Make-way sentence example

make-way
  • Like Kris had flung him aside to make way for a mortal.
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  • The superstructure of a similar gate (Porta Marzia), which was removed in 1540 to make way for the citadel, but is depicted in a fresco by Benedetto Bonfigli (between 1461 and 1 477), was re-erected in the substruction walls of the citadel itself.
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  • In the r3th century a portion of Hakim's addition was pulled down to make way for the first cathedral, which was dedicated to the Virgin.
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  • A magnificent Gothic parish church was destroyed by fire and gunpowder in 1790 to make way for a building of little merit in Italian style.
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  • The great undertaking was supported by liberal subscriptions, and Walton's political opinions did not deprive him of the help of the Commonwealth; the paper used was freed from duty, and the interest of Cromwell in the work was acknowledged in the original preface, part of which was afterwards cancelled to make way for more loyal expressions towards that restored monarchy under which Oriental studies in England immediately began to languish.
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  • The fortifications which partly surrounded the old and central portion of the city have disappeared to make way for tree-lined boulevards with fine squares at intervals.
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  • 9), the people bound by marriage to heathen women, while the tears of the daughters of Israel, thrust aside to make way for strangers, cover the altar (ii.
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  • The new Chamber proved hostile to Villele, who resigned to make way for the short-lived moderate ministry of Martignac.
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  • Of the ancient kasbah nothing but the walls remain, the old buildings having been demolished to make way for barracks for the French troops.
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  • In general it was destroyed to make way for the new wall in stone.
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  • The south side, running nearly due east and west, is about equally long, if measured from the end of the west wall to the point which the east wall would touch when produced due south in a straight line from the place at which it was demolished to make way for " Nero's house."
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  • When concessions became inevitable Rouher, the "vice-empereur," resigned to make way after six months' interval for Emile 0111vier.
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  • The bucket then descends along the hoist-track to make way for the next succeeding one, and K is lowered, dropping the charge into the furnace.
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  • Besides a great saving of labour, only partly offset by the cost of repairs, these machines have the great merit of making the management independent of a very troublesome set of labourers, the hand pig-breakers, who were not only absolutely indispensable for every cast and every day, because the pig iron must be removed promptly to make way for the next succeeding cast of iron, but very difficult to replace because of the great physical endurance which their work requires.
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  • To bring them to a temperature suitable for rolling, these ingots must be set in heating or soaking furnaces (§ 125), and this should be done as soon as possible after they are cast, both to lessen the loss of their initial heat, and to make way for the next succeeding lot of ingots, a matter of great importance, because the charges of steel follow each other at such very brief intervals.
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  • On the west side of the Forth Bridge, in the fairway, lies the rocky islet of Bimar with a lighthouse, and immediately to the east is the island of Inchgarvie (Gaelic, "the rough island"), which once contained a castle used as a State prison, the ruins of which were removed to make way for one of the piers of the Forth Bridge.
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  • But though about this time he had got ready all or most of the materials for his fundamental work on Body, not even now was he able to make way with its composition, 1 The book, of which the copies are rare (one in Dr Williams's library in London and one in the Bodleian), was printed in quarto size (Paris, 1642), with a pictorial title-page (not afterwards reproduced) of scenes and figures illustrating its three divisions, " Libertas," " Imperium," " Religio."
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  • After 1841, however, the population in several Highland shires-in which the clearance of crofters to make way for deer was one of the most strongly-felt grievances among the Celtic part of the people-in the islands, and in some of the southern counties, diminished.
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  • Horses were slaughtered wholesale at times to make way for cattle on the ranges.
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  • His successor Herlewin (1101-1120), however, pulled it down to make way for a finer structure.
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  • After the Carlist war the queen-regent, Christina, resigned to make way for Espartero, the most successful and most popular general of the Isabelline armies, who only remained regent, two years.
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  • A company may act beneficially so long as a country is undeveloped, but as soon as it becomes even semi-civilized its conflicts with private interests become so frequent and serious that its authority has to make way for that of the central government.
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  • The raised bed remains in a condensed form, having been reduced to make way for the old bathtub.
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  • This includes fencing and felling conifers to make way for the natural regeneration and new planting of native species.
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  • The Hibberts only removed two small conifers to make way for the building.
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  • In 1955, the Alabama state government forcibly evacuated the town to make way for a dam.
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  • The majority of these have been taken down to make way fir the construction of the Channel Tunnel Rail Link.
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  • It was last taken out a year ago; I'm surprised it wasn't thrown out to make way for more gadgetry.
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  • The capital is once again a seething hotbed of activity signaling the world to make way for the millenium.
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  • The procedure is to mount the parapet and make way down being careful not to slip especially when wet, up to the wire.
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  • Thus eminent servants of the state such as Mustafa Pasha, Sokolli's nephew - who for twelve years had ruled the sanjak of Budapest with conspicuous enlightenment and success - were deposed or executed to make way for the nominees of the harem.
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  • The plants should be left until the leaves begin to wither, unless it becomes necessary to lift them to make way for other plants.
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  • It was intended as a defence against the great tide of deistical speculation (see Deism), which in the apprehension of many good men seemed likely to sweep away the restraints of religion and make way for a general reign of licence.
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  • Stand aside, make way, please make way!
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  • Part of the bank to the other side of the goal will also be completely excavated to make way for a new turnstile block.
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  • In this way, you can typically get a great deal on an outgoing model because the store needs to make way for the overpriced new version of essentially the same unit.
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  • His idea was to sell these name brand items at rock bottom prices to ensure the inventory would move and make way for more current inventory.
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  • To make way for new design themes, Thomasville will discontinue a few lines of furniture each year.
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  • Some bedrooms will accommodate a set of twin beds, a night stand and dresser, while larger rooms make way for a play area as well.
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  • As new fabrics are released, older patterns are marked down and sold at a discount to make way for the new stock.
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  • In addition, bedding stores often move past-season merchandise into clearance bins to make way for new products.
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  • The tiles can be easily lifted out to make way for computer equipment, and individual tiles can be easily replaced if soiled.
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  • Contrary to a popular belief, most of these discounted gowns have nothing wrong with them and are usually marked down to make way for the latest season's dresses.
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  • This is when stores mark down winter items in an effort to move them out and make way for warm weather fashions.
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  • Stores start markdowns on winter outwear in January and February to make way for spring and summer weight garments so these are the best months to score high discounts off retail prices.
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  • These defunct amusement parks may stand empty for years, or they may be quickly removed to make way for new construction developments or other projects.
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  • Styling challenges such as wave patterns and hair types may make way for a much better suggestion from your stylist.
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  • Typically, retailers charge more when a bathing suit is in demand during the warmer months, but then slash prices once the season is over in order to make way for new merchandise.
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  • Candle companies and retailers will sell off votive candles at a bargain price at the end of the season to make way for new lines.
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  • Jewelry stores are not subject to the same seasonal trends and fluctuations as other stores, however from time to time a store may look at selling off some of their stock at a discount to make way for new stock.
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  • Once those styles are considered outdated, they are often offered at steep discounts to make way for upcoming fashions.
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  • Most public libraries must regularly clear out their collection of books in order to make way for new reading materials.
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  • While many discount dance shoes may simply be at slashed prices due to a sale or to make way for the newest styles, other times, quality may be a prime concern, and lower-quality materials will not be an option for serious dancers.
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