Kindled sentence example

kindled
  • The old fire very rarely kindled in her face now.
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  • A powerful revival broke out at Bala in the autumn of 1791, and his account of it in letters to correspondents, sent without his knowledge to magazines, kindled a similar fire at Huntly.
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  • Out of the windows of the Senate House the soldiers threw chairs into the Square for fuel and kindled fires there.
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  • Again Nehemiah's wrath was kindled.
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  • The controversy thus kindled in China burned for considerably more than a century with great fierceness.'
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  • A fire was kindled at the bottom of a deep hole in the ground, big sticks were laid crosswise at the top, and meat was hung from them and turned on spits.
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  • The ore is kindled from above and the fire so regulated (by making or unmaking air-holes in the covering) that, by the heat produced References.
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  • Soon afterwards his fancy kindled with the first glimpses into Oriental history, the wild " barbaric " charm of which he never ceased to feel.
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  • If the worldpowers were hard as flint in their dealings with Israel, the people of God were steeled to such moral endurance that each clash of their successive onsets kindled some new flame of devotion.
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  • His imagination, thus kindled, animated him to those severe labours of which his great discoveries were the fruit.
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  • When kindled by his subject it seemed to take possession of him and pour itself out with overwhelming speed of utterance, with heat and power.
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  • Without attaching himself to any particular system of philosophical doctrine, he fought error incessantly, and in regard to art, poetry and the drama and religion, suggested ideas which kindled the enthusiasm of aspiring minds, and stimulated their highest energies.
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  • His political interest was probably first kindled by the Preston election in 1830, in which Lord Stanley, after a long struggle, was defeated by "Orator" Hunt.
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  • Thus Goethe had no great sympathy for the war of liberation which kindled young hearts from one end of Germany to the other; and when the national enthusiasm rose to its highest pitch he buried himself in those optical and morphological studies, which, with increasing years, occupied more and more of his time and interest.
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  • Two new friendships about this time kindled in the poet something of the juvenile fire and passion of younger days.
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  • Luther was laid to rest in the Castle church on whose door he had nailed the theses which had kindled the great conflagration.
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  • In that condition of affairs the flame of war was kindled between the British and the French in Europe in 1745.
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  • From this fire, as the representative of the life of the city, intending colonists took the fire which was to be kindled on the hearth of the new colony.
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  • In his brazen bull, invented, it is said, by Perillus of Athens, the tyrant's victims were shut up and, a fire being kindled beneath, were roasted alive, while their shrieks represented the bellowing of the bull.
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  • On Easter Eve the new fire, symbol of the light of the newly risen Christ, is produced, and from this are kindled all the lights used throughout the Christian year until, in the gathering darkness (tenebrae) of the Passion, they are gradually extinguished.
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  • But the new regime only kindled afresh his republican zeal, and his second marriage (with Mlle Adele Malairet, a lady of some literary capacity, and of republican belongings) seems to have further stimulated his powers.
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  • These exploits dismayed his opponents and kindled the enthusiasm of his friends.
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  • The grease is melted over fires kindled at the cavern's mouth, run into earthen pots, and preserved for use in cooking as well as for the lighting of lamps.
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  • Tierra del Fuego was discovered by Fernando de Magellan in 1520, when he sailed through the strait named after him, and called this region the " Land of Fire," either from now extinct volcanic flames, or from the fires kindled by the natives along parts of his course.
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  • In some primitive holy shrines the bones and ashes of the victims sacrificed were allowed to accumulate, and upon this new fires were kindled.
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  • The flame which Ari had kindled was fed by his successors in the 12th century.
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  • It was the ideas of Cluniac monks that freed the Church from feudal supremacy, and in the 11th century produced a Pope Gregory VII.; the spirit of free investigation shown by the heretics of Orleans inspired the rude Breton, Abelard, in the 12th century; and with Gerbert and Fulbert of Chartres the schools first kindled that brilliant light which the university of Paris, organized by Philip Augustus, was to shed over the world from the heights of Sainte-Genevive.
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  • When reading Moliere and Racine, Bossuet and Fnelon, the campaigns of Turenne, or Colberts ordinances; when enumerating the countless literary and ~cientific institutions of the great century; when considering the port of Brest, the Canal du Midi, Perraults cOlonnade of th~ Louvre, Mansarts Invalides and the palace of Versailles, and Vaubans fine fortificationsadmiration is kindled for the radiant splendour of Louis XIV.s period.
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  • The boring of the Perpendicular in the horizontal firestick, whereby fire was kindled, was called manthana, from math, " I shake."
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  • People returned to churches all over the land and kindled flames of revival that are still burning today.
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  • By results, ' truth flashing on the soul like a flame kindled by a leaping spark ' .
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  • I read Human Genetics at the University of Nottingham, which first kindled my interest in using genetic data to study evolutionary processes.
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  • Jesus said: " I came to cast fire upon the earth; and how I wish that it were already kindled!
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  • Instead of receiving God's approval, the excuses Moses gave only kindled God's anger.
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  • A fire was soon kindled and we enjoyed a can of tea in the May sunshine.
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  • He also kindled Minnelli's taste for decadence; she was like the Madonna of her generation and Halston was her Versace.
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  • Here they kindled a flashlight and held a long palaver as to what was to be done with the prisoners.
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  • Specific group II metabotropic glutamate receptor activation inhibits the development of kindled epilepsy in rats.
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  • The second method is analogous to the calcarone method of liquation: the ore is placed in a limekiln-like furnace over a mass of kindled fuel to start a partial combustion of the mineral, and the process is so regulated that, by the heat generated, the unburnt part is decomposed with elimination of sulphur, which collects in the molten state on an inverted roof-shaped sole below the furnace and is thence conducted into a cistern.
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  • But, when the zeal of Epiphanius was kindled against him, when Jerome, alarmed about his own reputation, and in defiance of his past attitude, turned against his once honoured teacher, and Theophilus, patriarch of Alexandria, found it prudent, for political reasons, and out of consideration for the uneducated monks, to condemn Origen - then his authority received a shock from which it never recovered.
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  • Books, pictures, objects of art, antiquities, reminiscences of Rat Goethe's visit to Italy, above all a marionette theatre, kindled the child's quick intellect and imagination.
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  • John had kindled very keen animosity, not only among the upholders of the independence of the lay power, but also among the upholders of absolute religious poverty, the exalted Franciscans.
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  • Peter of Castelnau retaliated by excommunicating Raymond VI., count of Toulouse, as an abettor of heresy (1207), and kindled in the nobles of the south that animosity of which he was the first victim (1209).
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  • Religion is like the pure vestal flame, which, if it went out, was to be kindled only by a sunbeam.
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  • The confidence and security that is kindled by a fixed duplicity can cause problems in a relationship when it is not tempered by a good character.
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  • Zimmerman's fire was further kindled by the serendipitous act of spinning the radio dial later in his room, trying to find something different common on the Iron Range radio dial.
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  • Popular animosity was kindled by the enforced participation of the Jews in public disputations.
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  • It chanced to be the occasion of a pagan festival at Tara, during which no fire might be kindled until the royal fire had been lit.
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  • After the close of the diet the papal nuncio went to the Netherlands, where he kindled the flames of persecution, two monks of Antwerp, the first martyrs of the Reformation, being burnt in Brussels at his instigation.
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  • Like St Francis, Waldo adopted a life of poverty that he might be free to preach, but with this difference that the Waldenses preached the doctrine of Christ while the Franciscans preached the person of Christ, Waldo reformed teaching while Francis kindled love; hence the one awakened antagonisms which the other escaped.
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  • He continued to show the same zeal and severity as before, and with so much success that Lord Clarendon, writing in his praise, expressed the opinion that "if Bancroft had lived, he would quickly have extinguished all that fire in England which had been kindled at Geneva."
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  • His lectures kindled the religious spirit among his students, and led some of them to devote themselves to missionary effort.
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  • The finest of the captives was thrown down and fire kindled on his breast by the wooden drill of the priest; then the victim's heart was torn out, and his body flung on the pile kindled with the new flame.
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  • In the Papacy, however, Henry had an implacable foe; and again and again When he seemed on the point of a complete triumph the smouldering embers of revolt were kindled Henry once more into flame.
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  • German culture, after a short revival, perished once more amid the smoke of the fires kindled by Conrad of Marburg and his fellow inquisitors.
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  • Then the corpse is brought and laid in the midst; the pile is kindled and the roaring flame rises, mingled with weeping, till all is consumed.
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  • On the Saturday night the ceremony consists of three items: (a) benediction over a cup of wine (common to many other Jewish functions); (b) benediction over a lighted taper, of which possibly the origin is utilitarian, as no light might be kindled on the Sabbath day, but the rite may be symbolical; and (c) benediction over a box of sweet-smelling spices.
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  • But commonly I kindled my fire with the dry leaves of the forest, which I had stored up in my shed before the snow came.
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  • Captain Tushin, having given orders to his company, sent a soldier to find a dressing station or a doctor for the cadet, and sat down by a bonfire the soldiers had kindled on the road.
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  • She spoke little of Pierre, but when Princess Mary mentioned him a long-extinguished light once more kindled in her eyes and her lips curved with a strange smile.
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  • The fire was then kindled, and his voice as it audibly prayed in the words of the "Kyrie Eleison" was soon stifled in the smoke.
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  • As soon as she heard his voice a vivid glow kindled in her face, lighting up both her sorrow and her joy.
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  • It might not be easy to formulate precisely the doctrines for which he died, and certainly some of them, as, for example, that regarding the church, were such as many Protestants even would regard as unguarded and difficult to harmonize with the maintenance of external church order; but his is undoubtedly the honour of having been the chief intermediary in handing on from Wycliffe to Luther the torch which kindled the Reformation, and of having been one of the bravest of the martyrs who have died in the cause of honesty and freedom, of progress and of growth towards the light.
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