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mutually

mutually Sentence Examples

  • Merimee was tried for a week, but the cool cynic and the perfervid apostle of women's rights proved mutually repulsive.

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  • The two ideals are counter posed and mutually excltisive.

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  • Split up into numerous and mutually hostile communities, they never, through the fourteen centuries which have elapsed since the end of the old Western empire, shook off the yoke of foreigners completely; they never until lately learned to merge their local and conflicting interests in the common good of undivided Italy.

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  • Mancini had therefore to be content with a declaration that the allies would act in mutually friendly intelligence.

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  • If the analysis given above is correct, the book is not a unit; it contains passages mutually contradictory and not harmonizable.

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  • Mancini had therefore to be content with a declaration that the allies would act in mutually friendly intelligence.

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  • But these possibilities are not mutually exclusive alternatives.

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  • In more serene surroundings perhaps we could come to some understanding and move forward in a mutually peaceful way.

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  • They dated in college, parted ways mutually, and ended up working for the same financial planning firm in Virginia.

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  • Accordingly, if these general characteristics do not possess reality, things are reduced to a number of characterless and mutually indifferent points.

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  • So far the development of algebra and geometry had been mutually independent, except for a few isolated applications of geometrical constructions to the solution of algebraical problems. Certain minds had long suspected the advantages which would accrue from the unrestricted application of algebra to geometry, but it was not until the advent of the philosopher Rene Descartes that the co-ordination was effected.

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  • It is possible, of course, that each explanation is correct in particular cases, as the views are by no means mutually exclusive.

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  • 9 illustrates the first case: the ordinates represent specific volumes, and the abscissae denote the composition of isomorphous mixtures of ammonium and potassium dihydrogen phosphates, which mutually take one another up to the extent of 20% to form homogeneous crystals.

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  • The Franko-Papal alliance, which conferred a crown on Pippin and sovereign rights upon the see of Rome, held within itself that ideal of mutually Charles supporting papacy and empire which exercised so the iireat powerful an influence in medieval history.

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  • Evidently the explanations furnished by these historians being mutually contradictory can only satisfy young children.

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  • "the facts refused to arrange themselves in his mind, and mutually effaced one another."

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  • The waves are said mutually to interfere.

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  • The relationship thus existing he showed to be mutually beneficial, each at one time or another supplying the necessities of the other.

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  • Each of these views has had able advocates, but it must not be supposed that they are mutually exclusive.

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  • So the historians of this class, by mutually destroying one another's positions, destroy the understanding of the force which produces events, and furnish no reply to history's essential question.

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  • For some time longer the Tatars remained troublesome neighbours, capable of invading and devastating large tracts of Russian territory and of threatening even the city of Moscow, but the Horde was now broken up into independent and mutually hostile khanates, and the Moscow diplomatists could generally play off one khanate against the other, so that there was no danger of the old political domination being re-established.

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  • 7 hose conditions are to a certain extent mutually antagonistic, since an engine designed to satisfy either condition independently of the other R euld Le a different engine from that designed to make the best ccmpromise between them.

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  • If our view is correct that, broadly speaking, the two ways of regarding economic questions are complementary rather than mutually exclusive, there does not seem to be any reason why the growth of the historical school should have been destructive of the " old Political Economy " if it had been well founded.

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  • By the peace of Ghent, December 1814, the United States and England mutually bound themselves to do all in their power to extinguish the traffic. It was at once prohibited in several of the South American states when they acquired independence, as in La Plata, Venezuela and Chile.

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  • The final achievement of Lagrange in this direction was the extension of the method of the variation of arbitrary constants, successfully used by him in the investigation of periodical as well as of secular inequalities, to any system whatever of mutually interacting bodies.'

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  • The agreement signed between them in London on March 7 1918 laid down the basis of ItaloYugoslav cooperation: it recognized each of the two nations to be equally interested in the completion of the other's national unity, and in the liberation of the Adriatic. It left territorial questions to be decided amicably after the war, " on the basis of the principle of nationality and self-determination," and mutually guaranteed the rights of national minorities.

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  • In the words of Westermarck: " The facts appear to prove that the feeling of shame, far from being the cause of man's covering his body, is, on the contrary, a result of this custom; and that the covering, if not used as a protection from the climate, owes its origin, at least in a great many cases, to the desire of men and women to make themselves mutually attractive."

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  • With a velocity function 49, the flow -f d 4 = 4)142, (2) (9) (to) (6) (22) Z Uy (I -a4,ic /r4), so that the flow is independent of the curve for all curves mutually reconcilable; and the circulation round a closed curve is zero, if the curve can be reduced to a point without leaving a region for which 4 is single valued.

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  • 700, after which time that language seems definitely to have been displaced in favour of Ethiopic or Geez: the condition of the script and the coins renders them all difficult to identify with the names preserved in the native lists, which are too fanciful and mutually contradictory to furnish of themselves even a vestige of history.

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  • If the amplitudes of vibration which thus mutually interfere are moreover equal, the effect is the total mutual destruction of the vibratory motion.

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  • can only be overthrown by proving the application of criticism to the Old Testament to be in itself unlawful, or else by proving the falseness or inconclusiveness of all its mutually independent judgments one by one.

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  • By the peace of Ghent, December 1814, the United States and England mutually bound themselves to do all in their power to extinguish the traffic. It was at once prohibited in several of the South American states when they acquired independence, as in La Plata, Venezuela and Chile.

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  • The agreement signed between them in London on March 7 1918 laid down the basis of ItaloYugoslav cooperation: it recognized each of the two nations to be equally interested in the completion of the other's national unity, and in the liberation of the Adriatic. It left territorial questions to be decided amicably after the war, " on the basis of the principle of nationality and self-determination," and mutually guaranteed the rights of national minorities.

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  • With a velocity function 49, the flow -f d 4 = 4)142, (2) (9) (to) (6) (22) Z Uy (I -a4,ic /r4), so that the flow is independent of the curve for all curves mutually reconcilable; and the circulation round a closed curve is zero, if the curve can be reduced to a point without leaving a region for which 4 is single valued.

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  • Sure, it isn't as big a force as Democratic Peace Theory or Mutually Assured Poverty.

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  • The reason that we do not observe this process in ordinary children is, because we seldom observe them at all, and because they are fed from so many sources that the memories are confused and mutually destructive.

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  • Their laughter and their mutually incomprehensible remarks in two languages could be heard.

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  • Only by separating the two sources of cognition, related to one another as form to content, do we get the mutually exclusive and separately incomprehensible conceptions of freedom and inevitability.

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  • Apart from these two concepts which in their union mutually define one another as form and content, no conception of life is possible.

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  • They are broken up into almost countless tribes and clans, many of which number only a few hundred individuals, and their language consequently presents a variety of dialects, of which no classification has yet been effected: in the district of Posia alone a member of the Presbyterian mission distinguished eight different mutually unintelligible dialects.

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  • The identity of the formulae and osazones of d-mannose and d-glucose showed that the stereochemical differences were situated at the carbon atom adjacent to the aldehyde group. Fischer applied a method indicated by Pasteur in converting dextro into laevo-tartaric acid; he found that both d-mannonic and d-gluconic acids (the latter is yielded by glucose on oxidation) were mutually convertible by heating with quinoline under pressure at 140°.

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  • The mind will pursue knowledge without the wasteful jar and friction of conflicting methods and mutually hostile conceptions; education will be regenerated; and society will reorganize itself on the only possible solid base - a homogeneous philosophy.

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  • They offer alternative and mutually exclusive conceptions of God.

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  • The languages of the different tribes are mutually unintelligible.

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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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  • He also traced a connexion between alkalinity, temperature and current-density, and showed that these conditions should be mutually adjusted.

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  • In the generation of acetylene from calcium carbide and water, all that has to be done is to bring these two compounds into contact, when they mutually react upon each other with the formation of lime and acetylene, while, if there be sufficient water present, the lime combines with it to form calcium hydrate.

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  • All thought starts from the ordinary dualism or pluralism which conceives of the world as consisting of the juxtaposition of mutually independent things and persons.

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  • To idealism there can be no ultimate test, but the possibility of giving any fact which claims to be true its place in a coherent system of mutually related truths.

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  • 1 In this document, whose democracy is characteristic of differences between the Plymouth Colony and that of Massachusetts Bay, the signatories " solemnly and mutually ...

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  • The distinction between the terms " religion " and " magic " is, in a similar way, often due merely to rivalry between the adherents of two or more mutually exclusive religions brought together in the same community.

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  • The two tendencies were not always mutually exclusive, but the one or the other was predominant in every case.

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  • SCEPTICISM (QKc&rropac, I consider, reflect, hesitate, doubt), a term signifying etymologically a state of doubt or indecision in the face of mutually conflicting statements.

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  • Accordingly, we find that sceptical thought did not make its appearance till a succession of mutually inconsistent theories as to the nature of the real had suggested the possibility that they might all alike be false.

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  • Again, many of the results or conclusions of criticism are mutually independent, while others are interrelated and depend for their validity on the validity of others.

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  • The results obtained under the different heads serve mutually to test, and thereby to correct or confirm, one another.

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  • Now, in so far as both Neoplatonism and the church dogmatic set out from the felt need of redemption, in so far as both sought to deliver the soul from sensuality and recognized man's inability without divine aid - without a revelation - to attain salvation and a sure knowledge of the truth, they are at once most intimately related and at the same time mutually independent.

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  • On the one hand, it is apt to take refuge in an uncritical acceptance of the traditional readings, and, on the other hand, to produce a crop of hesitant and mutually destructive conjectures which a reader naturally resents as a needless waste of his time.

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  • This analysis does not disclose, nor indeed is it possible to discover, what was the determining element for Tertullian; in fact he was under the dominion of more than one ruling principle, and he felt himself bound by several mutually opposing authorities.

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  • The portion of the olive crop due to the landlord, whether by colonia or ordinary lease, is paid, not according to the actual harvest, but in keeping with the estimates of valuators mutually appointed, who, just before the fruit is ripe, calculate how much each tree will probably yield.

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  • In order to exert force, or at all events that force of reciprocal pressure which we best understand, and on which, in impact, the third law of motion was founded, there are always at least two bodies, enduring, triply extended, mobile, each inert, mutually impenetrable or resistent, different yet similar; and in order to have produced any effect but equilibrium, some bodies must at some time have differed either in mass or in velocity, otherwise forces would only have neutralized one another.

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  • But instead of returning to the concrete fact of the equivalence of momentum, by which each body moving makes the other move oppositely, he denied that bodies do reciprocally act on one another, and even that bodies as mutually resisting substances press one another apart in collision.

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  • He has therefore lost sight of the truths that bodies are triply extended, mutually impenetrable substances, and by this force causes which reduce one another to a joint mass with a common velocity on collision, as for instance in the ballistic pendulum; that these forces are the ones we best understand; and that they are reciprocal causes of the common velocity of their joint mass, whatever happens afterwards.

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  • The chief results we have found against idealism are that bodies have not been successfully analysed except into bodies, as real matter; and that bodies are known to exert reciprocal pressure in reducing one another to a joint mass with a common velocity by being mutually impenetrable, as real forces.

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  • The child has only to have its mother's nipple in its mouth in order to infer something very like the mutually pressing parts of its own mouth.

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  • It is to be observed that cremation and the use of the barrow are not mutually exclusive, for cremated remains, generally in urns, are often found in barrows.

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  • also article on Paul), Lisco (Vincula sanctorum, 1900) and Laughlin are the only recent exceptions, and their conjectural schemes are mutually destructive.

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  • But if all the species in question resemble each other the resemblance will be mutually beneficial to them because the association between the two attributes they have in common, namely distastefulness and a particular scheme of colour, will be rapidly established.

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  • It is probable that the resemblance between Uranoscopus and Trachinus with respect to the colour of the dorsal fin is mutually beneficial to the two fishes.

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  • The two men were mutually attracted, and a warm affection sprang up betweem them.

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  • From the historical point of view it may be suggested that neither North nor South was correct in theory in 1861: the United States were not a nation; neither were the states sovereign; but from the embryo political communities of 1776-1787, in which no proper sovereignty existed anywhere, two nationalities were slowly being evolved and two sovereignties were in the making; the North and the South each fulfilled most of the requirements for a nation and they were mutually unlike and hostile.

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  • This was followed by the treaty of alliance between Denmark and Russia of the 12th of August 1773, which was partly a mutually defensive league, and partly an engagement between the two states to upset the new constitution recently established in Sweden by Gustavus III., when the right moment for doing so should arrive.

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  • They were not payable of the following, except by custom: things of the substance of the earth, such as coals, minerals, turf and the like; things ferae naturae, such as fish, deer and the like; things tame, such as fowls, hounds or fish kept for pleasure or curiosity; barren land, until it is converted into arable or meadow land, and has been so for seven years; forest land, if in the hands of the king or his lessee, unless disafforested; a park which is disparked; or glebe land in the hands of the parson or vicar, which was mutually exempted from payment by the one to the other, but not if in the hands of the vicar's lessee.

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  • Comparing the results of the researches in European barrows with such notices of barrow-burial as may be gleaned from early writings, we find them mutually illustrative.

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  • Thought in its primary form is, as it were, thoroughly transparent and absolutely fluid, free and mutually interpenetrable in every part - the spirit in its seraphic scientific life, before creation had produced a natural world, and thought had risen to independent existence in the social organism.

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  • In such a case there is resort to a controlling authority, whether self-imposed (like the divine Pharaoh of the Amarna age), or mutually agreed (as Mahomet and the Arabian clans).

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  • If a sufficient number of stars are considered, their peculiar motions will mutually cancel and the parallactic or solar motion can then be derived.

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  • that original group of mutually underivable attributes of which the absence of any one destroys its right to the class-name, or it is not.

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  • 12 Mutually limiting statements occur almost or quite side by side.

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  • He spoke throughout, however, as if form and content were mutually indifferent, so that the abstraction of form from content implied nothing of falsification or mutilation.

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  • Hence, and in this lies the main element of the symmetry and simplicity of the quaternion calculus, all systems of three mutually rectangular unit lines in space have the same properties as the fundamental system i, j, k.

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  • Local militia, protecting none who refused to join in the common defence, and all serving " not as soldiers but as farmers mutually pledged to protect each other from the depredations of outlaws who infest the state," strove to secure such public order as was necessary to the gathering of crops, so as "to prevent the starvation of the citizens" (governor's circular, 1865).

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  • Some of these divisions are mutually antagonistic, denying to each other the name of Christian and even the hope of salvation.

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  • By a fortunate power of mind they are able to believe as truths mutually inconsistent propositions.

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  • 36, if OA, OB, OC be three mutually perpendicular lines in the solid, we may denote by O the angle which OC makes with a fixed direction OZ, by ~ the azimuth of the plane ZOC measured from some fixed plane through OZ, and by f~ the inclination of the plane COA to the plane ZOC In fig.

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  • We note further that if a body be free to turn about a fixed point 0, there are three mutually perpendicular lines through this point about which it can rotate steadily, without further constraint.

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  • Total Pressure between Journal and Bearing.A singb piece rotating with a uniform velocity has four mutually balancec forces applied to it: (I) the effort exerted on it by the pieci which drives it; (2) the resistance of the piece which follows it which may be considered for the purposes of the present questiol as useful resistance; (3) its weight; and (4) the reaction of its owi - cylindrical bearings.

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  • At the height of the Renaissance the five great powers in the peninsula formed a confederation of independent but mutually attractive and repellent states.

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  • The nation was divided into small mutually hostile parties; there were ecclesiastical troubles owing to the hostility of the Church to the new republic; there were Indian risings in the south and royalist revolts in the island of Chiloe; the expenditure exceeded the revenue, and the employment of the old Spanish financial expedients naturally increased the general discontent.

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  • Further the mutually supplementary work of Th.

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  • The Transvaal thus became an independent of the state, or rather it formed a number of mutually jealous communities, and it was not until 1864 that they were all united.

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  • The free library and art gallery of the corporation, a fourstoreyed building in Italian style erected in 1887, contains the library of the Rev. Rowland Williams (one of the authors of Essays and Reviews), the rich Welsh collection of the Rev. Robert Jones of Rotherhithe, a small Devonian section (presented by the Swansea Devonian Society), and about 8000 volumes and 2500 prints and engravings, intended to be mutually illustrative, given by the Swansea portrait-painter and art critic, John Deffett Francis, from 1876 to 1881, to receive whose first gift the library was established in 1876.

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  • At the present day, then, the Orthodox Eastern Church consists of twelve mutually independent churches (or thirteen if we reckon the Bulgarian Church), using their own language in divine service (or some ancient form of it, as in Russia) and varying not a little in points of detail, but standing in full communion with one another, and united as equals in what has been described as one great ecclesiastical federation.

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  • It is in this way that weight forms a factor in flight, the wings and the weight of the body reciprocating and mutually assisting and relieving each other.

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  • He called into existence a formidably large number of officers to govern it, but his charter was in conflict with the other (mutually conflicting) grants of the Council for New England, east of the Piscataqua; and Gorges and his agents met with a determined opposition under the leadership of George Cleeve, the deputy-president of the Lygonia, or " Plough " Patent, which extended along the coast from 1 By this charter, issued in 1578, Sir Humphrey Gilbert was entitled to all territory lying within two hundred leagues of any colony that he might plant within six years; although it had long since lapsed, Raleigh Gilbert seems not to have been aware of it.

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  • Nevertheless, it is now acknowledged that at some far remoter time, before these nations were divided from the parent stock, and distributed over Asia and Europe, a single barbaric people stood as physical and political representative of the nascent Aryan race, speaking a now extinct Aryan language, from which, by a series of modifications not to be estimated as possible within many thousands of years, there arose languages which have been mutually unintelligible since the dawn of history, and between which it was only possible for an age of advanced philology to trace the fundamental relationship.

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  • Its privileges have remained intact, because the suzerainty of the district became equally and indivisibly shared in 1278 between the bishops of Urgel and the counts of Foix, the divided suzerainty being now inherited by the French crown and the present bishop of Urgel; and the two powers have mutually checked innovations, while the insignificant territory has not been worth a dispute.

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  • The maximum principal stresses are represented by the directions and thicknesses of the two systems of intersecting lines mutually at right angles.

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  • The two systems of lines mutually at right angles show the directions of the maximum and minimum stresses respectively.

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  • He describes actual Pelasgians surviving and mutually intelligible (a) at Placie and Scylace on the Asiatic shore of the Hellespont, and (b) near Creston on the Strymon; in the latter area they have "Tyrrhenian" neighbours.

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  • The constitution was unworkable and the governing authorities were mutually hostile.

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  • It is broken up into very distinct and even mutually unintelligible dialects, the origin of several of which is, however, easily found in the political and social dismemberment of the people.

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  • We see, moreover, how in Plato's view the fundamental virtues, Wisdom and Justice in their highest forms, are mutually involved.

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  • "All that is not of faith is of sin "; and faith and love are mutually involved and inseparable; faith springs from the divinely imparted germ of love, which in its turn is developed by faith to its full strength, while from both united springs hope, joyful yearning towards ultimate perfect fruition of the object of love.

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  • The fact is that any close philosophical analysis of Spencer's system of ethics can only result in the discovery of a multitude of mutually conflicting and for the most part logically untenable theories.

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  • The science had its origin in the demonstration by Sir Isaac Newton that Kepler's three laws of planetary motion, and the law of gravitation, in the case of two bodies, could be mutually derived from each other.

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  • The proof supplied by him in 1802 that coupled stars mutually circulate threw open a boundless field of research; and he originated experimental inquiries into the construction of the heavens by systematically collecting and sifting stellar statistics.

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  • The validity of such arguments depends upon the sense in which we understand the disjunctive proposition: we must assume that the alternatives are mutually exclusive.'

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  • Hence the immoderate extension given to French activity by his classical Latin spirit; hence also his conquests, leading on from one to another, and instead of being mutually helpful interfering with each other; hence, finally, his not entirely coherent policy, interrupted by hesitation and counter-attractions.

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  • The solution this method furnishes is summarily that there are several objects which mutually modify each other, and so constitute that ego we take for the presented real.

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  • But otherwise there ensues a conflict in which the opposed presentations comport themselves like forces and mutually suppress or obscure each other.

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  • When the light is circularly polarized or circularly analysed, a single plate gives two mutually enwrapping spirals, and similar spirals in circularly polarized light are obtained with plates of an active biaxal crystal perpendicular to one of the optic axes.

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  • According to the phase of the vibrations at this common point, the waves mutually strengthen or weaken their action, and there arises greater clearness or obscurity.

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  • The Nicobarese may be best described as a Far Eastern race, having generally the characteristics of the less civilized tribes of the Malay Peninsula and the south-eastern portion of the Asiatic continent, and speaking varieties of the Mon-Annam group of languages, though the several dialects that prevail are mutually unintelligible.

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  • We mutually agreed the subject of our tests was verboten until we were able to get together again in three weeks hence.

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  • In more serene surroundings perhaps we could come to some understanding and move forward in a mutually peaceful way.

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  • They dated in college, parted ways mutually, and ended up working for the same financial planning firm in Virginia.

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  • By looking at these details we are often able to help you to arrange a mutually acceptable payment plan.

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  • Trade is not fair or benign, nor mutually advantageous in all cases.

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  • The customer has the right to carry out periodic audits at times mutually agreeable to both parties.

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  • Two mutually antagonistic philosophies were always inherent in the creation of the internal market.

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  • But, from the start the pair were mutually antipathetic: she a termagant, he a bully.

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  • Arbitration: agreement to refer future disputes to an independent arbiter, mutually agreed at the outset.

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  • Our policy is to work with you to come to a mutually acceptable agreement to repay the arrears.

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  • The possession of nuclear weapons by both sides led to the ultimate deterrent doctrine of mutually assured destruction.

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  • The connection between a man and his totem is mutually beneficent.

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  • To maintain trade which is mutually advantageous and ecologically benign.

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  • benzyl salicylate and cinnamic acid derivatives may be mutually responsible.

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  • Dawkins uses the example of Roman Catholicism; a gang of mutually compatible memes that is stable enough to deserve a name.

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  • Integrating of teams into the project Our Network includes the seven experienced teams, with mutually complementary skills and research tasks.

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  • Finally, we introduce Semantic Negotiation, a process by which two agents can negotiate a mutually comprehensible reference for an object.

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  • Mutually consensual sexual activity between young people is a normal part of adolescent development and should be clearly distinguished from sexual abuse.

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  • The painting becomes a dance, where artist and artwork are mutually constitutive.

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  • Not only are these extremes, they are mutually contradictory.

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  • Please book well in advance to ensure a mutually convenient time.

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  • cooperative endeavors is their ability to ensure mutually dependent success.

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  • The possession of nuclear weapons by both sides led to the ultimate deterrent doctrine of mutually assured destruction.

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  • For some, you have a marriage made in heaven; for others, a mutually destructive hell.

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  • The two are not mutually exclusive, but they do strike me as becoming increasingly divergent, and to regressive effect.

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  • dualism of mind and matter sealed in two mutually exclusive boxes is one of the causes of the crisis of our time.

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  • Working together, students and faculty develop a critical mass of mutually enriching work across a range of research areas.

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  • You can win by applying a suitable technique while you are mutually entangled.

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  • To me, the two aren't mutually exclusive.

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  • Great works of art - and such Dawn of the Dead undeniably is - allow a multitude of different and often mutually hostile interpretations.

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  • In the organic whole, global and local, part and whole, are mutually implicated and mutually entangled.

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  • Mutually inclusive of quot we're not is to go others put signs.

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  • How do we prevent them to be mutually incompatible?

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  • In the radical interpreter Davidson is looking for the means of translation between mutually incomprehensible languages.

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  • inconsistency contain logical inconsistencies or elements that are mutually contradictory.

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  • This paper shows that these two aims are mutually inconsistent.

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  • This component has, by the pure fact it is two mutually coupled inductors, impedance.

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  • This language is not mutually intelligible with any form of English.

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  • The expressive qualities of things -- like the words in a sentence -- mutually interpenetrate and influence each other.

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  • negation of this concept: the mutually deliberate deviation from the economic exchange.

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  • The columns T are constrained to be mutually orthogonal.

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  • overarching themes, each mutually dependent on the others.

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  • Here too we express penitence both for our neglect and for having sometimes regarded evangelism and social concern as mutually exclusive.

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  • Depending on the test specification, vibration tests may be carried out on a single axis or three mutually perpendicular axes.

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  • quartz crystals with axes arranged mutually perpendicular would be required with output signals added to produce a beat frequency.

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  • A pair of identical quartz crystals with axes arranged mutually perpendicular would be required with output signals added to produce a beat frequency.

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  • An implementation in Clam has successfully planned proofs for a number of mutually recursive examples.

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  • reinforce Approach The campaign used a multi-channel approach, with a combination of various communication channels mutually reinforcing each other.

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  • My wish is to have a mutually respectful visit.

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  • Discussions with that Developer failed to produce a mutually satisfactory conclusion.

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  • The result is a tightly knit argument in which theoretical critique and anthropological observation play a mutually supporting role.

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  • The elements of IO are then focused to be mutually supportive to accomplish a specified task or tasks.

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  • New security issues arise when the user may not be trusted, or the user and the host computer's owner are mutually suspicious.

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  • assured tenancy, the period of which to be mutually agreed.

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  • We note first that the son's significator, the Moon, is making a mutually applying trine with Saturn.

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  • In the absence of an appointed umpire a neutral person, mutually agreed, shall adjudicate.

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  • There are 24 languages each spoken by one million speakers; many are mutually unintelligible.

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  • Thus 5 parts by weight of soda, 7 of potash and 3.5 of quicklime will each neutralize 4.56 parts of hydrochloric acid or 7.875 of nitric or 6.125 parts of sulphuric acid; these weights, in fact, are mutually equivalent to one another.

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  • Merimee was tried for a week, but the cool cynic and the perfervid apostle of women's rights proved mutually repulsive.

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  • But these possibilities are not mutually exclusive alternatives.

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  • Split up into numerous and mutually hostile communities, they never, through the fourteen centuries which have elapsed since the end of the old Western empire, shook off the yoke of foreigners completely; they never until lately learned to merge their local and conflicting interests in the common good of undivided Italy.

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  • The Franko-Papal alliance, which conferred a crown on Pippin and sovereign rights upon the see of Rome, held within itself that ideal of mutually Charles supporting papacy and empire which exercised so the iireat powerful an influence in medieval history.

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  • As the towns expanded, they perceived that they must mutually exclude each other.

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  • The two ideals are counter posed and mutually excltisive.

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  • The faction leaders of the Left, though divided by personal jealousies and mutually incompatible ambitions, agreed that the worst evil which could befall Italy would be the return of the Right to power, and conspired to preclude the possibility of a Sella cabinet.

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  • They offer alternative and mutually exclusive conceptions of God.

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  • The relationship thus existing he showed to be mutually beneficial, each at one time or another supplying the necessities of the other.

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  • It is possible, of course, that each explanation is correct in particular cases, as the views are by no means mutually exclusive.

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  • The Hegelian identity of being and thought is also abandoned and the truth of realism acknowledged, an attempt being made to exhibit idealism and realism as respectively incomplete but mutually complementary systems. Ulrici's later works, while expressing the same views, are 1 :trgely occupied in proving the existence of God and the soul from the basis of scientific conceptions, and in opposition to the materialistic current of thought then popular in Germany.

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  • For some time longer the Tatars remained troublesome neighbours, capable of invading and devastating large tracts of Russian territory and of threatening even the city of Moscow, but the Horde was now broken up into independent and mutually hostile khanates, and the Moscow diplomatists could generally play off one khanate against the other, so that there was no danger of the old political domination being re-established.

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  • France in 178 9, though its ancient provincial boundaries survived, had long since been welded into a nation conscious of its common interests; Russia remains a vast empire, composed of the most heterogeneous, sometimes even mutually hostile, elements., whose antagonisms were bound to be an element of weakness in any assembly truly representative of all sections of the people.

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  • 7 hose conditions are to a certain extent mutually antagonistic, since an engine designed to satisfy either condition independently of the other R euld Le a different engine from that designed to make the best ccmpromise between them.

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  • If our view is correct that, broadly speaking, the two ways of regarding economic questions are complementary rather than mutually exclusive, there does not seem to be any reason why the growth of the historical school should have been destructive of the " old Political Economy " if it had been well founded.

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  • The miracle and the doctrine mutually illuminate one another.

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  • If the analysis given above is correct, the book is not a unit; it contains passages mutually contradictory and not harmonizable.

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  • They are broken up into almost countless tribes and clans, many of which number only a few hundred individuals, and their language consequently presents a variety of dialects, of which no classification has yet been effected: in the district of Posia alone a member of the Presbyterian mission distinguished eight different mutually unintelligible dialects.

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  • Arguing from the existence of only one mono-substitution derivative, and of three di-derivatives (statements of which the rigorous proof was then wanting), he was led to arrange the six carbon atoms in a ring, attaching a hydrogen atom to each carbon atom; being left with the fourth carbon valencies, he mutually saturated these in pairs, thus obtaining the symbol I (see below).

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  • 9 illustrates the first case: the ordinates represent specific volumes, and the abscissae denote the composition of isomorphous mixtures of ammonium and potassium dihydrogen phosphates, which mutually take one another up to the extent of 20% to form homogeneous crystals.

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  • The final achievement of Lagrange in this direction was the extension of the method of the variation of arbitrary constants, successfully used by him in the investigation of periodical as well as of secular inequalities, to any system whatever of mutually interacting bodies.'

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  • Accordingly, if these general characteristics do not possess reality, things are reduced to a number of characterless and mutually indifferent points.

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  • So far the development of algebra and geometry had been mutually independent, except for a few isolated applications of geometrical constructions to the solution of algebraical problems. Certain minds had long suspected the advantages which would accrue from the unrestricted application of algebra to geometry, but it was not until the advent of the philosopher Rene Descartes that the co-ordination was effected.

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  • In the words of Westermarck: " The facts appear to prove that the feeling of shame, far from being the cause of man's covering his body, is, on the contrary, a result of this custom; and that the covering, if not used as a protection from the climate, owes its origin, at least in a great many cases, to the desire of men and women to make themselves mutually attractive."

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  • 700, after which time that language seems definitely to have been displaced in favour of Ethiopic or Geez: the condition of the script and the coins renders them all difficult to identify with the names preserved in the native lists, which are too fanciful and mutually contradictory to furnish of themselves even a vestige of history.

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  • The identity of the formulae and osazones of d-mannose and d-glucose showed that the stereochemical differences were situated at the carbon atom adjacent to the aldehyde group. Fischer applied a method indicated by Pasteur in converting dextro into laevo-tartaric acid; he found that both d-mannonic and d-gluconic acids (the latter is yielded by glucose on oxidation) were mutually convertible by heating with quinoline under pressure at 140°.

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  • The languages of the different tribes are mutually unintelligible.

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  • The mind will pursue knowledge without the wasteful jar and friction of conflicting methods and mutually hostile conceptions; education will be regenerated; and society will reorganize itself on the only possible solid base - a homogeneous philosophy.

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  • " Not only must political institutions and social manners, on the one hand, and manners and ideas, on the other, be always mutually connected; but further, this consolidated whole must be always connected by its nature with the corresponding state of the integral development of humanity, considered in all its aspects of intellectual, moral and physical activity."

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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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  • He also traced a connexion between alkalinity, temperature and current-density, and showed that these conditions should be mutually adjusted.

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  • In the generation of acetylene from calcium carbide and water, all that has to be done is to bring these two compounds into contact, when they mutually react upon each other with the formation of lime and acetylene, while, if there be sufficient water present, the lime combines with it to form calcium hydrate.

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  • All thought starts from the ordinary dualism or pluralism which conceives of the world as consisting of the juxtaposition of mutually independent things and persons.

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  • To idealism there can be no ultimate test, but the possibility of giving any fact which claims to be true its place in a coherent system of mutually related truths.

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  • 1 In this document, whose democracy is characteristic of differences between the Plymouth Colony and that of Massachusetts Bay, the signatories " solemnly and mutually ...

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  • The waves are said mutually to interfere.

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  • If the amplitudes of vibration which thus mutually interfere are moreover equal, the effect is the total mutual destruction of the vibratory motion.

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  • The distinction between the terms " religion " and " magic " is, in a similar way, often due merely to rivalry between the adherents of two or more mutually exclusive religions brought together in the same community.

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  • The two tendencies were not always mutually exclusive, but the one or the other was predominant in every case.

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  • SCEPTICISM (QKc&rropac, I consider, reflect, hesitate, doubt), a term signifying etymologically a state of doubt or indecision in the face of mutually conflicting statements.

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  • Accordingly, we find that sceptical thought did not make its appearance till a succession of mutually inconsistent theories as to the nature of the real had suggested the possibility that they might all alike be false.

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  • Again, many of the results or conclusions of criticism are mutually independent, while others are interrelated and depend for their validity on the validity of others.

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  • can only be overthrown by proving the application of criticism to the Old Testament to be in itself unlawful, or else by proving the falseness or inconclusiveness of all its mutually independent judgments one by one.

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  • The results obtained under the different heads serve mutually to test, and thereby to correct or confirm, one another.

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  • Now, in so far as both Neoplatonism and the church dogmatic set out from the felt need of redemption, in so far as both sought to deliver the soul from sensuality and recognized man's inability without divine aid - without a revelation - to attain salvation and a sure knowledge of the truth, they are at once most intimately related and at the same time mutually independent.

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  • Buckle has the idea that the two principal works of Smith, the Theory of Moral Sentiments and the Wealth of Nations, are mutually complementary parts of one great scheme, in which human nature is intended to be dealt with as a whole - the former exhibiting the operation of the benevolent feelings, the latter of what, by a singular nomenclature, inadmissible since Butler wrote, he calls "the passion of selfishness."

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  • On the one hand, it is apt to take refuge in an uncritical acceptance of the traditional readings, and, on the other hand, to produce a crop of hesitant and mutually destructive conjectures which a reader naturally resents as a needless waste of his time.

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  • This analysis does not disclose, nor indeed is it possible to discover, what was the determining element for Tertullian; in fact he was under the dominion of more than one ruling principle, and he felt himself bound by several mutually opposing authorities.

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  • The portion of the olive crop due to the landlord, whether by colonia or ordinary lease, is paid, not according to the actual harvest, but in keeping with the estimates of valuators mutually appointed, who, just before the fruit is ripe, calculate how much each tree will probably yield.

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  • In order to exert force, or at all events that force of reciprocal pressure which we best understand, and on which, in impact, the third law of motion was founded, there are always at least two bodies, enduring, triply extended, mobile, each inert, mutually impenetrable or resistent, different yet similar; and in order to have produced any effect but equilibrium, some bodies must at some time have differed either in mass or in velocity, otherwise forces would only have neutralized one another.

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  • But instead of returning to the concrete fact of the equivalence of momentum, by which each body moving makes the other move oppositely, he denied that bodies do reciprocally act on one another, and even that bodies as mutually resisting substances press one another apart in collision.

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  • He has therefore lost sight of the truths that bodies are triply extended, mutually impenetrable substances, and by this force causes which reduce one another to a joint mass with a common velocity on collision, as for instance in the ballistic pendulum; that these forces are the ones we best understand; and that they are reciprocal causes of the common velocity of their joint mass, whatever happens afterwards.

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  • The chief results we have found against idealism are that bodies have not been successfully analysed except into bodies, as real matter; and that bodies are known to exert reciprocal pressure in reducing one another to a joint mass with a common velocity by being mutually impenetrable, as real forces.

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  • The child has only to have its mother's nipple in its mouth in order to infer something very like the mutually pressing parts of its own mouth.

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  • Each of these views has had able advocates, but it must not be supposed that they are mutually exclusive.

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  • It is to be observed that cremation and the use of the barrow are not mutually exclusive, for cremated remains, generally in urns, are often found in barrows.

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  • "the facts refused to arrange themselves in his mind, and mutually effaced one another."

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  • also article on Paul), Lisco (Vincula sanctorum, 1900) and Laughlin are the only recent exceptions, and their conjectural schemes are mutually destructive.

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  • But if all the species in question resemble each other the resemblance will be mutually beneficial to them because the association between the two attributes they have in common, namely distastefulness and a particular scheme of colour, will be rapidly established.

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  • It is probable that the resemblance between Uranoscopus and Trachinus with respect to the colour of the dorsal fin is mutually beneficial to the two fishes.

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  • The two men were mutually attracted, and a warm affection sprang up betweem them.

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  • From the historical point of view it may be suggested that neither North nor South was correct in theory in 1861: the United States were not a nation; neither were the states sovereign; but from the embryo political communities of 1776-1787, in which no proper sovereignty existed anywhere, two nationalities were slowly being evolved and two sovereignties were in the making; the North and the South each fulfilled most of the requirements for a nation and they were mutually unlike and hostile.

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  • " Interest," he says in general, " is the barometer of the state, and its lowness an almost infallible sign of prosperity," arising, as it does, from increased trade, frugality in the merchant class, and the consequent rise of new lenders: low interest and low profits mutually forward each other.

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  • This was followed by the treaty of alliance between Denmark and Russia of the 12th of August 1773, which was partly a mutually defensive league, and partly an engagement between the two states to upset the new constitution recently established in Sweden by Gustavus III., when the right moment for doing so should arrive.

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  • They were not payable of the following, except by custom: things of the substance of the earth, such as coals, minerals, turf and the like; things ferae naturae, such as fish, deer and the like; things tame, such as fowls, hounds or fish kept for pleasure or curiosity; barren land, until it is converted into arable or meadow land, and has been so for seven years; forest land, if in the hands of the king or his lessee, unless disafforested; a park which is disparked; or glebe land in the hands of the parson or vicar, which was mutually exempted from payment by the one to the other, but not if in the hands of the vicar's lessee.

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  • (See Schleswig-Holstein Question.) Within the monarchy itself, during the following years, " Schleswig-Holsteinism " and " Eiderdanism " faced each other as rival, mutually exacerbating forces; and the efforts of succeeding governments to solve the insoluble problem broke down ever on the rock of nationalist passion and the interests of the German powers.

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  • Comparing the results of the researches in European barrows with such notices of barrow-burial as may be gleaned from early writings, we find them mutually illustrative.

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  • Thought in its primary form is, as it were, thoroughly transparent and absolutely fluid, free and mutually interpenetrable in every part - the spirit in its seraphic scientific life, before creation had produced a natural world, and thought had risen to independent existence in the social organism.

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  • In such a case there is resort to a controlling authority, whether self-imposed (like the divine Pharaoh of the Amarna age), or mutually agreed (as Mahomet and the Arabian clans).

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  • If a sufficient number of stars are considered, their peculiar motions will mutually cancel and the parallactic or solar motion can then be derived.

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  • that original group of mutually underivable attributes of which the absence of any one destroys its right to the class-name, or it is not.

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  • 12 Mutually limiting statements occur almost or quite side by side.

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  • He spoke throughout, however, as if form and content were mutually indifferent, so that the abstraction of form from content implied nothing of falsification or mutilation.

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  • Hence, and in this lies the main element of the symmetry and simplicity of the quaternion calculus, all systems of three mutually rectangular unit lines in space have the same properties as the fundamental system i, j, k.

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  • Local militia, protecting none who refused to join in the common defence, and all serving " not as soldiers but as farmers mutually pledged to protect each other from the depredations of outlaws who infest the state," strove to secure such public order as was necessary to the gathering of crops, so as "to prevent the starvation of the citizens" (governor's circular, 1865).

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  • Some of these divisions are mutually antagonistic, denying to each other the name of Christian and even the hope of salvation.

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  • By a fortunate power of mind they are able to believe as truths mutually inconsistent propositions.

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  • 36, if OA, OB, OC be three mutually perpendicular lines in the solid, we may denote by O the angle which OC makes with a fixed direction OZ, by ~ the azimuth of the plane ZOC measured from some fixed plane through OZ, and by f~ the inclination of the plane COA to the plane ZOC In fig.

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  • We note further that if a body be free to turn about a fixed point 0, there are three mutually perpendicular lines through this point about which it can rotate steadily, without further constraint.

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  • Total Pressure between Journal and Bearing.A singb piece rotating with a uniform velocity has four mutually balancec forces applied to it: (I) the effort exerted on it by the pieci which drives it; (2) the resistance of the piece which follows it which may be considered for the purposes of the present questiol as useful resistance; (3) its weight; and (4) the reaction of its owi - cylindrical bearings.

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  • At the height of the Renaissance the five great powers in the peninsula formed a confederation of independent but mutually attractive and repellent states.

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  • The two entries seem to be mutually exclusive in all the early martyrologies mentioned in this article, and in those printed in Migne, cxxxvii.

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  • The nation was divided into small mutually hostile parties; there were ecclesiastical troubles owing to the hostility of the Church to the new republic; there were Indian risings in the south and royalist revolts in the island of Chiloe; the expenditure exceeded the revenue, and the employment of the old Spanish financial expedients naturally increased the general discontent.

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  • Further the mutually supplementary work of Th.

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  • the varied and complicated Christian fellowships in the Roman Empire crystallized into close and mutually exclusive societies - churches with fixed constitutions and creeds, schools with distinctive esoteric doctrines, associations for worship with peculiar mysteries, and ascetic sects with.

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  • The Transvaal thus became an independent of the state, or rather it formed a number of mutually jealous communities, and it was not until 1864 that they were all united.

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  • The free library and art gallery of the corporation, a fourstoreyed building in Italian style erected in 1887, contains the library of the Rev. Rowland Williams (one of the authors of Essays and Reviews), the rich Welsh collection of the Rev. Robert Jones of Rotherhithe, a small Devonian section (presented by the Swansea Devonian Society), and about 8000 volumes and 2500 prints and engravings, intended to be mutually illustrative, given by the Swansea portrait-painter and art critic, John Deffett Francis, from 1876 to 1881, to receive whose first gift the library was established in 1876.

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  • At the present day, then, the Orthodox Eastern Church consists of twelve mutually independent churches (or thirteen if we reckon the Bulgarian Church), using their own language in divine service (or some ancient form of it, as in Russia) and varying not a little in points of detail, but standing in full communion with one another, and united as equals in what has been described as one great ecclesiastical federation.

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  • It is in this way that weight forms a factor in flight, the wings and the weight of the body reciprocating and mutually assisting and relieving each other.

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  • He called into existence a formidably large number of officers to govern it, but his charter was in conflict with the other (mutually conflicting) grants of the Council for New England, east of the Piscataqua; and Gorges and his agents met with a determined opposition under the leadership of George Cleeve, the deputy-president of the Lygonia, or " Plough " Patent, which extended along the coast from 1 By this charter, issued in 1578, Sir Humphrey Gilbert was entitled to all territory lying within two hundred leagues of any colony that he might plant within six years; although it had long since lapsed, Raleigh Gilbert seems not to have been aware of it.

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  • Nevertheless, it is now acknowledged that at some far remoter time, before these nations were divided from the parent stock, and distributed over Asia and Europe, a single barbaric people stood as physical and political representative of the nascent Aryan race, speaking a now extinct Aryan language, from which, by a series of modifications not to be estimated as possible within many thousands of years, there arose languages which have been mutually unintelligible since the dawn of history, and between which it was only possible for an age of advanced philology to trace the fundamental relationship.

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  • Its privileges have remained intact, because the suzerainty of the district became equally and indivisibly shared in 1278 between the bishops of Urgel and the counts of Foix, the divided suzerainty being now inherited by the French crown and the present bishop of Urgel; and the two powers have mutually checked innovations, while the insignificant territory has not been worth a dispute.

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  • The maximum principal stresses are represented by the directions and thicknesses of the two systems of intersecting lines mutually at right angles.

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  • The two systems of lines mutually at right angles show the directions of the maximum and minimum stresses respectively.

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  • He describes actual Pelasgians surviving and mutually intelligible (a) at Placie and Scylace on the Asiatic shore of the Hellespont, and (b) near Creston on the Strymon; in the latter area they have "Tyrrhenian" neighbours.

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  • 20 the present ecclesiastical law was made binding on the members for the time being of the Church, "as if they had mutually contracted and agreed to abide by and observe the same"; and by section 21 it was enacted that the ecclesiastical courts should cease after the ist of January 1871, and that the ecclesiastical laws of Ireland, except so far as relates to matrimonial causes and matters, should cease to exist as law.

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  • The constitution was unworkable and the governing authorities were mutually hostile.

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  • It is broken up into very distinct and even mutually unintelligible dialects, the origin of several of which is, however, easily found in the political and social dismemberment of the people.

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  • We see, moreover, how in Plato's view the fundamental virtues, Wisdom and Justice in their highest forms, are mutually involved.

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  • "All that is not of faith is of sin "; and faith and love are mutually involved and inseparable; faith springs from the divinely imparted germ of love, which in its turn is developed by faith to its full strength, while from both united springs hope, joyful yearning towards ultimate perfect fruition of the object of love.

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  • The fact is that any close philosophical analysis of Spencer's system of ethics can only result in the discovery of a multitude of mutually conflicting and for the most part logically untenable theories.

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  • The science had its origin in the demonstration by Sir Isaac Newton that Kepler's three laws of planetary motion, and the law of gravitation, in the case of two bodies, could be mutually derived from each other.

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  • The proof supplied by him in 1802 that coupled stars mutually circulate threw open a boundless field of research; and he originated experimental inquiries into the construction of the heavens by systematically collecting and sifting stellar statistics.

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  • died in 1024, the two Conrads were the most prominent candidates for the throne, and are said to have mutually agreed to abide by the decision of the electors.

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  • The validity of such arguments depends upon the sense in which we understand the disjunctive proposition: we must assume that the alternatives are mutually exclusive.'

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  • Hence the immoderate extension given to French activity by his classical Latin spirit; hence also his conquests, leading on from one to another, and instead of being mutually helpful interfering with each other; hence, finally, his not entirely coherent policy, interrupted by hesitation and counter-attractions.

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  • The solution this method furnishes is summarily that there are several objects which mutually modify each other, and so constitute that ego we take for the presented real.

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  • But otherwise there ensues a conflict in which the opposed presentations comport themselves like forces and mutually suppress or obscure each other.

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  • When the light is circularly polarized or circularly analysed, a single plate gives two mutually enwrapping spirals, and similar spirals in circularly polarized light are obtained with plates of an active biaxal crystal perpendicular to one of the optic axes.

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  • According to the phase of the vibrations at this common point, the waves mutually strengthen or weaken their action, and there arises greater clearness or obscurity.

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  • The Nicobarese may be best described as a Far Eastern race, having generally the characteristics of the less civilized tribes of the Malay Peninsula and the south-eastern portion of the Asiatic continent, and speaking varieties of the Mon-Annam group of languages, though the several dialects that prevail are mutually unintelligible.

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  • I propose that peace will be maintained in the future by something I will call Mutually Assured Poverty, or MAP.

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  • A pair of identical quartz crystals with axes arranged mutually perpendicular would be required with output signals added to produce a beat frequency.

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  • An implementation in Clam has successfully planned proofs for a number of mutually recursive examples.

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  • Project Approach The campaign used a multi-channel approach, with a combination of various communication channels mutually reinforcing each other.

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  • My wish is to have a mutually respectful visit.

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  • Visiting the elderly and infirm is a good Christian thing to do and usually is mutually rewarding.

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  • Discussions with that Developer failed to produce a mutually satisfactory conclusion.

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  • The result is a tightly knit argument in which theoretical critique and anthropological observation play a mutually supporting role.

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  • The elements of IO are then focused to be mutually supportive to accomplish a specified task or tasks.

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  • New security issues arise when the user may not be trusted, or the user and the host computer 's owner are mutually suspicious.

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  • Assured Tenancy, the period of which to be mutually agreed.

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  • We note first that the son 's significator, the Moon, is making a mutually applying trine with Saturn.

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  • In the absence of an appointed umpire a neutral person, mutually agreed, shall adjudicate.

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  • There are 24 languages each spoken by one million speakers; many are mutually unintelligible.

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  • Strategically aligned, the aims and objectives of Bibby and the DSDA are mutually beneficial, geared toward ' win-win ' scenarios.

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  • Mommy Necklaces are mutually beneficial, affordable, and a great accessory for the everyday mom who just wants to wear jewelry around little ones with confidence again.

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  • Affordable and fast divorces rely on a few mutually agreeable terms between spouses.

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  • Ideally, marriage is a mutually beneficial arrangement in which both parties share equally the love, the decision-making, the ups and the downs.

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  • Joint custody also means the children reside in both parents' households by way of a mutually agreeable and fair schedule.

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  • Ideally, the parents and child in the relationship are happy, well adjusted and mutually supportive, which increases the chances of having a positive experience with co-parenting.

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  • This way, a mutually agreeable tux can be found with little fuss.

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  • People magazine reported on December 5 that the two had decided to split, with representatives saying, "Jennifer and Vince mutually agreed to end their relationship but continue to be good friends today."

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  • We have, in fact, ended our romantic relationship, and have done so mutually and as friends, with continued love and respect for one another."

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  • Distance learning does not automatically translate to "online learning", as the two have developed a distinct, yet mutually beneficial relationship in academic terms.

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  • Donating blood is mutually beneficial for both donors and the dogs that eventually receive the blood.

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  • Because section headings are not mutually exclusive, certain entries in the Encyclopedia are listed in more than one section.

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  • At the low-stakes tables, playing for nickels, the players tend to be much chattier and more mutually supportive.

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  • Started immediately after birth, attachment is strengthened by mutually satisfying interaction between the parents and the infant throughout the first months of life, called bonding.

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  • It defines a child's ability to establish and maintain high quality and mutually satisfying relationships and to avoid negative treatment or victimization from others.

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  • Some studies of boys with antisocial behaviors have found that companions are mutually reinforcing with their talk of rule breaking in ways that predict later delinquency and substance abuse.

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  • Categories of play are not mutually exclusive; different forms or categories of play may overlap.

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  • A coercive cycle frequently develops in which parents and children mutually control one another with threats of negative behavior.

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  • Although the negative peer influence is overemphasized, more can be done to help teenagers experience the family and the peer group as mutually constructive environments.

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  • Stealing becomes less tempting in a mutually supportive environment.

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  • Breastfeeding should always be a mutually beneficial relationship.

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  • Cheap and affordable may not seem mutually exclusive, but there can be a world of difference between these terms when they're used to describe clothes.

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  • You can explain to her that you want her love and support in completing school, finding a job as well as having a satisfying personal life and that these things don't have to be mutually exclusive.

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  • Once you understand each other, then you can work toward an agreement or mutually satisfying understanding.

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  • I like to think of it as a dance two people mutually participate in.

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  • In other words, were the two of you mutually exclusive and he cheated or were the two of you just getting to know each other and hadn't yet reached the point where you both agreed to be monogamous?

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  • If you both were mutually exclusive and he cheated on you then I can understand why there are trust issues.

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  • By taking a smaller step of choosing one man to be in a mutually exclusive relationship with, you can then decide if you love him enough to take the major step of living together.

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  • These are not mutually exclusive feelings.

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  • If he asked if you wanted to go with him, this too would not be enough to make you a mutually exclusive couple.

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  • An open relationship is counterproductive to a mutually exclusive relationship.

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  • If they didn't date for very long and mutually decided that they were better off as friends, it could be fine.

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  • Develop a mutually satisfying relationship by using a guy's guide to girls.

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  • While things are mutually shared, Taurus won't have much patience for what he perceives to be Libra's wishy-washy way of viewing life.

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  • Even so, if both partners are willing to bend a little, this can be a wonderful and mutually satisfying relationship.

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  • The classic definition of a role playing game is a game in which multiple players come together and mutually create a shared story.

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  • But, comfort and style don't have to be mutually exclusive.

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  • Proving that safety and style aren't mutually exclusive, the playful Emily shoe is sporty and strong all at once.

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  • Instead of having music files stored on a single server, the files were mutually shared among all users who are currently online.

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  • Early on in the show, four contestants quit the show, and three other eliminations were essentially mutually agreed upon before the ceremony.

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  • We mutually agreed the subject of our tests was verboten until we were able to get together again in three weeks hence.

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  • Their secret opinion of one another didn't preclude them from being mutually polite.

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  • The Hegelian identity of being and thought is also abandoned and the truth of realism acknowledged, an attempt being made to exhibit idealism and realism as respectively incomplete but mutually complementary systems. Ulrici's later works, while expressing the same views, are 1 :trgely occupied in proving the existence of God and the soul from the basis of scientific conceptions, and in opposition to the materialistic current of thought then popular in Germany.

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  • " Not only must political institutions and social manners, on the one hand, and manners and ideas, on the other, be always mutually connected; but further, this consolidated whole must be always connected by its nature with the corresponding state of the integral development of humanity, considered in all its aspects of intellectual, moral and physical activity."

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  • Their secret opinion of one another didn't preclude them from being mutually polite.

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