Matter-of-course sentence example

matter-of-course
  • David accompanied the army, as a matter of course.
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  • If experience develops incompatibility of temper or some other mutually repellent characteristic, separation follows as a matter of course.
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  • From that time until 1821 the Greeks monopolized the management of Turkey's foreign relations, and soon established the regular system whereby the chief dragoman passed on as a matter of course to the dignity of hospodar of one of the Danubian principalities.
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  • Ordinarily when a bell is struck the impulse primarily excites the radial motion, and the tangential motion follows as a matter of course.
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  • In purely German territories moreover it was claimed that only German officials should be appointed, just as in purely Czech territories the appointment of Czech officials was already uncontroverted and looked upon as a matter of course.
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  • That at least the greater offices were hereditary - as in the case of the sons of Zadok, who succeeded to the royal priesthood in Jerusalem after the fall of Abiathar - was almost a matter of course as society was then constituted, but there is not the slightest trace of an hereditary hierarchy officiating by divine right, such as existed after the exile.
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  • Towards the end of the 3rd and during the 4th century, as a result of the orientalizing of the Imperial court by Diocletian, it became customary to celebrate as a matter of course the superhuman virtues and achievements of the reigning emperor.
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  • Learning Greek was not the matter of course which it has since become.
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  • As a matter of course the smaller streams have been largely utilized in their formation, while the necessity for a comprehensive drainage system has also contributed in no small degree.
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  • By eloquence, readiness of wit, and adroit flattery of the jury he contrived to secure his acquittal in the face of the open hostility of the judge - a unique achievement at a time when the condemnation of prisoners whom the authorities wished to convict was a mere matter of course.
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  • He belonged to the foremost family of Mecca, the Omayyads, and that he should favour his relations and the Koreish as a whole, in every possible way, seemed to him a matter of course.
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  • The aged Laertes is set aside; the young Telemachus does not succeed as a matter of course.
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  • It was a matter of course that saints' days and church festivals were abolished as having no warrant in Scripture; Sunday alone remained, as the principal day of preaching.
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  • Subscription to the restored orthodox doctrine was to the Iranian a matter of course.
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  • The victory on the plain of Karnal, whether accomplished by sheer fighting or the intervention of treachery, was the natural outcome of the previous situation, and the submission of the emperor followed as a matter of course.
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  • He was strangely unlike the commanders of his time in many respects, though as a matter of course he was, when he saw fit to follow the accepted rules, equal to any in careful and methodical strategy.
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  • But, in fact, serfdom naturally took the form of an ugly ownership of live chattels on the part of a privileged class, and all sorts of excesses, of cruelty, ruthless exploitation and wanton caprice, followed as a matter of course.
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  • The deputation appeared as a matter of course before the commissioners, and were dismissed.
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  • Even if He should still be taken as the prophet of the divine goodwill, yet the loss of any serious estimate of sin makes good nature on God's part a matter of course.
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  • In 1876 this policy revived as a matter of course in the cabinet, and as spontaneously, though not upon a first provocation, became popular almost to fury.
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  • The result of their labours was often decreed as a matter of course.
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  • Thus they make no pretension of any but business discussions at their conferences, and much benefit to all concerned follows as a matter of course.
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  • Infection followed operations almost as a matter of course and the dread scourge 'hospital gangrene ' spread from one ward to another like wildfire.
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  • No people were more bountiful to ecclesiastical bodies on both sides of the Channel; the foundation of a Benedictine monastery in the i Ith century, of a Cistercian monastery in the 12th seemed almost a matter of course on the part of a Norman baron.
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  • Difficulties have been found in the supernatural or marvellous stories which would be taken as a matter of course by contemporary readers, and efforts are often made to recover historical facts or to adapt the records to modern theology without sufficient attention to the historical data as a whole or to their religious environment.
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  • He believes, with the Jews, in a restoration and extension of the city of Jerusalem; he assumes that this city will be the seat of the Messianic kingdom, and he takes it as a matter of course that there all believers (here he is at one with Barnabas) along with patriarchs and prophets will enjoy perfect felicity for one thousand years.
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  • I have always accepted other peoples experiences and observations as a matter of course.
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  • Most large throughput slaughterhouses already rotate their staff as a matter of course.
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  • The Ancient History tutor will see the tutee as a matter of course once per term, but is also available during office hours.
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  • However, on the Internet there are Christian dating sites where answering these question is a matter of course for all who sign up.
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  • Bear in mind that from the 1930s through the mid-1960s, women wore garter belts as a matter of course and expected them to stay in place under their clothes and hold up their stockings properly.
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  • There is evidence that the request was prompted by the king, and his consent was given as a matter of course.
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