Impressions sentence example

impressions
  • Impressions of plants and silicified stems are frequently found.
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  • The impressions of these early years laid the foundation of the ardent attachment to Prussia which distinguished him, like so many other historians of his generation.
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  • Recalling his recent impressions, the first thought that came into his mind was that today he had to be presented to the Emperor Francis; he remembered the Minister of War, the polite Austrian adjutant, Bilibin, and last night's conversation.
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  • (I) There is given to us immediately in knowledge a world entirely independent of and different from our own impressions on the one hand and the conceptions by which we seek to establish relations between them upon the other.
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  • It seems as if a child who could see and hear until her nineteenth month must retain some of her first impressions, though ever so faintly.
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  • After the fatigues and impressions of the journey, his reception, and especially after having dined, Bolkonski felt that he could not take in the full significance of the words he heard.
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  • in plovers, they extend upon the forehead, causing deep impressions on the bones of the skull.
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  • Even his frequent use of Greek words, phrases and quotations, reprehended by Horace, was probably taken from the actual practice of men, who found their own speech as yet inadequate to give free expression to the new ideas and impressions which they derived from their first contact with Greek philosophy, rhetoric and poetry.
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  • A general survey of the people, administration and resources of the Dutch colony is provided in Twentieth Century Impressions of ' Netherlands India, ed.
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  • For later history see John Crawfurd, History of the Indian Archipelago (Edinburgh, 1820), which quotes from native as well as European records, and Twentieth-Century Impressions of Netherlands India (ed.
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  • Like some other publishers who preferred reputation to returns in money, Froben died poor, and his impressions never reached the splendour afterwards attained by those of the Estiennes, or of Plantin.
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  • Further acquaintance makes us feel a unity of character underlying this susceptibility to the impressions of the moment.
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  • Moody: Impressions and Facts (New York, 1900), with an introduction by George Adam Smith.
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  • Sometimes the lip is mobile and even sensitive to impressions, as are also certain processes of the column.
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  • Japanese bronze is well suited for castings, not only because of its low melting-point, great fluidity and capacity for taking sharp impressions, but also because it has a particularly smooth surface and readily develops a fine patina.
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  • Usually it occurs in compact beds of alternating bright and dark bands in which impressions of leaves, woody fibre and other vegetable remains are commonly found.
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  • He was an excellent compositor and pressman; his workmanship, clear impressions, black ink and comparative freedom from errata did much to get him the public printing in Pennsylvania and New Jersey, and the printing of the paper money a and other public matters in Delaware.
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  • The implications of such a view were first clearly apparent when Hume showed that on the basis of it there seemed to be nothing that we could confidently affirm except the order of our own impressions and ideas.
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  • It was these paradoxes that Kant sought to rebut by a more thoroughgoing criticism of the basis of knowledge the substance of which is summed up in his celebrated Refuta tion of Idealism,' wherein he sought to undermine Hume's scepticism by carrying it one step further and demonstrating that not only is all knowledge of self or object excluded, but the consciousness of any series of impressions and ideas is itself impossible except in relation to some external permanent and universally accepted world of objects.
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  • The relation of these impressions (and for the matter of that of their inter-relations among themselves) to our minds is only one out of many.
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  • For later impressions note: Lady Barker, Station Life in New Zealand (London, 1869); Sir Charles Dilke, Greater Britain (London, new ed., 1885); Anthony Trollope, Australia and New Zealand (London, 1875); J.
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  • And, if first impressions meant anything, as Dean believed they did, this woman was sincerely distraught over her husband's disappearance.
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  • Now it is true that the critic must be unconscious of some of the subtlest charms and nicest delicacies of language who would exclude from humorous writing all those impressions and surprises which depend on the use of the diverse sense of words.
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  • " It seems to me," he says, " that in receiving such and such an idea the mind is passive, and that it is active only in volition; that its Psychoi deas are put in it partly by the objects which touch the senses, partly by the impressions in the brain, and partly also by the dispositions which have preceded in the mind itself and by the movements of its will."
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  • He put himself under the tuition of David Bogue of Gosport and carried away deep impressions from his academy.
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  • From the manner, however, in which he seeks to distinguish between matter and cause or reason, and from the earnestness with which he advises men to examine all the impressions on their minds, it may be inferred that he held the view of Anaxagoras - that God and matter exist independently, but that God governs matter.
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  • They are the power Of receiving impressions or stimuli from the exterior, and of communicating with each other, with the view of co-ordinating a suitable response.
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  • Internally they are found to consist of a lamina twisted upon itself, and externally they generally exhibit a tortuous structure, produced, before the cloaca was reached, by the spiral valve of a compressed small intestine (as in skates, sharks and dog-fishes); the surface shows also vascular impressions and corrugations due to the same cause.
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  • The extent of the origin of this muscle from the sternum, on which it leaves converging, parallel or diverging impressions, is of some taxonomic value.
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  • without difficulty, and the accuracy of his impressions was tested by his subsequently drafting a resume of their conversations.
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  • The different threads of social activity are so closely interwoven that we cannot follow any one for very long without forming wrong impressions, and it becomes necessary to turn back and study others which seemed at first sight unrelated to the subject of our investigations.
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  • Interior of dorsal valve, showing muscular impressions and labial appendages.
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  • It has been discovered that at the beginning of the Eocene the lake of Rilly occupied a vast area east of the present site of Paris; a water-course fell there in cascades, and Munier-Chalinas has reconstructed all the details of that singular locality; plants which loved moist places, such as Marchantia, Asplenium, the covered banks overshadowed by lindens, laurels, magnolias and palms; there also were found the vine and the ivy; mosses (Fontinalis) and Chara sheltered the crayfish (Astacus); insects and even flowers have left their delicate impressions in the travertine which formed the borders of this lake.
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  • Two impressions, the quarto having possibly been completed by Schoeffer, arrived in England early in the summer of 1526, and were eagerly welcomed and bought.
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  • With characteristic zeal and impetuosity Schelling had no sooner grasped the leading ideas of Fichte's amended form of the critical philosophy than he put together his impressions of it in his Ãœber die Möglichkeit einer Form der Philosophie überhaupt (1794).
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  • Again starting from the right side, two impressions are seen; the anterior one is for the hepatic flexure of the colon, and the posterior for the upper part of the right kidney.
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  • In this liver, which was hardened in situ, the impressions of the sacculations of the colon are distinctly visible at the colic impression.
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  • The creator, or the divine intellect, with a view to the form of the good, and taking all forms as models, creates in a receptacle (vir080x i, Plato, Timaeus, 49 A) individual impressions which are called things but really change and become without attaining the permanence of being.
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  • This intellectual discovery requires sensation and retention of sensation; so that sense (ea-Ono-Ls) receives impressions, imagination (0avravLa) retains them as images, intellect (Van) generalizes the universal, and, when it is intelligence of essence, is always true.
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  • It is opposed to all forms of intuitionalism, and holds that the mind is originally an absolute blank (tabula rasa), on which, as it were, sense-given impressions are mechanically recorded, without any action on the part of the mind.
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  • The process by which the mind is thus stored consists of an infinity of individual impressions.
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  • The fundamental objection to empiricism is that it fails to give an accurate explanation of experience; individual impressions as such are momentary, and their connexion into a body of coherent knowledge presupposes mental action distinct from mere receptivity.
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  • Dealing with the formation of habits, he is compelled to note that passive impressions, however transformed, do not furnish a complete or adequate explanation.
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  • He divides phenomena into impressions and ideas, vivid and faint, object and subject, non-ego and ego, outer and inner, physical and psychical, matter and spirit; all of which are expressions of the same antithesis among phenomena.
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  • It may be urged in reply that the synthetic philosophy could be made consistent by transferring the knowable resistance and persistence of the unknowable noumenon to knowable phenomena on the one hand, and on the other hand by maintaining that all phenomena from the original nebula to the rise of consciousness are only ` 0 impressions produced on consciousness through any of the senses," after all.
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  • He therefore concluded that all we know from the data of psychological idealism is impressions or sensations, ideas, and associations of ideas, making us believe without proof in substances and causes, together with " a certain unknown, inexplicable something as the cause of our preceptions."
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  • (1891), rightly protests against Hamilton's combination of Scottish and German schools which will not coalesce, and exhorts the former " to M throw away its crutches of impressions, instincts, suggestions, and common sense, and give the mind a power of seeing things directly."
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  • The Lives are not in the true sense biographical, but rather picturesque impressions of leading representatives of an attitude of mind full of curiosity, alert and versatile, but lacking scientific method, preferring the external excellence of style and manner to the solid achievements of serious writing.
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  • In 1 793 he visited Switzerland, and in 1796 France, and published the impressions gathered during his travels in a series of articles which he afterwards collected under the title of Melanges de liteerature et de philosophie (1801).
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  • When the case was tried, the assembly held that the charge of heresy was based on a misunderstanding, but that "by want of due care in his mode of statement he had given some ground for the painful impressions which had existed."
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  • Thus, for example, there is the " Rock Garden," which should consist of variously grouped masses of large stones, those which are remarkable for being figured by water-wearing, or containing petrifactions or impressions, or showing something of natural stratification, being generally preferred.
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  • Viewing the contents of mind as matter of experience, he can discover among them only and im- one distinction, a distinction expressed by the terms. impressions and ideas.
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  • Moreover, if we remain faithful to the fundamental conception that the contents of the mind are merely matters of experience, it is evident in the first place that as impressions are strictly individual, ideas also must be strictly particular, and in the second place that the faculties of combining, discriminating, abstracting and judging, which Locke had admitted, are merely expressions for particular modes of having mental experience, i.e.
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  • It remains to be seen how knowledge can be explained on such a basis; but, before proceeding to sketch Hume's answer to this question, it is necessary to draw attention, first, to the peculiar device invariably resorted to by him when any exception to his general principle that ideas are secondary copies of impressions presents itself, and, secondly, to the nature of the substitute offered by him for that perception of relations or synthesis which even in Locke's confused statements had appeared as the essence of cognition.
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  • of space and time, as will presently be pointed out, are copies of impressions conceived in a particular manner.
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  • The only combination which, even in appearance, could be explained satisfactorily by its means was the formation of a complex idea out of simpler parts, but the idea of a relation among facts is not accurately described as a complex idea; and, as such relations have na basis in impressions, Hume is finally driven to a confession of the absolute impossibility of explaining them.
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  • The psychological conception, then, on the basis of which Hume proceeds to discuss the theory of knowledge, is that of conscious experience as containing merely the succession of isolated impressions and their fainter copies, ideas, and as bound on.
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  • or, if we put the problem as it was necessary Hume should put it to himself, in what orders or classes of impressions do we find the elements of space and time?
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  • For he has to give some explanation of the nature of space and time which shall identify these with impressions, and at the same time is compelled to recognize the fact that they are not identical with any single impression or set of impressions.
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  • " points " or several mental states, and the impressions themselves, which disguise the full significance of his conclusion, we find Hume reduced to the following as his theory of space and time.
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  • Certain impressions, the sensations of sight and touch, have in themselves the element of space, for these impressions (Hume skilfully transfers his statement to the points) have a certain order or mode of arrangement.
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  • All impressions and all ideas are received, or form parts of a mental experience only when received, in a certain order, the order of succession.
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  • It is almost superfluous to remark, first, that Hume here deliberately gives up his fundamental principle that ideas are but the fainter copies of impressions, for it can never be maintained that order of disposition is an impression, and, secondly, that he fails to offer any explanation of the mode in which coexistence and succession are possible elements, of cognition in a conscious experience made up of isolated presentations and representations.
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  • The ideas of the quantitative aspects of phenomena are exact representations of these aspects or quantitative impressions; consequently, whatever is found true by consideration of the ideas may be asserted regarding the real impressions.
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  • For they simply assert what will be found true in any conscious experience containing coexisting impressions of sense (specifically, of sight and touch), and in its nature successive.
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  • The identical relation between the ideas of space and time and the impressions corresponding to them apparently leads him to regard judgments of continuous and discrete quantity as standing on the same footing, while the ideal character of the data gives a certain colour to his inexact statements regarding the extent and truth of the judgments founded on them.
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  • He has not offered even a plausible explanation of the mode by which a consciousness made up of isolated momentary impressions and ideas can be aware of coexistence and number, or succession.
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  • The mind is led easily and rapidly from the present impression to the ideas of impressions found by experience to be the usual accompaniments of the present fact.
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  • Identity, then, whether of self or object, there is none, and the supposition of objects, distinct from impressions, is but a further consequence of our " propensity to feign."
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  • These are the fainter images produced by repeated sensations, the " ideas " resulting from previous " impressions "- sensations at second-hand as it were, which are stored up in memory, and which a general name serves to recall.
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  • (6) An enormous mass of personal impressions taking the form of Commentaries, Memoirs and Diaries (Tagebuc/zer).
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  • Yet Homilies and Recognitions are abridgments made on different principles and convey rather different impressions to their readers.
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  • The air-bladder may be so reduced as to lose its hydrostatic function and become subservient to a sensory organ, its outer exposed surface being connected with the skin by a meatus between the bands of muscle, and conveying the thermobarometrical impressions to the auditory nerves.
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  • Its labors embraced not only Egypt and Nubia (as far as Khartum) but also the Egyptian monuments in Sinai and Syria; its immense harvest of material is of the highest value, the new device of taking paper impressions or squeezes giving Lepsius a great advantage over his predecessors, similar to that which was later conferred by the photographic camera.
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  • Amongst others, Byron came, and has left a record of his impressions in " Childe Harold's Pilgrimage," less interesting and vivid than the prose accounts of Pouqueville, T.
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  • With certain of these it stands associated most closely, namely, with the vestibular, representing the sense organs which furnish data for appreciation of positions and movements of the head, and with the channels, conveying centripetal impressions from the apparatus of skeletal movement.
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  • In the physiological basis of sense exist many impressions which, apart from and devoid of psychical accompaniment, reflexly influence motor (muscular) innervation.
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  • That it is apparently devoid of psychical concomitant need not imply that the impressions concerned in it are crude and inelaborate.
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  • The seeming want of reaction of so much of the cerebellar structure under artificial stimulation, and the complex relay system revealed in the histology of the cerebellum, suggest that the impressions are elaborate.
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  • Moreover, the reactions seem to follow the sense impressions with such fatality, that, as an inference, absence of will-power to control them or suppress them is suggested.
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  • He was a consummate artist in verse, and his impressions are given with the most delicate exactitude of phrase, and in a very fine strain of imagination.
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  • He attempted no subjects at all commensurate with those of his great woodcuts, but contented himself for the most part with Madonnas, single figures of scripture or of the saints, some nude mythologies of a kind wholly new in northern art and founded upon the impressions received in Italy, and groups, sometimes bordering on the satirical, of humble folk and peasants.
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  • The essential requisite for this primary image is that the attention should have been fixed upon the impressions.
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  • the "superior steadiness" (Ward) of impressions; while looking at any set of surroundings, images of many different scenes may pass through the mind, each one of which is immediately distinguished from the impression of the actual scene before the eyes.
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  • The impressions made upon him by London men of letters were most unfavourable.
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  • Moreover, Froude's characteristic desire for picturesque effect, unchecked by any painstaking accuracy, led to his reading preconceived impressions into his documents.
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  • As a man he retained the impressions of his youth, and his great work was to be also a monument of his reverence for the monks in general and for the disciples of Hilarion in particular.
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  • Here he gave himself up unreservedly to the new impressions which crowded on him, and he was soon at home among the German artists in Rome, who welcomed him warmly.
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  • Recent research in bringing to light considerable portions of long-forgotten ages is revolutionizing those impressions which were based upon the Old Testament - the sacred writings of a small fraction of this.
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  • Though mainly examples of verbal quibbling, they serve to show the difficulties of language and of explaining the relations of sense-given impressions.
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  • For this reason they may be used for taking casts of anatomical specimens or making cliches from wood-blocks, the expansion on cooling securing sharp impressions.
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  • Some of his despatches to the home government were published in a posthumous volume - Impressions of Spain.
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  • A X6yos emerges with some beings in direct sequence upon the persistence of impressions.'" Sense is of the " first " universal, the form, though not of the ultimate universal.
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  • conversion of impressions into " first universals " and the formation of the logical concept.
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  • Certain markings on slates and sandstones, such as the "fucoids" of Scandinavia and Scotland, the Phycoides of the Fichtelgebirge, Eophyton and other seaweed-like impressions, may indeed be the casts of fucoid plants; but it is by no means sure that many of them are not mere inorganic imitative markings or the tracks or casts of worms. Oldhamia, a delicate branching body, abundant in the Cambrian of the south-east of Ireland, is probably a calcareous alga, but its precise nature has not been satisfactorily determined.
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  • Ramsay, Cities and Bishoprics of Phrygia (1895), and Impressions of Turkey (1898).
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  • Army rearguards and the increasing number of disbanded soldiers confirmed his impressions.
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  • The mind is not to be regarded as a sensitized film which automatically records the impressions of the senses.
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  • When the cave was first entered, the floor was covered with thousands of tracks of raccoons, wolves and bears-most of them probably made long ago, as impressions made in the tenacious clay that composes most of the cavern floor would remain unchanged for centuries.
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  • Vasari's account of this invention, given in his lives of Pollaiuolo and Maso Finiguerra, is very interesting, but he is wrong in asserting that Maso was the first worker in niello who took proofs or impressions of his plates.
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  • Impressions from it are preserved in the British Museum, the Louvre and other collections.
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  • In the first place, the impressions of the sense itself are faulty, for the sense both fails us and deceives us.
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  • Secondly, notions are all drawn from the impressions of the sense, and are indefinite and confused, whereas they should be definite and distinctly bounded.
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  • Freeman, The History of Cape Cod: the Annals of Barnstable County (2 vols., Boston, 1858, 1862; and other impressions 1860 to 1869).
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  • Thus he could count on presenting free from afterthoughts the vivid impressions which he had first received, and Millet's nature was such that the impressions which he received were always of a serious and often of a noble order, to which the character of his execution responded so perfectly that even a "Washerwoman at her Tub" will show the grand action of a Medea.
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  • The average output of the modern hand-press, when all is made ready for running, is about two hundred and fifty impressions per hour.
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  • He induced the proprietor of The Times (London) to take two of these machines, and in 1814 that newspaper was printed with steam power at the rate of i roo impressions per hour, a great advance on the number produced up to that time.
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  • Hoe's first presses were four-feeders, but as many as ten feeds were supplied, as in the case of the two presses built to replace the Applegath machine for The Times, each of which produced about 2000 impressions from each feed, making a total of 20,000 per hour, printed on one side, or from two machines 20,000 sheets printed on both sides.
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  • running off any number of impressions.
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  • The oldest is a sandstone, in which are found traces of worms, impressions of Medusae, and shells of Mickwitzia.
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  • It consists partly of sandstones with impressions of plants (cycads, ferns, &c.), and partly of clay-beds with coal.
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  • members of the group. The Ostracoderms are, indeed, known only by the hard armature of the skin, but this sometimes bears impressions of certain internal soft parts which have perished B From the Monogr.
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  • But remarkable as these are for the breadth of sympathy and extent of reading disclosed, they will hardly convey the impressions furnished in a dramatic form, as in Boswell's great work.
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  • He was, indeed, too receptive of thought impressions of all kinds to be a consistent systematizer.
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  • Impressions of South Africa (2nd ed., 1899); A.
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  • The combination of the impressions, and, perhaps of the actual compositions, of different periods also explains a certain want of unity and continuity found in some of them.
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  • Thus the satires were published at different intervals, and for the most part composed between loo and 130, but the most powerful in feeling and vivid in conception among them deal with the experience and impressions of the reign of Domitian, occasionally recall the memories or traditions of the times of Nero and Claudius, and reproduce at least one startling page from the annals of Tiberius.
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  • Few Europeans really see the Himalaya; fewer still are capable of translating their impressions into language which is neither exaggerated nor inadequate.
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  • That Zeno and Cleanthes crudely compared this presentation to the impression which a seal bears upon wax, with protuberances and indentations, while Chrysippus more prudently determined it vaguely as an occult modification or " mode " of mind, is an interesting but not intrinsically important detail But the mind is no mere passive recipient of impressions from without, in the view of the Stoics.
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  • The Relic conveys the impressions of a journey in Palestine and in parts suggests his indebtedness to Flaubert, but its mysticism is entirely new and individual; while the versatility of his talent further appears in The Correspondence of Fradique Mendes, where acute observation is combined with brilliant satire or rich humour.
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  • But while the atoms thus differ in quantity, their differences of quality are only apparent, due to the impressions caused on our senses by different configurations and combinations of atoms. A thing is only hot or cold, sweet or bitter, hard or soft by convention (v6,4; the only things that exist in reality (TEfj) are the atoms and the void.
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  • - Sensations are the changes produced in the soul by external impressions, and are the result of contact, since every action of one body (and all representations are corporeal phenomena) upon another is of the nature of a shock.
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  • His principal published works are: Stories from the Life of the Teacher (1863), A Child's Book of Religion (1866), and other works of religious teaching for children; several volumes of sermons; Beliefs of Unbelievers (1876), The Cradle of the Christ: a Study in Primitive Christianity (1877), The Spirit of New Faith (1877), The Rising and the Setting Faith (1878), and other expositions of the "new faith" he preached; Life of Theodore Parker (1874), Transcendentalism in New England (1876), which is largely biographical, Gerrit Smith, a Biography (1878), George Ripley (1882), in the "American Men of Letters" series, Memoir of William Henry Channing (1886), Boston Unitarianism, 1820-1850 (1890), really a biography of his father; and Recollections and Impressions, 1822-1890 (1891).
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  • Other long-tailed pterodactyles occur well preserved in the Upper Jurassic (lithographic stone) of Bavaria and Wurttemberg, which is so fine-grained as to show impressions of the wing-membrane.
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  • examples of seals, both matrices and impressions, are found among the antiquities of Egypt, Babylonia and Assyria.
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  • On the clay stoppers of wine jars of the remote age which goes by the name of the pre-dynastic period, and which preceded the historic period of the first Pharaohs, there are seal impressions which must have been produced from matrices, like those of Babylonia and Assyria, of the cylinder type, the impress of the design having been repeated as the cylinder was rolled along the surface of the moist clay.
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  • Impressions are to be found on many of the cuneiform clay tablets.
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  • Impressions of late Greek'or Roman gems in clay have survived in a few instances.
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  • A series of impressions from Greek seals was found at Selinus in Sicily, dating before 249 B.C.; a small collection of sealed Greek documents on papyrus of the 4th and 3rd centuries B.C. has been discovered at Elephantine in Egypt.
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  • An interesting and very rare example of a Roman law deed sealed with gem impressions in clay is in the British Museum, recording the sale of a slave boy in A.D.
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  • Hence it is that we are in possession of the vast number of impressions still to be found in public museums and archives, and in private muniment rooms and antiquarian collections, either attached to the original charters or other deeds which they authenticated, or as independent specimens.
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  • 673) was found in his tomb, bearing a full-face bust and his name; and impressions of seals of later monarchs of the Merovingian line, engraved with their busts and names, have survived.
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  • The first royal seal of England which ranks as a " great seal " is that of Edward the Confessor, impressions of which are extant.
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  • But there are examples of elaborate matrices composed of several pieces, from the impressions of which the seal was built up in an ingenious fashion, both obverse and reverse being carved in hollow work, through which figures and subjects impressed on an inner layer of wax are to be seen.
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  • The common material for re ceiving the impressions from the matrices was beeswax, generally strengthened and hardened by admixture with other substances, such as resin, pitch and even hemp and hair.
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  • Each nerve-centre controls its own antimere or segment of the body, receiving sensory impressions from the tentaculocyst and innervating its special subdivision of the muscular system.
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  • (A) Autoscopic methods depend on (i.) sensory or (ii.) motor automatisms, or (iii.) mental impressions, for their results.
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  • (iii.) Another method of divination is by the aid of mental impressions; observation seems to show that by some process of this sort, akin to clairvoyance, fortunes are told successfully by means of palmistry or by laying the cards; for the same "lie" of the cards may be diversely interpreted to meet different cases.
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  • The impressions of this journey were embodied in a book called English Traits, published in 1856.
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  • But, beyond a doubt, man possesses, and in some way possesses by virtue of his superior brain, a power of co-ordinating the impressions of his senses, which enables him to understand the world he lives in, and by understanding to use, resist, and even in a measure rule it.
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  • The phenomena of memory, as to both persons and places, is strong in animals, as is manifest by their recognition of their masters, and their returning at once to habits of which, though disused for many years, their brain has not lost the stored-up impressions.
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  • To the Indians he preached through an interpreter, and their interests he boldly and successfully defended by attacking the whites 1 Edwards recognized the abuse of impulses and impressions, opposed itinerant and lay preachers, and defended a well-ordered and well-educated clergy.
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  • The doctrine of "infection," like the somewhat allied doctrine of "maternal impressions," seems to be alike ancient and widespread.
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  • Evidence of the antiquity of the belief in "maternal impressions" we have in Jacob placing peeled rods before Laban's cattle to induce them to bring forth "ring-straked speckled and spotted" offspring; evidence of the antiquity of the "infection" doctrine we have, according to some writers, in the practice amongst the Israelites of requiring the childless widow to marry her deceased husband's brother, that he might "raise up seed to his brother."
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  • Just as the stomach and intestines receive food and digest it, so the brain receives impressions, digests them, and has as its organic secretion, thought.
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  • His Literary History of Ireland (1899) had gone through seven impressions by 1921.
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  • The absence of water and of large trees is one of the most abiding impressions of the traveller.
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  • The war of 1870-7r found Boudin impecunious but great, for then there had well begun the series of freshly and vigorously conceived canvases and panels, which record the impressions of a precursor of the Impressionists in presence of the Channel waters, and of those autumn skies, or skies of summer, now radiant, now uncertain, which hung over the small ports and the rocky or chalk-cliff coasts, over the watering-places, Trouville, Dieppe, and over those larger harbours, with port and avant-port and bassin, of Dunkirk, of Havre.
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  • Not very long before it, Boudin, in a visit to Venice, had produced impressions of Venice for which much more was to be said than that they were not Ziem's.
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  • He discovered that in the nervous trunks there are special sensory filaments, the office of which is to transmit impressions from the periphery of the body to the sensorium, and special motor filaments which convey motor impressions from the brain or other nerve centre to the muscles.
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  • In another letter he says - " Art began to decline from the moment that the artist did not lean directly and naively upon impressions made by nature.
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  • The impressions he gathered from this journey may, in part at least, be gathered from his famous letter De euntibus Hierosolyma, in which an opinion strongly unfavourable to pilgrimages is expressed.
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  • When he died (1658) there remained branded on the national mind two strong impressions which it took more than a century to obliteratethe dread of the domination of a standing army, and abhorrence of the very fame of religious zeal.
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  • His reminiscences of "Things Seen" in the course of a strangely varied experience, and his notes of travel among the Alps and Pyrenees, in the north of France and in Belgium, in the south of France and in Burgundy, are all recorded by such a pen and registered by such a memory as no other man ever had at the service of his impressions or his thoughts.
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  • See Mabel Collins, The Story of Helena Modjeska (London, 1883), and the (autobiographical) Memories and Impressions (New York, 1910).
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  • In other species of Sphenophyllum, which are known only as impressions, single sporangia, or groups of four, appear to have been inserted directly on the upper surface of the bracts.
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  • identity and difference among ideas, as when we say that " blue is not yellow "; or (b) with mathematical relations, as that " two triangles upon equal bases between two parallels must be equal "; or (c) in assertions that one quality does or does not coexist with another in the same substance, as that " iron is susceptible of magnetical impressions, or that ice is not hot "; or (d) with ontological reality, independent of our perceptions, as that " God exists " or " I exist " or " the universe exists."
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  • Thenceforward the impressions of judges and jurors were to decide the fate of the accused.
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  • Dumont's Recollections of Mirabeau and the Diary and Letters of Gouverneur Morris give the impressions of foreigners with peculiar advantages for observing.
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  • Indeed, in some few places well-marked impressions of leaves and fruit have been discovered, proving that in Tertiary times Iceland possessed extensive forests, and its annual mean temperature must have been at least 48° Fahr., whereas the present mean is 35.6°.
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  • Thus light, pressure, or mechanical stimulation acting on the retina and optic nerve invariably produces luminous impressions.
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  • This in itself was a great burden, as Chinese composition, if wrong impressions are to be avoided, demands extreme care and accuracy.
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  • Lowell, Impressions of Spain (London, 1900, written 1877f 880 when Lowell was American minister to the court of Spain); P.Gotor de Burbhguena, Nuestras cosiumbres (Madrid, 1900);
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  • With reference to his invention (in 1810) of a process of artificial congelation, he published in 1813 A Short Account of Experiments and Instruments depending on the relations of Air to Heat and Moisture; and in 1818 a paper by him "On certain impressions of cold transmitted from the higher atmosphere, with an instrument (the aethrioscope) adapted to measure them," appeared in the Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh.
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  • His impressions of English dominion in India were conveyed in Letires sur l'Inde (1888).
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  • It was in the autumn of 1816 that he thus fell under the influence' of a definite creed, and received into his intellect impressions of dogma never afterwards effaced.
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  • On the one hand, there is the mode of preservation which gives rise to casts, moulds and generally impressions, exhibiting the superficial features of the specimen.
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  • Although some information as to minute structure may often be gleaned from the carbonaceous coating of impressions, the fossils preserved by petrifaction are the main source of our knowledge of the structural characters of ancient plants.
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  • Hence they must be brought into relation with the specimens preserved as casts or impressions, in order to gain a better conception of the plant as a whole.
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  • The investigations of Nathorst, Williamson and others have shown that a very large proportion of the casts and impressions attributed to Algae had in all probability a totally different origin.
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  • Bodies closely resembling the perithecia of Sphaeriaceous Fungi have often been observed on impressions of Palaeozoic plants, and may probably belong to the group indicated.
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  • (I) carbonaceous impressions of the leafy branches, the fructifications and other parts; (2) casts of the stem; these are usually internal, or medullary casts, as described above.
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  • The position of the branches is shown both on casts and in petrified specimens, and has helped in their identification, while the petrified remains sometimes show enough of the external characters to allow of their correlation with impressions.
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  • A considerable number of Calamarian fructifications are known, preserved, some as carbonaceous impressions, others as petrified specimens, exhibiting the internal structure.
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  • The numerous described species of Lepidodendron are founded on the peculiarities of the leafcushions and scars, as shown on casts or impressions of the stem.
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  • The great majority of specimens of fossil fern-like plants are preserved in the form of carbonaceous impressions of fronds, often of remarkable perfection and beauty.
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  • But as all who knew him admit, and as his own records testify, notwithstanding an undercurrent of shrewd common sense, he was the creature, almost the sport, of impulse; his impressions and purposes changed with the speed of lightning; anger often mastered him; he went very often by intuitions and inspirations rather than by cool Authorities.- The Journals of Major-General Gordon at Khartoum (1885); Lord Cromer, Modern Egypt (2 vols., 1908); F.
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  • As in fishes also, the sensory canal system must have been highly developed on the skulls of many labyrinthodonts, and the impressions left by these canals have been utilized by morphologists for homologizing the various elements of the cranial roof with those of Crossopterygians.
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  • The systematic application of the doctrine that conscious experience consists only of isolated objects of knowledge, impressions or ideas, leads Hume to distinguish between truths reached by analysis and truths which involve real connexion of the objects of knowledge.
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  • artists impressions of the 5AT as it may appear one day.
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  • When he's not doing hilariously awful James Cagney impressions he's being a mad scientist or coming up with the worst of ideas.
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  • In a good mood, he would have done his impressions of the Starkers discussing it in their rough west Country burr.
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  • The beds of ironstone and clunch, lying contiguous to the coal strata, mostly exhibit vegetable impressions.
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  • First impressions New York City, scarred yet defiant, is the starting point for many British visitors to the East Coast.
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  • Style points will be awarded at each judge's discretion based on their impressions of the entire routine.
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  • Their reactions reinforced our own impressions that there is nothing like this anywhere else in the world.
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  • erroneous impressions held by many Usenet users.
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  • exuberant, loose-limbed physical comedy, extraordinary caricatures and stunningly acute impressions.
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  • false impressions about GM wheat.
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  • fingernail impressions.
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  • footwear impressions with or without the suspect's consent.
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  • Review On first impressions, there doesn't seem to be anything particularly outstanding about Paul Tonkinson ­just your average funnyman.
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  • fuzz up the facts and create false impressions.
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  • Biographical data, treatment patterns, and clinical impressions were analyzed by the generalized linear model and generalized estimating equations method.
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  • Bodywork Ask yourself the following questions Does the car appear genuine; what are your general impressions?
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  • immaterial substance, which can neither touch nor be touched to receive impressions?
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  • Yet there was no shortage of false impressions about GM wheat.
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  • silicone impressions from 12 volunteers attending a clinic at the LDI were used.
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  • Some online marketers will sell you anything from banner impressions, to mass email campaigns (spam ), to popup ads.
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  • A photo gallery of artists impressions in JPEG format is also available.
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  • In such cases page impressions may not be recorded in the server logs.
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  • His impressions of the country he hadn't seen for a year became inseparable from the book he was writing.
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  • After describing boyhood impressions, Interesting Times - tho it contains a brief intermezzo on holidays in Wales - never returns to England.
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  • The interior of the hotel presents a kaleidoscope of impressions including the European marble mosaic of the entrance court.
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  • lackadaisical attitude, it's much smoother sounding than most of ' First Impressions... ' .
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  • loose-limbed physical comedy, extraordinary caricatures and stunningly acute impressions.
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  • magazine editor phoning up to seek confirmation that my own impressions were of similar ilk.
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  • In this issue's QL User, Quentin Lowe gives us his first impressions of Sir Clive's new micro.
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  • mind-expanding drugs, the very first impressions a user receives in a hallucinogenic experience have uncanny echoes in The Prisoner.
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  • He would have had 55000 morons doing ape impressions every week whilst throwing bananas at him.
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  • nationalityt's really good that people from all different nationalities mix together. What are your first impressions of the city of Leeds?
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  • Grain and grain impressions include oats and possibly barley.
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  • Intimate samples include blood, semen or other bodily fluids, dental impressions or a swab from any body orifice other than the mouth.
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  • I had never been to the Orient proper before either, and the impressions overlapped so fast I felt punch-drunk with pleasure.
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  • He gives himself up freely to his impressions, and there is a fine, careless rapture in his laughter.
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  • Members were inspired to record their impressions: Bluebells, cowslips, herb Robert - sheep, rabbits - seagulls.
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  • soppy date movie and some reminiscences of their first impressions of each other.
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  • This is certainly an appetizing starter for the new album ' First Impressions of Earth ', out in January.
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  • wink back at the cameras, recording their own ephemeral impressions at the edge of a historic city.
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  • In Les Lettres d'un voyageur, which ran in the Revue des deux mondes between 1834 and 1836, we have not only impressions of travel, but the direct impressions of men and things not distorted by the exigencies of a novel.
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  • On his return to London in 1818 he applied himself assiduously to the art of engraving, in which he acquired a skill that in after years became a most valuable assistant to his literary labours, and enabled him to illustrate his various humours and fancies by a profusion of quaint devices, which not only repeated to the eye the impressions of the text, but, by suggesting amusing analogies and contrasts, added considerably to the sense and effect of the work.
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  • 3 If the beasts can properly be said to see at all, " they see as we do when our mind is distracted and keenly applied elsewhere; the images of outward objects paint themselves on the retina, and possibly even the impressions made in the optic nerves determine our limbs to different movements, but we feel nothing of it all, and move as if we were automata."
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  • The endeavour to bring Judaism into relation with the modern world and to change the current impressions about Jews by making their teaching accessible to the rest of the world, is connected chiefly with the names of Z.
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  • Hogarth, consisting of houses and pits containing painted pottery of exceptional beauty and a great variety of seal impressions.
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  • Trade bias, personal impressions and guesswork took the place of scientific method.
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  • Perhaps his impressions were too gloomy; his whole enthusiasm had been for the Corsicans, who still maintained an unequal struggle against the French; he deeply resented his father's espousal of the French cause; and dislike of the conquerors of his native island made him morose and solitary.
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  • But the greatness of the art is, like its subject, worlds away from material impressions; and a wide consensus regards Wagner's last work as his loftiest, both in music and poetry.
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  • The reasons for doubt are given in the form of the ten "tropes": (1) different animals manifest different modes of perception; (2) similar differences are seen among individual men; (3) even for the same man, sense-given data are self-contradictory, (4) vary from time to time with physical changes, and (5) according to local relations; (6) and (7) objects are known only indirectly through the medium of air, moisture, &c., and are in a condition of perpetual change in colour, temperature, size and motion; (8) all perceptions are relative and interact one upon another; (9) our impressions become less deep by repetition and custom; and (10) all men are brought up with different beliefs, under different laws and social conditions.
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  • The generous scorn and pathos of the historian acting on extraordinary gifts of imaginative insight and characterization, and the fierce indignation of the satirist finding its vent in exaggerating realism, doubtless to some extent warped their impressions; nevertheless their works are the last voices expressive of the freedom and manly virtue of the ancient world.
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  • All our sensations are relative, and acquaint us, not with things as they are, but only with the impressions that things produce upon us.
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  • There is no notion that may not deceive us; it is impossible to distinguish between false and true impressions; therefore the Stoic 4avravia KaTaMprrud7 (see Stoics) must be given up. There is no criterion of truth.
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  • The true philosopher, therefore, is not the Pyrrhonist, trying to maintain an impossible equilibrium or suspense of judgment, but the Academic, yielding gracefully to the impressions or maxims which he finds, as matter of fact, to have most sway over himself.'
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  • This catena of time-references is of course unique in the Gospels as a basis for a chronology of the ministry; and it is not reasonable to doubt (with Loisy, loc. cit., who suggests that the aim was to produce an artificial correspondence of a three and a half years' ministry with the half-week of Daniel; but many and diverse as are the early interpretations of Daniel's seventy weeks, no one before Eusebius thought of connecting the half-week with the ministry), that the evangelist intended these notices as definite historical data, possibly for the correction of the looser synoptic narratives and of the erroneous impressions to which they had given rise.
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  • It is to this day the nursery of that whole type of devotion which affects renunciation of the world, which strives after an ideal, without the strength to rise above aesthetic impressions, and is never able to form a clear conception of the object of its own aspiration.
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  • With characteristic zeal and impetuosity Schelling had no sooner grasped the leading ideas of Fichte's amended form of the critical philosophy than he put together his impressions of it in his Ãœber die Möglichkeit einer Form der Philosophie überhaupt (1794).
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  • In illustration of this tendency, he pointed out that mind tends to assimilate a new impression to a previous content, and by generalization to bring as many impressions under as few general conceptions as possible, and succeeds so far as it generalizes from pure experience of the given.
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  • Nevertheless, as he believes all the time that everything knowable throughout the whole world of evolution is phenomena in the sense of subjective affections of consciousness, and as he applies Hume's distinction of impressions and ideas as a distinction of vivid and faint states of consciousness to the distinction of ego and non-ego, spirit and matter, inner and outer phenomena, his philosophy of the world as knowable remains within the limits of phenomenalism.
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  • Amongst the best known of these symbolic impressions are banshees, corpse lights, phantom funeral processions, ominous animals or sounds and symbolic dreams (e.g.
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  • The double platen press was somewhat analogous to the hand-press, both the type beds and impressions being flat.
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  • The more important of his publications are Le Mexique, souvenirs et impressions de voyage (1863), being his personal report on the expedition of 1857-61, of which the official report is to be found in Viollet-le-Duc's Cites et mines americaines: Mitla, Palenque, Izamal, Chichen-Itza, Uxmal (1863), vol.
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  • Indeed, in some few places well-marked impressions of leaves and fruit have been discovered, proving that in Tertiary times Iceland possessed extensive forests, and its annual mean temperature must have been at least 48° Fahr., whereas the present mean is 35.6°.
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  • A few impressions stand out vividly from the first years of my life; but "the shadows of the prison-house are on the rest."
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  • I suppose that is because so many of my impressions come to me through the medium of others' eyes and ears.
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  • One of them is the precious science of patience, which teaches us that we should take our education as we would take a walk in the country, leisurely, our minds hospitably open to impressions of every sort.
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  • Let him go and come freely, let him touch real things and combine his impressions for himself, instead of sitting indoors at a little round table, while a sweet-voiced teacher suggests that he build a stone wall with his wooden blocks, or make a rainbow out of strips of coloured paper, or plant straw trees in bead flower-pots.
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  • Reviewing his impressions of the recent battle, picturing pleasantly to himself the impression his news of a victory would create, or recalling the send-off given him by the commander-in-chief and his fellow officers, Prince Andrew was galloping along in a post chaise enjoying the feelings of a man who has at length begun to attain a long-desired happiness.
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  • Only now and then detached ideas and impressions from the world of reality shot unexpectedly through his mind.
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  • So they went through their memories, smiling with pleasure: not the sad memories of old age, but poetic, youthful ones--those impressions of one's most distant past in which dreams and realities blend--and they laughed with quiet enjoyment.
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  • Natasha's grief began to be overlaid by the impressions of daily life, it ceased to press so painfully on her heart, it gradually faded into the past, and she began to recover physically.
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  • Of late he had received so many new and very serious impressions--such as the retreat from Smolensk, his visit to Bald Hills, and the recent news of his father's death--and had experienced so many emotions, that for a long time past those memories had not entered his mind, and now that they did, they did not act on him with nearly their former strength.
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  • He turned to look at Kutuzov and his suite, to compare his impressions with those of others.
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  • Afterwards when he recalled those thoughts Pierre was convinced that someone outside himself had spoken them, though the impressions of that day had evoked them.
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  • All that he now witnessed scarcely made an impression on him--as if his soul, making ready for a hard struggle, refused to receive impressions that might weaken it.
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  • Life gave her no new impressions.
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  • Members were inspired to record their impressions: Bluebells, cowslips, herb robert - sheep, rabbits - seagulls.
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  • They both enjoyed a soppy date movie and some reminiscences of their first impressions of each other.
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  • Sam knew that first impressions were terribly important so she had the CV beautifully typeset on 100 gm paper.
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  • The waters wink back at the cameras, recording their own ephemeral impressions at the edge of a historic city.
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  • Many bedding manufacturers and furniture makers use a high resiliency foam that reduces body impressions, but unfortunately, this foam is susceptible to heat and moisture and may deteriorate over time.
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  • Pay attention to your first impressions; they're often the best indication of someone with whom you'll enjoy working.
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  • For a safer more modern option, check out the latest battery-operated flameless candles such as those made by Candle Impressions.
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  • Get the entire family in on your scrapbook project by passing out note cards for them to use to jot down their impressions of your Disney vacation.
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  • In the bubbles, include some of the impressions people had about the new dish.
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  • Pretty Impressions carries a wide variety of formal dresses and specialty prom dresses.
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  • Her first few singles only made minor impressions on the country charts, but she made a name for herself with her exceptional musical talent and lovely singing voice.
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  • First impressions do count a great deal, so knowing some male fashion etiquette will help you, especially if you're trying to advance in the professional arena.
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  • Once you get to the point where you are looking at apartments, be sure to ask a few of the current residents how long they have been living there and what their impressions of the place are.
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  • Listen carefully to their impressions and be sure to ask how long they have been living there.
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  • Dreams are caused by a combination of thoughts, images and impressions passed through the mind during REM sleep.
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  • She offers the Silent Nite anti-snoring device which is custom-designed based on impressions taken of the patient's upper and lower jaw.Dr.
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  • A dentist-supervised lab uses the impressions to create a mouth guard for a custom fit.
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  • Check back a few days after the new batch of titles hit the service for quick impressions and screenshots.
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  • After blotting up the stain you may have to use a carpet cleaner or clothing stain remover to remove any final impressions of the stain.
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  • This process allows the therapist(s) to find out how each member of the family sees the problem, as well as to form first impressions of the family's functioning.
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  • Because infants' conception of verbal language is limited, their impressions are based on tone and quality of voice.
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  • Some children tend to approach life in a serious or analytical fashion while others respond to their immediate impressions of situations.
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  • To confirm the presence and extent of malocclusion, the dentist makes plaster or plastic models of the patient's teeth from impressions.
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  • Supervisors frequently ask other employees for their impressions of people who are applying for jobs.
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  • First impressions do count and if you can project a self-assured image, it can affect everything from your job to your personal life.
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  • Don't try to scrape the candle out of the mold with a knife, since you'll leave unsightly impressions in the wax.
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  • Candle Impressions flameless candles mimic real candles, but instead of using a wick and open flame, they are lit with a small LED light inside the candle and powered by batteries.
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  • Candle Impressions is based in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.
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  • Candle Impressions products use a small LED light for illumination, which is embedded inside the candle's shell.
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  • Many brands of flameless candles offer a flickering light, but what makes the Candle Impressions product different is that the light is set to flicker at random intervals rather than a set pattern.
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  • Perhaps the most unique feature of Candle Impressions flameless candles is that they all have a wick.
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  • Most Candle Impressions products feature a built-in timer.
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  • Candle Impressions offers a wide variety of different flameless candle products, including seasonal candles and candle accessories.
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  • Candle Impressions sells their products through various retailers in Canada and the United States, the QVC shopping network, and several online stores.
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  • Candle Impressions Outlet - The selection here is not a wide one, but you'll enjoy deep discounts on discontinued and seasonal merchandise.
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  • QVC.com - The popular shopping channel offers many different Candle Impressions products through its website.
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  • To learn more about the company, view their products, and see where they might be sold locally, visit the Candle Impressions website.
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  • The actual conversations are more about personality, communicating through instant messages and emails, which can make the connection more genuine and last longer than shallow first impressions.
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  • First Impressions, what you don't know about how others see you is a good book that offers many tips of simple things you can do and implement immediately.
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  • First impressions mean everything when you take someone on a date.
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  • You get second chances to make first impressions, and a chance to fix your past mistakes.
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  • We may be completely unaware of what we're doing that might create false impressions in a person of another culture.
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  • The mini-dates will be several minutes long with the premise being that first impressions count and that you usually know within a short period of time if you'd like to see someone again.
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  • First impressions can be misleading, but it can take second, third and sometimes even fourth impressions to scratch the surface and begin to see this man's genuinely good qualities.
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  • First impressions can make a huge impact on your decision, so listen to your gut reaction as you survey the outside and inside of the facility, meet the staff, and watch the children in action.
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  • Can you do foreign accents and funny impressions?
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  • The receiver then notes his or her psychic impressions of the symbol on the card.
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  • Also, note your impressions about what you think the possible explanations could be for what you've seen.
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  • Now, note any impressions, no matter how crazy they may seem.
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  • Similarly, if your friend finds a penny on the sidewalk and hands it to you, you may get impressions from the object, but it's doubtful you can find the penny's past owners to confirm your impressions.
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  • A key, for example, may yield its secrets by impressions of a home.
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  • Hold the object in your hands and sit quietly. and then tell your friend all the impressions and information you believe you're receiving from the object.
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  • When Elizabeth and Jason were trapped in an elevator during the Metro Court bombing, multiple recappers were sharing their impressions of the scenes shared by the two characters.
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  • For instance, you might find that a particular venue has a special rate if you purchase 100,000 impressions a month, or 500,000.
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  • Since these sites often get many as a million hits during that period, your ad is not going to be shown to everyone unless you purchase as many impressions as the site has hits, a very expensive proposition.
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  • Runs of 100,000 to 1,000,000 impressions are common.
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  • Your shop windows or interior displays will form your customers' first impressions of you, but your POS will form their last.
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  • Those who want to make the best impressions on their supervisors, peers, and clients make a specific effort to exceed expectations for office attire.
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  • Whether you are selling candy bars or cleaning services, you have to think of not only first impressions but lasting impressions.
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  • Be sure to make notes as the candidate answers or take a few minutes immediately following the interview to jot down your impressions of the person and how well they responded to the questions on your list.
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  • I would greatly appreciate it if you would take the time to draft a letter regarding your impressions about my abilities as they relate to working in the (fill in the type of job you are applying form) profession.
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  • Overall impressions were positive, with many reviewers praising the luxurious appointments and spacious interior of the car.
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  • Past Impressions: Here you can find cross stitch charts, kits, fabric, and thread.
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  • Things picked up considerably again for The Strokes with their third album, First Impressions of Earth, particularly in the UK.
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  • Fireworks from Impressions In Print is a two-sided cardstock design with firecrackers.
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  • Liberty from Impressions In Print shows the Statue of Liberty.
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  • According to post show interviews, all of the women involved in Candy Girls hoped to change people's impressions of women in hip hop videos.
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  • Also, you can try a "pay per click" method or "pay per 1000 impressions."
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  • They are based on solid, provable results rather than simple impressions of character, and that means that the person writing one for you is staking their reputation as well as yours.
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  • Feedback - In art galleries and other exhibitions the guestbook can be a way for visitors to leave their impressions of the visit.
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  • For corporations accustomed to exact statistics, impressions, and an exact calculation of return on investment, the vagueness and uncertainty of social media as part of an SEO strategy can be maddening.
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  • There was absolutely nothing memorable in Dean's baseball career to give reason for lasting impressions.
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  • And the nature of this reality again can neither be consistently represented as a fixed and hard substance nor as an unalterable something, but only as a fixed order of recurrence of continually changing events or impressions.
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  • But, in attempting to make this conception quite clear and thinkable, we are forced to represent the connexion of things as a universal substance, the essence of which we conceive as a system of laws which underlies everything and in its own self connects everything, but imperceptible, and known to us merely through the impressions it produces on us, which we call things.
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  • The Ego he considers not an entity sharply distinguished from the Non-ego, but merely, as it were, a medium of continuity of sensory impressions.
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  • Of Kirkby, from whom he learned the rudiments of English and Latin grammar, he speaks gratefully, and doubtless truly, so far as he could trust the impressions of childhood.
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  • Muscle scar divided into numerous impressions.
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  • ring-bezels and gems; and an immense quantity of clay impressions, taken from these.
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  • From an early age he developed the habit of writing descriptions of events and impressions of men.
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  • P. Hillier, South African Studies (London, 1900); James Bryce, Impressions of South Africa (3rd ed., London, 1899).
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  • The objection that a copper plate shows signs of wear after a thousand impressions have been taken has been removed, since duplicate plates are readily produced by electrotyping, while transfers of copper engravings, on stone, zinc or aluminium, make it possible to turn out large editions in a printing-machine, which thus supersedes the slow-working hand-press.
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  • 3 These impressions from transfers, however, are liable to be inferior to impressions taken from an original plate or an electrotype.
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  • Among the writers who have left short impressions are A.
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  • Featherstonhaugh, A Canoe Voyage up the Minnay Sotor (2 vols., London, 1847); Laurence Oliphant, Minnesota and the Far West (Edinburgh, 1855); and Frederika Bremer, The Homes of the New World: Impressions of America (2 vols., New York, 1864).
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  • On the inner surface of both valves several well-defined muscular, vascular and ovarian impressions are observable; they form either indentations of greater or less size and depth, or occur as variously shaped projections.
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  • f, foramen; d, deltidium; t, teeth; a, adductor impressions (= occlusors, Hancock); c, divaricator (=cardinal muscles, King, = muscles diducteurs principaux, Gratiolet); c', accessory divaricators (muscles diducteurs accessoires, Gratiolet); b, ventral adjustor (=ventral peduncular muscles, or muscles du pedoncule paire superieure, Gratiolet); b', peduncular muscle.
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  • c, c', cardinal process; b', b', hinge-plate; s, dental sockets; 1, loop; q, crura; a, a', adductor impressions; c, accessory divaricator; b, peduncle muscles; ss, septum.
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  • William's account of his impressions is spirited and interesting.
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  • Twentieth-Century Impressions of Natal (London, 1906) deals with the peoples, commerce, industries and resources of the colony; the Census of the Colony of Natal, April 1904 (Maritzburg, 1905) contains a large amount of authoritative information; The Natal Almanac is a directory and yearly register published at Maritzburg.
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  • It was no doubt partly under his influence - also possibly in part through impressions received by Abgar during his visit to Rome about A.D.
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  • Seebee, Travelling Impressions in and Notes on Peru (2nd ed., London, 1903); E.
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  • The family was in the habit of spending the summer holidays at the coast of the county, commonly at Mablethorpe, and here Tennyson gained his impressions of the vastness of the sea.
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  • Henry was too young to have carried away any abiding impressions, yet throughout his life his character, dress and bearing were far more Spanish than French.
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  • For most of these, however, we have no authority but Lee's own impressions of style, &c.; and consequently, though the best qualified judges will in most cases agree that Defoe may very likely have written them, it cannot positively be stated that he did.
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  • Such contradictory impressions bespeak a life made up of contradictory elements.
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  • They rapidly disappeared and, except in Bohemia, Wycliffe's teachings left no clearly traceable impressions.
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  • In his " tesmoynages de nostre imbecillite " he follows in the main the lines of the ancients, and he sums up with a lucid statement of the two great arguments in which the sceptical thought of every age resumes itself - the impossibility of verifying our faculties, and the relativity of all impressions.
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  • 430) confesses to his early fondness for Virgil, and also tells us that he received his first serious impressions from the Hortensius of Cicero, an eloquent exhortation to the study of philosophy, of which only a few fragments survive.
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  • Only it could not describe the nature of this highest good; and therefore it had to abandon itself to imagination and aesthetic impressions.
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  • The nerves conduct the animal spirits to act upon the muscles, and in their turn convey the impressions of the organs to the brain.
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  • At an age when the mind is quick to receive the impressions which give the bent to life he must have watched the progress of the great suit for the crown of Scotland.
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  • clay tablets and discs (so far in Crete only), but nothing of more perishable nature, such as skin, papyrus, &c.; engraved gems and gem impressions; legends written with pigment on pottery (rare); characters incised on stone or pottery.
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  • His great work The American Commonwealth, which appeared in 1888, was the first in which the institutions of the United States had been thoroughly discussed from the point of view of a historian and a constitutional lawyer, and it at once became a classic. His Studies in History and Jurisprudence (1901) and Studies in Contemporary Biography (1903) were republications of essays, and in 1897, after a visit to South Africa, he published a volume of Impressions of that country, which had considerable weight in Liberal circles when the Boer War was being discussed.
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