Novel sentence examples

novel
  • Sounds like a dime novel, doesn't it?

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  • Her first independent novel, Indiana, was written.

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  • If you were a novel, I wouldn't read you beyond the first page.

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  • Doctors came to see her singly and in consultation, talked much in French, German, and Latin, blamed one another, and prescribed a great variety of medicines for all the diseases known to them, but the simple idea never occurred to any of them that they could not know the disease Natasha was suffering from, as no disease suffered by a live man can be known, for every living person has his own peculiarities and always has his own peculiar, personal, novel, complicated disease, unknown to medicine--not a disease of the lungs, liver, skin, heart, nerves, and so on mentioned in medical books, but a disease consisting of one of the innumerable combinations of the maladies of those organs.

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  • Thereupon the power of church and state enforced by positive enactments the passive resistance of old institutions to the novel theories.

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  • On the other hand, Chronicles has a different story with a novel prelude.

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  • She hits the happy mean between the studied archaism of Courier's Daphnis et Cloe and the realistic patois of the later kailyard novel which for Southerners requires a glossary.

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  • A telephone transmitter and a receiver on a novel plan were patented in July 1877 by Edison, shortly after the introduction of Bell's instruments.

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  • I read a passage in a novel last evening as I sat by the fire, trying to wile away these idle hours.

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  • Like any good mystery novel detective, he'd bide his time.

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  • The 77th Novel of Justinian assigned death as the penalty, as did also the Capitularies.

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  • Immediately after taking his degree, he read to the Cambridge Philosophical Society a very novel memoir, " On the Transformation of Surfaces by Bending."

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  • The night in prison was novel and interesting enough.

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  • Fred O'Connor sat in the parlor, a Sue Grafton novel in his lap, snoring softly.

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  • Shortly after this was published in book form with the same signature a second novel, Rose et Blanche.

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  • She, on the other hand, was living a Stephen King novel in the clutches of a mass murderer.

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  • The descriptive parts of my novel found favour.

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  • When Dean returned to Collingswood Avenue, Fred was knee-deep in either his notes or another mystery novel, Dean didn't notice which.

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  • Chernyshev was sitting at a window in the first room with a French novel in his hand.

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  • A more entirely novel and more general principle of Kant's attack upon theism is the challenge of our right to build up the idea of God bit by bit out of different arguments.

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  • Dostoievsky's novel, Buried Alive (1881); Baron A.

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  • The most novel feature, and one the importance of which most ornithologists of the present day are fully prepared to admit, is the separation of the class A y es into two great divisions, which from one of the most obvious distinctions they present were called by its author Carinatae' and Ratitae, 2 according as the sternum possesses a keel (crista in the phraseology of many anatomists) or not.

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  • To paint a Joan of Arc who lives and dies inglorious is the theme she sets herself, and through most of the novel it is perfectly executed.

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  • The didactic novel of Xenophon, the Cyropaedia, is a free invention adapted to the purposes of the author, based upon the account of Herodotus and occasionally influenced by Ctesias, without any independent traditional element.

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  • As a novel Valentine has little to commend it; the plot is feeble and the characters shadowy.

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  • Pierre was greatly surprised by his wife's view, to him a perfectly novel one, that every moment of his life belonged to her and to the family.

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  • La Fontaine dedicated to her his novel Belphegor, and Boileau immortalized her in verse.

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  • Dumas's novel, Memoirs of a Physician, is founded on his adventures; see also a series of papers in the Dublin University Magazine, vols.

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  • Still, a case that spawned a novel basis for argument was always a welcomed diversion from their increasing caseload.

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  • In the present instance the novel details cannot be lightly brushed aside.

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  • Like this tragedy, The Broken Heart was probably founded upon some Italian or other novel of the day; but since in the latter instance there is nothing revolting in the main idea of the subject, the play commends itself as the most enjoyable, while, in respect of many excellences, an unsurpassed specimen of Ford's dramatic genius.

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  • 1561), were buried, figure in the novel Little Dorrit.

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  • Articles written in common soon led to a complete literary partnership, and 1831 there appeared in the Revue de Paris a joint novel entitled Prima Donna and signed Jules Sand.

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  • A novel theory, proposed by J.

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  • Natasha felt so lighthearted and happy in these novel surroundings that she only feared the trap would come for her too soon.

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  • Refreshed and clean, she made herself a sandwich of lunch meat and scratched her way through half of a novel before she gave up and went to the bathroom to search for some kind of ointment.

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  • Rienzi's life and fate have formed the subject of a famous novel by Bulwer Lytton, of an opera by Wagner and of a tragedy by Julius Mosen.

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  • Harrison-Ainsworth in his novel Crichton (new ed., 1892) reprints and translates some documents relating to Crichton, as well as some of his poems.

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  • The Acts of Thomas is now generally recognized to be an original Syriac work (or " novel," as Burkitt calls it), although a Greek version also exists.

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  • A spirited description of the glories of the exilarch is given in D'Israeli's novel Alroy.

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  • In the east of Iran the novel creed first acquired a solid footing, and subsequently reacted with success upon the West.

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  • There is a touch of Byron, Swinburne and even of Schopenhauer in many of his rubais, which clearly proves that the modern pessimist is by no means a novel creature in the realm of philo- sophic thought and poetical imagination.

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  • And above all," thought Prince Andrew, "one believes in him because he's Russian, despite the novel by Genlis and the French proverbs, and because his voice shook when he said: 'What they have brought us to!' and had a sob in it when he said he would 'make them eat horseflesh!'"

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  • In 1880 he published his novel Haablose Slaegter (" Families without hope"), which at once aroused attention.

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  • His nephew, Diego, the younger (1586-1660), produced Chauleidos (1628) and other Latin poems, including sacred dramas; a novel, Casamento Perfeito (1630); and shone as a historical critic.

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  • His servant handed him a half-cut novel, in the form of letters, by Madame de Souza.

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  • His last work, Clarisse (1854), a novel, was written when he was eighty-five.

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  • The conception of such a process as has now come to be called by the name of evolution was certainly not novel; but except to two men the way in which that process was or could be possible had not been revealed.

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  • novel, Sophie, printed in 1786, and a tragedy, Jeanne Grey, published in 1790.

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  • Guerrazzi's novel, Beatrice Cenci (Milan, 1872), more trustworthy.

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  • Many of his bold and novel theories have provoked strenuous opposition, while others have met with general acceptance, except among scholars of the more conservative type.

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  • In a preface to a later edition she tells us how the novel came to be written, and, though it anticipates events, this revelation of herself may best be given here.

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  • In the course of this evolution there were many cases of arrest or degradation, and one of the most novel of the ideas of Fiirbringer, and one now accepted by not a few anatomists, was that the ratites or ostrich-like birds were not a natural group but a set of stages of arrested development or of partial degradation.

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  • His first novel, after being twice recast, appeared as The Celebrity, in 1898.

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  • A novel feeling of anger against the foe made him forget his own sorrow.

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  • It used to be a popular resort for fish dinners, and it plays a prominent part in Charles Reade's novel of Christie Johnstone.

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  • Having in 1834 gone to the South for the benefit of his health, he was led by what he witnessed of the evils of slavery (chiefly in Florida) to write the anti-slavery novel The Slave: or Memoir of Archy Moore (1836; enlarged edition, 1852, The White Slave).

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  • In 5802 she published the first of her really noteworthy books, the novel of Delphine, in which the "femme incomprise" was in a manner introduced to French literature, and in which she herself and not a few of her intimates appeared in transparent disguise.

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  • Up to the age of twenty-five Herculano had been a poet, but he then abandoned poetry to Garrett, and after several essays in that direction he definitely introduced the historical novel into Portugal in 1844 by a book written in imitation of Walter Scott.

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  • Such is this famous work, full of obscurities, redundancies and contradictions, in which the thread of the argument is sometimes lost in a labyrinth of reasonings and citations, both sacred and profane, but which nevertheless expresses, both in religion and politics, such audacious and novel ideas that it has been possible to trace in it, as it were, a rough sketch of the doctrines developed during the periods of the Reformation and of the French Revolution.

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  • The exploration of parts of the New World next brought to hand descriptions and specimens of many novel forms of animal life, and in the latter part of the 16th century and the Medical beginning of the 17th that careful study by " special- anatomists" of the structure a.nd life-history of particular groups of animals was commenced, which, directed micro- at first to common and familiar kinds, was gradually scopists.

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  • Hayes in 1877, and Varina Anne (1864-1898), better known as "Winnie" Davis, the "daughter of the Confederacy," who was the author of several books, including A Sketch of the Life of Robert Emmet (1888), a novel, The Veiled Doctor (1895), and A Romance of Summer Seas (1898).

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  • The Eternal Champion is the original novella which was expanded to novel length, its most recent publication was in The Time Center Times.

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  • On one level, Joseph O'Connor's novel is a clever Victorian pastiche.

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  • To make for a truly memorable outing, try novel combinations of classic ingredients or explore lesser-known wonder foods.

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  • - The list of Hood's separately published works is as follows: Odes and Addresses to Great People (1825); Whims and Oddities (two series, 1826 and 1827); The Plea of the Midsummer Fairies, Hero and Leander, Lycus the Centaur and other Poems (1827), his only collection of serious verse; The Dream of Eugene Aram, the Murderer (1831); Tylney Hall, a novel (3 vols., 1834); The Comic Annual (1830-1842); Hood's Own; or, Laughter from Year to Year (1838, second series, 1861); Up the Rhine (1840); Hood's Magazine and Comic Miscellany (1844-1848); National Tales (2 vols., 1837), a collection of short novelettes; Whimsicalities (184.4), with illustrations from Leech's designs; and many contributions to contemporary periodicals.

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  • With the exception of Augustus de Morgan, Boole was probably the first English mathematician since the time of John Wallis who had also written upon logic. His novel views of logical method were due to the same profound confidence in symbolic reasoning to which he had successfully trusted in mathematical investigation.

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  • It involves many novel features: the receiving electromagnet is of peculiar construction and remarkable efficiency and the transmitting apparatus has a contrivance to prevent unintentional repetitions of a letter through the operator holding his finger too long on a key.

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  • Evil is based on a 1981 autobiographical novel by acclaimed Swedish author Jan Guillou.

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  • Based on the historical novel by Philippa Gregory, the film will chart the Boleyn family's struggle for power via their daughters.

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  • novel tumor suppressor gene implicated in colorectal cancer progression has also been identified by this group.

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  • novel approach by Dunstan Orchard.

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  • novel inhibitors.

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  • You released your incredible debut novel Trumpet at the end of the 90s.

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  • A detective novel, really, with a fair amount of careful detail.

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  • The Levanter, Eric Ambler's 1972 suspense novel, is topical again, given the recent strife in the Middle East.

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  • I wrote four teenage fiction novels before I wrote Divine Endurance which was my first adult SF novel.

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  • D: Eric Till (1970) 21:00 The Shining Stanley Kubrick's terrifying take on Stephen King's popular horror novel.

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  • The prize, for best novella, follows Gaiman's win last year in the best novel category for American Gods.

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  • But Clear is a peculiar novel - if anything, rather oblique.

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  • obscenity case brought against the American novel Last Exit to Brooklyn in 1966.

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  • There is, however, nothing novel or mysterious about it.

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  • Kazantzakis's classic novel, blacklisted by the Vatican, filmed by Scorsese, has been labeled heretical, blasphemous and a masterpiece.

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  • We therefore hypothesize that elevated t-PA antigen may be a novel mechanism contributing to increased cardiovascular risk in South Asians.

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  • monologues poem a model for the novel or did you have entirely your own reasons for using the dramatic monolog form?

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  • His next novel is ' The Killing Circle ', a gripping psychological thriller about a mysterious, possibly murderous, book group.

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  • For this we are using molecular modeling to investigate docking of the novel compounds, as well as conventional mutagenesis and expression techniques.

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  • In Les Lettres d'un voyageur, which ran in the Revue des deux mondes between 1834 and 1836, we have not only impressions of travel, but the direct impressions of men and things not distorted by the exigencies of a novel.

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  • Francois le champi and La Petite Fadette are of no less exquisite workmanship. Les Maitres sonneurs (1853) - the favourite novel of Sir Leslie Stephen - brings the series of village novels to a close, but as closely akin to them must be mentioned the Contes d'une grande-mere, delightful fairy tales of the Talking Oak, Wings of Courage and Queen Coax, told to her grandchildren in the last years of her life.

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  • He began to write for the Revue des deux mondes in 1847, contributing between 1851 and 18J7 a series of articles on the English and American novel, and in 1857 he became chief literary critic of the review.

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  • The love that is disguised in the deadly feud between Isolde and Tristan, before the drinking of the fatal potion, rises even above the music; the love-duet in the second act depends for its greatness on its introduction, before the lovers have met, and its wonderful slow movement (shortly before the catastrophe) where they are almost silent and leave everything to the music: the intervening twenty minutes is an exhausting storm in which the words are the sophisticated rhetoric of a 19th-century novel of passion, translated into terribly turgid verse and set to music that is more interesting as an intellectual ferment than effective as a representation of emotions which previous dramatists have wisely left to the imagination.

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  • Public sentiment in the North was deeply stirred by the Uncle Ton's Cabin (1852) of Mrs Harriet Beecher Stowe, which, as Senior said, under the disguise of a novel was really a pamphlet against the Fugitive Slave Law.

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  • Curiosity impelled him to remain and watch the progress of such a novel phenomenon; but curiosity was changed into dismay as the terrific character of the phenomenon unfolded itself.

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  • The brilliant and enterprising Christian Thomasius brought out periodically, in dialogue form, his Monatsgesprdche (1688-1690), written by himself in the vernacular, to defend his novel theories against the alarmed pedantry of Germany, and, together with Strahl, Buddeus and others, Observationes selectae ad rem litterariam spectantes (1700), written in Latin.

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  • Of the works of the time that which from a human point of view is perhaps the most detestable in ancient literature has the most genuine literary quality, the fragment of a prose novel - the Satyricon- of Petronius (d.

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  • In this temple the deities were represented by images, and on its dedication day, September 13th, at the novel festival of the epulum Jovis, the images were adorned and set out as partakers of the feast, a proceeding wholly foreign to the native Roman religion (see further Etruria, § Religion).

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  • As a mathematician he devised various elaborate magic squares and novel magic circles, of which he speaks apologetically, because they are of no practical use.

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  • Something novel is added by Jerome's phrase (in the De viris illustribus, cc. xxxi., cix.)) ecclesiastica dogmata, - found a ain in the 'a ' g title of the treatise now generally ascribed to Gennadius, and occurring once more in another writer of southern Gau1.3 The phrase is a serviceable one, contrasting church teachings with heretical " dogmas."

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  • In literature there may be, e.g., an adaptation of a novel for a drama, or in music an arrangement of a piece for two hands into one for four, &c. In biology, according to the doctrine of evolution, adaptation plays a prominent part as the process by which an organism or species of organisms becomes modified to suit the conditions of its life.

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  • Apart from certain non-contentious provisions, such as a tax on motorcars, the main features of the measure were large increases in the spirit and tobacco duties, license duties, estate, legacy and succession duties, and income tax, and an elaborate and novel system of duties on land-values ("increment duty," "reversion duty," "undeveloped land duty"), depending on the setting up of arrangements for valuation of a highly complicated kind.

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  • The most important contribution to Urania was his sentimental novel, Fanni Hagyomanai, much in the style of La nouvelle Héloise and Werther, the most exquisite product of Hungarian prose in the 18th century and one of the finest psychological romances in the literature.

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  • Philippe De Gaspe'S Historical Novel, Les: Amiens Canadiensl (1863), Is The Complement Of Garneau And Gerin Lajoie.

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  • Paracelsus had burst upon the schools with such novel views and methods, with such irresistible criticism, that all opposition was at first crushed flat.

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  • The second volume of the translation, completing the historical books, published in 1797, found no more friendly reception; but this circumstance did not discourage him from giving forth in 1800 the volume of Critical Remarks on the Hebrew Scriptures, which presented in a somewhat brusque manner the then novel and startling views of Eichhorn and his school on the primitive history and early records of mankind.

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  • The lake is a novel and popular bathing resort, the specific gravity of the water being so great that one cannot sink or entirely submerge oneself.

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  • In several directions, and notably in administration, they carried their policy into effect; but the House of Lords (see PARLIAMENT) was an obvious stumbling-block to some of their more important Bills, and the Unionist control of that House speedily made itself felt, first in wrecking the Education Bill of 1906, then in throwing out the Licensing Bill of 1908, and finally (see LLOYD GEORGE, D.) in forcing a dissolution by the rejection of the budget of 1909, with its novel proposals for the increased taxation of land and licensed houses.

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  • Meanwhile he had another novel to sit down to - the poor though highly characteristic Endymion; which, to his great surprise and equal pleasure, was replaced on his table by a cheque for ten thousand pounds.

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  • More particularly "argument" means a synopsis of the contents of a book, the outline of a novel, play, &c. In logic it is used for the middle term in a syllogism, and for many species of fallacies, such as the argumentum ad hominem, ad baculum, &c. '(see' Fallacy).

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  • The appearance, in September 1604, of a new star in the constellation Serpentarius afforded him indeed an opportunity, of which he eagerly availed himself, for making an onslaught upon the Aristotelian axiom of the incorruptibility of the heavens; but he continued to conform his public teachings in the main to Ptolemaic principles, until the discovery of a novel and potent implement of research in the shape of the telescope placed at his command startling and hitherto unsuspected evidence as to the constitution and mutual relations of the heavenly bodies.

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  • I had this advantage, at least, in my mode of life, over those who were obliged to look abroad for amusement, to society and the theatre, that my life itself was become my amusement and never ceased to be novel.

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  • Nicholai Hel is undoubtedly the hero of this racy novel.

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  • On Radio 4, Melvyn Bragg recently discussed the Victorian realist novel.

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  • Sulfur is the best element for rearrangement reactions and allows us to employ the novel strategy of migrating functional groups.

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  • Nicole Kidman 1 Which 2004 film remake starring NK is based on a novel by Ira Levin?

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  • A better understanding of the molecular mechanisms by which osteoclasts resorb bone may lead to novel treatments for such diseases.

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  • But later in the novel: Gradually the explanation of the organ 's otherwise miraculous resurrection had been unfolded.

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  • Studies of sarcoplasmic reticulum function have been undertaken using both isolated preparations, and the novel technique of permeabilised isolated myocytes.

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  • Its sound quality results from a novel reverb algorithm based on random reflection patterns.

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  • Prince of Wolves, her first romance novel, was the result.

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  • The author is actually satirizing the society of his time through a novel that eventually became a classic.

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  • Horowitz, who is also a television scriptwriter for series including Foyle 's War, adapted the novel himself.

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  • In addition, it has four partnerships with global, leading companies for exploitation of its novel sensor hologram technology.

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  • This is not the most highly original novel you will read, even given the fact it is a sequel of sorts.

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  • She was his current waltzing widow—first choice to fill his dance card when he wasn't surfing the net, tracking down an auction or garage sale or devouring a mystery novel.

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  • It's like reading a novel!

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  • "We're not at liberty to say," Fred quoted from a recent novel.

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  • She opened her purse and pulled out a paper back novel.

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  • His Shosetsu Shinsui (Essentials of a Novel) was an eloquent plea for realism as contrasted with the artificiality of the characters depicted by Bakin, and his own works illustrative of this theory took the public by storm.

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  • The religion is not novel.

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  • In what is perhaps the most important section we may probably see the origin of the possessory action of moil d'ancestor, an innovation scarcely less striking than the institution of the novel disseisin in the winter of 1166.

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  • exons of the fibrillin-1 gene in 60 patients with Marfan syndrome: report of 12 novel mutations.

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  • We are collaborating on an exhaustive molecular characterisation of cancer cell lines to identify novel oncogenes and tumor suppressor genes in ovarian cancer.

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  • organometallic catalysts by novel ligand modification.

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  • The publication of her first novel was slightly overshadowed by Robert gaining his doctorate in law the same year.

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  • Buy UK or Buy US Alex Garland's cult novel ' The Beach ' - a real page turner once you get going!

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  • paperback novel.

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  • PETER HEARN (1945-51) has written another novel " From the High Skies " drawing on his experience as a free-fall parachutist.

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  • The Book of God, subtitled ' The Bible as a Novel ', is not a translation or even a loose paraphrase.

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  • Ask the Dust A story of forbidden love and unbridled passion based on John Fante's novel.

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  • A short novel, written as an eighteenth century pastiche.

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  • This finding suggests novel approaches to studying disease pathogenesis.

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  • But the key moment that gets the whole novel underway came when the author was given a particularly delicious patisserie.

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  • So the expected emotional payoff loses its importance as the central truth of the novel is finally revealed.

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  • A combination of linkage in highly penetrant families and candidate analysis in association studies is used to identify novel predisposition genes.

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  • Examples of such regulation are exerted by our novel findings showing glucocorticoids augments phagocytosis whereas elevation of cAMP suppresses phagocytosis of apoptotic cells.

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  • He quotes Colquhoun's plan for a professionally paid police force - a novel idea in those days to stop pilferage.

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  • Topics to be explored include revolutionary poetics, satire, the cult of sensibility, travel writing and the early novel.

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  • About Hyaluronic Acid History In 1934 Palmer and Meyer isolated a novel polysaccharide from vitreous of bovine eyes.

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  • Many of the novel predicted genes are associated with surface polysaccharide, flagellar biosynthesis and modification in addition to hypothetical genes.

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  • This is a novel that convincingly portrays the complexities of the human mind.

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  • Darling's novel is a moving portrayal of a family struggling to co-exist.

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  • There are several scenes strongly reminiscent of scenes from, say, Andrew Lloyd Webber 's musical version of the classic novel.

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  • He therefore deserves the homage which Xenophon paid to him in choosing him as hero for his didactic novel.

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  • A little farther down the river is St Robert's cave, which is supposed to have been the residence of the hermit, and in 1744 was the scene of the murder of Daniel Clarke by Eugene Aram, whose story is told in Lytton's wellknown novel.

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  • It is in fact, what it was described as being at the time of its appearance, "a picturesque tour couched in the form of a novel."

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  • In.1893 his society novel, Dodo, brought him to the front among the writers of clever fiction; and this was followed by other novels, notably The Vintage (1898) and The Capsina 1899).

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  • As a result a whole series of glasses of novel composition and optical properties were produced.

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  • Local intercommunication is provided by an electric tramway line and a novel hanging railway - on the Langen mono-rail system - suspended over the bed of the river, with frequent stations.

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  • For thirty years he laboured with ever-increasing success, due not to any attractions of manner or to the enunciation of novel or bizarre opinions, but to the soundness of his investigations, the impartiality of his judgments, and the clearness of his method.

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  • tried to introduce an entirely novel style of domestic architecture, formed by the combination of older forms. At the east end it is closed by the Maximilianeum, an extensive and imposing edifice, adorned externally with large sculptural groups and internally with huge paintings representing the chief scenes in the history of the world.

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  • The Positive Philosophy is novel as a.

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  • The very idea conveyed was wholly novel in Japan.

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  • Murasaki no Shikibuprobably a pseudonymwas the first novel composed in Japan.

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  • But these men did little more than pave the way for the true romantic novel, which first took shape under the hand of Santo KyOden (f76f1816), and culminated in the works of Bakin, Tanehiko, Samba, Ikku, Shunsui and their successors.

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  • It was preceded by a few months by the Revue de Paris (1829-1845), founded by Veron, who introduced the novel to periodical literature.

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  • Development products Proprietary micelle nanotechnology - Our novel drug delivery system which enables insoluble active pharmaceuticals to be solubilised.

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  • Eureka Street is based on a novel anyway, as betrayed by the first episode's opening narration.

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  • This, a children's book, is the first novel to have an autistic narrator.

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  • nineteenth novel, the first being A Bird in the Hand (1986 ).

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  • Nitric oxide donors: We have a program of research designed to investigate the potential of novel nitric oxide donors: We have a program of research designed to investigate the potential of novel nitric oxide donors.

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  • Ongoing work includes using ion implantation for novel device and circuit architectures and for processing gallium nitride in novel ways.

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  • After the war a new kind of detective story (the roman noir or ' dark novel ') did emerge.

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  • noir novel?

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  • Veteran Hollywood screenwriter Robin Swicord does a superb job of adapting Arthur Golden's bestselling novel to the big screen.

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  • Debbie Taylor's acclaimed novel The Fourth Queen was published last year; she also edits the writing magazine Mslexia.

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    2
  • novel therapeutics.

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  • It is now recognized that the compiler of the former has used many novel narratives of a particular edifying and didactic stamp, and scholars are practically unanimous that these are subsequent to the age of the Israelite monarchy and present a picture of historical and religious conditions which (to judge from earlier sources) is untrustworthy.

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  • in which his Majesties title to the Dominion of the Sea is asserted against the Novel and later Pretenders (1674), which is a preface to a projected history of the Dutch wars undertaken at the request of Charles II., but countermanded on the conclusion of peace; A Philosophical Discourse of Earth..

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  • He also had an act of attainder passed against him, a somewhat novel distinction for a heretic, which illustrates the way in which Henry VIII.

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  • We have already seen how Amos and Hosea put this (supra, p. zoii), and it does not appear that they were introducing a conception of prophecy formally novel - the new thing was their conception of Yahweh's purpose.

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  • Strindberg has provided a quantity of what is really autobiographical material, with an account of the origin of his various books, in the form of a novel, Tjensteqvinnans son (" The Son of a Servant," 1886-1887), with the sub-title of "A Soul's Development."

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  • There he made the acquaintance of the beautiful and eccentric Countess Markovics, who was for a time his mistress, but she was not, as has often been supposed, the heroine of his famous novel Fanni Hagyomeinai (Fanny's testament).

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  • The most important contribution to Urania was his sentimental novel, Fanni Hagyomanai, much in the style of La nouvelle Héloise and Werther, the most exquisite product of Hungarian prose in the 18th century and one of the finest psychological romances in the literature.

    1
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  • Karman also wrote two satires and fragments of an historical novel, while his literary programme is set forth in his dissertation Anemzet csinosoddsa.

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  • His last novel, Despotism, or the Fall of the Jesuits, appeared in 1811, but none of his romances was, popular.

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  • This reveals a quite novel mode by which infection with a Trypanosome may be brought about; so far, however, T.

    1
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  • Improvements, however, in the beartrap have been introduced in the United States, one of the best novel forms being shown in fig.

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  • C. Carter, therefore, as counsel for the United States, submitted a theory of international jurisprudence which was equally novel.

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  • The First Distinctively Canadian Novel Was John Richardson'S (1796-1852) Wacousta (1832), A Stirring Tale Of The War Of 1812.

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  • De Mille'S Posthumous Novel, A Strange Manuscript Found.

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  • The Annales Waverlienses, published by Gale in his Scriptores and afterwards in the Record series of Chronicles, are believed to have suggested to Sir Walter Scott the name of his first novel.

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  • The spa, alleged to be the St Ronan's well of Scott's novel of that name, has a pump-room, baths, &c. The saline waters are useful in minor cases of dyspepsia and liver complaints.

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  • Those who did so were suspected of an inclination towards novel and dangerous modes of thinking, then rife on the Continent and slowly finding their way to England.

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  • itself, not in Aristotle's sense of any individual existing differently from anything else, but in the novel meaning of something existing alone, he concluded, logically enough from this mere misunderstanding, that there can be only one substance, and that, as no finite body or soul can exist alone, everything finite is merely a mode of one of the attributes of the one infinite substance which alone can exist by itself.

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  • In order to prove this novel conclusion he started afresh from the Cartesian " I think " in the Kantian form of the synthetic unity of apperception acting by a priori categories; but instead of allowing, with all previous metaphysicians, that the Ego passively receives sensations from something different, and not contenting himself with Kant's view that the Ego, by synthetically combining the matter of sensations with a priori forms, partially constructs objects, and therefore Nature as we know it, he boldly asserted that the Ego, in its synthetic unity, entirely constructs things; that its act of spontaneity is not mere synthesis of passive sensations, but construction of sensations into an object within itself; and that therefore understanding makes as well as shapes Nature.

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  • When the later reaction to Kant arose against both Hegelianism and materialism, the nearly contemporary appearance of Fechner's Psychophysics began to attract experimental psychologists by its real as well as its apparent exactness, and both psychologists and metaphysicians by its novel way of putting the relations between the physical and the psychical in man and in the world.

    1
    0
  • In addition to numerous monographs and valuable contributions to Winsor's Narrative and Critical History of America, he published The Pre-Columbian Discovery of America by the Northmen (1868); The Northmen in Maine (1870); The Moabite Stone (1871); The Rector of Roxburgh (1871), a novel under the nom de plume of "William Hickling"; and Verrazano the Explorer; being a Vindication of his Letter and Voyage (1880).

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  • In 1847 appeared his novel Kto Vinovat?

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  • In London in 1815 he published Adolphe, one of the earliest examples of the psychological novel.

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  • The principle of this order, which combined the coenobitic with the solitary life, demanded the erection of buildings on a novel plan.

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  • The floors and even the walls of important buildings are made of this combination, and long span bridges, tall factory chimneys, and large water-tanks are among the many novel uses to which it has been put.

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  • It was not till many years afterwards that the jealousies between England and Holland gave importance to the novel doctrine broached in the tract by Grotius, a doctrine which Selden set himself to refute in his Mare clausum (1632).

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  • C. Taylor remarked (Ibis, 18 59, p. 51), that the buff-backed heron, Ardea bubulcus, was made by the tourists' dragomans to do duty for the "sacred ibis," and this seems to be no novel practice, since by it, or something like it, Hasselqvist was misled, and through him Linnaeus.

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  • Blackmore's novel Lorna Doone; Watersmeet, where two streams, the Tavy and Walkham, join amid wild and beautiful scenery; and the Valley of Rocks, a narrow glen strewn with immense boulders.

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  • The 123rd Novel of Justinian, promulgated about the end of the 5th century, decreed "that if any man should erect an oratory, and desire to present a clerk thereto by himself or his heirs, if they furnish a competency for his livelihood, and nominate to the bishop such as are worthy, they may be ordained."

    1
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  • The 57th Novel empowered the bishop to examine them and judge of their qualifications, and, where those were sufficient, obliged him to admit the clerk.

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  • It is only when such obvious truths are clothed in the technical terminology of "positive" and "preventive checks" that they appear novel and profound; and yet they appear to contain the whole message of Malthus to mankind.

    1
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  • The following is a list of Kingsley's writings: - Saint's Tragedy, a drama (1848); Alton Locke, a novel (1849); Yeast, a novel (1849) Twenty-five Village Sermons (1849); Phaeton, or Loose Thoughts for Loose Thinkers (1852); Sermons on National Subjects (1st series,1852); Hypatia, a novel (1853); Glaucus, or the Wonders of the Shore (1855); Sermons on National Subjects (2nd series, 1854); Alexandria and her Schools (1854); Westward Ho I a novel (1855); Sermons for the Times (1855); The Heroes, Greek fairy tales (1856); Two Years Ago, a novel (1857); Andromeda and other Poems (1858); The Good News of God, sermons (1859); Miscellanies (1859); Limits of Exact Science applied to History (Inaugural Lectures, 1860); Town and Country Sermons 0860; Sermons on the Pentateuch (1863); Water-babies (1863); The Roman and the Teuton (1864); David and other Sermons (1866); Hereward the Wake, a novel (1866); The Ancient Regime (Lectures at the Royal Institution, 1867); Water of Life and other Sermons (1867); The Hermits (1869); Madam How and Lady Why (1869); At last (1871); Town Geology (1872); Discipline and other Sermons 1872); Prose Idylls (1873); Plays and Puritans (1873); Health and Education (1874); Westminster Sermons (1874); Lectures delivered in America (1875).

    1
    0
  • He was evidently unprepared for what seems a novel condition (contrast Boaz in iii.

    1
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  • The authorship of the brilliant novel The Breadwinners (1883) is now certainly attributed to him.

    1
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  • The main feature of all his measures was the novel and extended use of representation and election for all the purposes of government.

    1
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  • The narratives are as entertaining as any novel.

    1
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  • After Maximilian had taken the novel step of assuming the title of Roman emperor at Trent in 1508 the last of the reforming diets met at Cologne in 1512.

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  • They drew up a formal protest against it (hence the name Protestant), which they presented to the archduke Ferdinand, setting forward the somewhat novel theory that the decree of 1526 could not be annulled byasucceeding diet unless both the parties concerned assented thereto.

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  • In May 1794 Godwin published the novel of Caleb Williams, or Things as they are, a book of which the political object is overlooked by many readers in the strong interest of the story.

    1
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  • The second novel which proceeded from Godwin's pen was called St Leon, and published in 1799.

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  • While his edition was passing through the press, it was observed by the present writer that all the while the work had been in our hands in Greek, though in a slightly abbreviated form, as it had been imbedded as a speech in a religious novel written about the 6th century, and entitled "The Life of Barlaam and Josaphat."

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  • No verbal formula can really enclose the life of a people or an age, but we can best understand the significant ^ of the old Greek cities and the life they developed, when, looking at the history of mankind as a whole, we see the part played by reason, active and critical, in breaking down the barriers by which custom hinders movement, in guiding movement to definite ends, in dissipating groundless beliefs and leading onwards to fresh scientific conquests - when we see this and then take note that among the ancient Greeks such an activity of reason began in an entirely novel degree and that its activity in Europe ever since is due to their impulsion.

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  • But, of course, the necessity of enabling his hearers to understand ideas which they must have found sufficiently novel in themselves, imposed tolerably narrow limits on such eccentricities.

    1
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  • This novel and disturbing phenomenon was mainly due to the zeal and eloquence of the ex-monk Hans Tausen and his associates, or disciples, Peder Plad and Sadolin; and, in the autumn of 1526, Tausen was appointed one of the royal chaplains.

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  • In 1876, in his fortieth year, he was encouraged by the change in taste to publish a volume of realistic stories, Country Life, and in 1878 a novel, Without a Centre.

    1
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  • His talent reached its height in the novel called Little Folk (1880), a most admirable study of lower middle-class life in Copenhagen.

    1
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  • 1857), whose first works of importance date from 1878, was long uncertain as to the direction of his powers; he was poet, novelist, moralist and biologist in one; at length he settled down into line with the new realistic school, and produced in 1882 a satirical novel of manners which had a great success, The Disciple of the Teutons.

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  • 1847) had in 1879 written a solitary novel, Gertrude Coldbjornsen, which created a sensation, and was hailed by Brandes as exactly representing the " naturalism " which he desired to see encouraged; but Skram has written little else of importance.

    1
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  • Pontoppidan published in 1898 the first volume of a great novel entitled LykkePer, the biography of a typical Jutlander named Per Sidenius, a work to be completed in eight volumes.

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  • Novel as this result may seem, the tetraspores of Florideae become hereby comparable with the tetraspores of Dictyota, to which reference will be made hereafter.

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  • His charters to landowners and burghs (charters not being novel in Scotland, but now more lavishly conferred) substituted written documents for the unwritten customs of Celtic tenure, and converted the under kings of provinces into earls of the king, while vice-comites, or sheriffs, administered local justice in the king's name, though Celtic custom still prevailed, under a thin veneer of law, in the Celtic regions, as in Galloway.

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  • As Korner's guest in Dresden and at Loschwitz on the Elbe, Schiller completed Don Carlos, wrote the dramatic tale, Der Verbrecher aus Infamie (later entitled Der Verbrecher aus verlorener Ehre, 1786) and the unfinished novel, Der Geisterseher (1789).

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  • Meanwhile the literary instinct had begun to show itself; we hear of a novel in letters - a kind of linguistic exercise, in which the characters carried on the correspondence in different languages - of a prose epic on the subject of Joseph, and various religious poems of which one, Die Hollenfahrt Christi, found its way in a revised form into the poet's complete works.

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  • Wetzlar brought new friends and another passion, that for Charlotte Buff, the daughter of the Amtmann there - a love-story which has been immortalized in Werthers Leiden - and again the young poet's nature was obsessed by a love which was this time strong enough to bring him to the brink of that suicide with which the novel ends.

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  • A religious epic, DieGeheimnisse, and a tragedy Elpenor, did not, it is true, advance much further than plans; but in 1777, under the influence of the theatrical experiments at the Weimar court, Goethe conceived and in great measure wrote a novel of the theatre, which was to have borne the title Wilhelm Meisters theatralische Sendung; and in 1779 himself took part in a representation before the court at Ettersburg, of his drama I phigenie auf Tauris.

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  • Meanwhile, however, Goethe had again taken up the novel of the theatre which he had begun years before, with a view to finishing it and including it in the edition of his Neue Schriften (1792-1800).

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  • Wilhelm Meisters theatralische Sendung became Wilhelm Meisters Lehrjahre; the novel of purely theatrical interests was widened out to embrace the history of a young man's apprenticeship to life.

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  • The novel, hardly less than the drama, effected a change in the public attitude towards the poet.

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  • trans., Natural History of Norway (2 vols., 1755), containing curious accounts, often referred to, of the Kraaken, sea-serpent, and the like; Origines hafnienses (1760); Menoza (3 vols., 1 74 2 - 1 743), a religious novel.

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  • These still indicate communication with Egypt and the north (Syria, Asia Minor; Assyria and the Levant not excluded), and even when a novel culture presents itself, as in certain graves at Gezer, the affinities are with Cyprus and Asia Minor (Caria) of about the r rth or 10th century.'

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  • The introduction of gas as an illuminant, about 1816, at once induced a large demand and a novel description of metal fitting; and the craft fell under the control of a new commercial class, intent on breaking with past traditions, and utilizing steam power, electro-deposition, and every mechanical and scientific invention tending to economize metal or labour.

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  • Of the two conflicting sentiments, the favour of the young, gaining as years passed away, naturally prevailed; sophistry ceased to be novel, and attendance in the lecture-rooms of the sophists came to be thought not less necessary for the youth than attendance in the elementary schools for the boy.

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  • Pointing out that the sophists of that dialogue " profess Eis ap€riffs E7rt,u XELav 7rporpNiaL by means of dialogue," that ' they challenge the interlocutor inr w Xoyov," that " their examples are drawn from common objects and vulgar trades," that " they maintain positions that we know to have been held by Megarians and Cynics," he infers that " what we have here presented to us as ' sophistic ' is neither more nor less than a caricature of the Megarian logic "; and further, on the ground that " the whole conception of Socrates and his effect on his contemporaries, as all authorities combine to represent it, requires us to assume that his manner of discourse was quite novel, that no one before had systematically attempted to show men their ignorance of what they believed themselves to know," he is " disposed to think that the art of disputation which is ascribed to sophists in the Euthydemus and the Sophistes (and exhaustively analysed by Aristotle in the HEpi originated entirely with Socrates, and that he is altogether responsible for the form at least of this second species of sophistic."

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  • His most famous novel, Noli me tangere, was published in 1886.

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  • It is neither novel nor instrumental.

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  • A beautiful, vivid and reputedly very accurate picture of the old society is given in Helen Hunt Jackson's novel, Ramona (New York, 1884).

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  • His works include Isman, ou le fatalisme (1795), a novel; Le Vdridique (1827), comedy; Essai sur les causes de la rdvolution francaise (1827).

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  • An interesting picture of former conditions in Wyoming is given in Owen Wister's novel, The Virginian (1902).

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  • The conclusion reached, after careful investigation by Dr Jorge, the medical officer of health, that the commencement really dated from June, is confirmed by the fact that about that time the riverside labourers, who were first affected, began to notice an illness among themselves sufficiently novel to attract their attention and that of an English shipowner, who from their description suspected plague.

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  • No grave note, warning us that the pleasures of this earth are fleeting, that the visible world is but a symbol of the invisible, that human life is a probation for the life beyond, interrupts the tinkling music as of castanets and tripping feet which gives a novel charm to these unique relics of the 13th century.

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  • Without the Revival of Learning the direction of those forces would have been different; but that novel intuition into the nature of the world and man which constitutes what we describe as Renaissance must have emerged.

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  • Mill, who noticed it in a novel of Galt; but it was first suggested by Bentham.

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  • In 1855 he brought these researches to a conclusion by a general article on magnetic philosophy, having placed the whole subject of magnetism and electromagnetism on an entirely novel and solid basis.

    1
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  • hence there arose a new science of electro-optics, and in all parts of Europe and the United States innumerable investigators took possession of the novel field of research with the greatest delight.

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  • Marconi applied a modified and improved form of Branly's wave detector in conjunction with a novel form of radiator for the telegraphic transmission of intelligence through space without wires, and he and others developed this new form of telegraphy with the greatest rapidity and success into a startling and most useful means of communicating through space electrically without connecting wires.

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  • It is a good specimen of the religious novel, a form of literature invented by the Jews.

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  • In much of his writings, and in his general attitude, there was to most people an undertone of rather nasty suggestion which created prejudice against him, and his novel, The Picture of Dorian Gray (1891), with all its sparkle and cleverness, impressed them more from this point of view than from its purely literary brilliance.

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  • With the accession of Elizabeth a novel and vigorous ecclesiastical policy on truly national lines was now inaugurated in Wales itself, chiefly through the instrumentality of Richard Davies, nominated bishop of St Asaph in 1559 and translated thence to St Davids in 1561, who was mainly responsible for the act of parliament of 1563, commanding the bishops of St Davids, Llandaff, Bangor, St Asaph and Hereford to prepare with all speed for public use Welsh translations of the Scriptures and the Book of Common Prayer.

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  • Besides the Palingenesie, Ballanche wrote a poem on the siege at Lyons (unpublished); Du sentiment considers dans la littrature et dans les arts (i 80 i); Antigone, a prose poem (1814); Essai sur les institutions sociales (1818), intended as a prelude to his great work; Le Vieillard et le jeune homme, a philosophical dialogue (1819); L'Homme sans nom, a novel (1820).

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  • The observatory grounds were enlarged; two powerful instruments of the novel kind known as coude equatorials were installed; a spectroscopic department was established, and the gigantic task of re-observing all Lalande's stars was completed.

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  • Before that the sisters had written in collaboration a novel, Passion and Principle (1841), marked with that serious sense of the deficiencies in women's education, to remedy which they did so much, and Thoughts on Self-Culture addressed to Women (1850).

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  • She also was an authoress, publishing in 1844 a volume of Haus-, Wald-, and Feld-Mdrehen, full of quaint poetical conceits, and in 1845 Anna, a novel, in two vols.

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  • He was the author of several volumes of poetry of considerable merit, and of a novel of convict life, Moondyne, which achieved a great success.

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  • The Gothic Society eventually included certain younger men than these - Arvid August Afzelius (1785-1871), the first editor of the Swedish folk-songs; Gustaf Vilhelm Gumaelius (1789-1877), who has been somewhat pretentiously styled " The Swedish Walter Scott," author of the historical novel of Tord Bonde; Baron Bernhard von Beskow (q.v.; 1796-1868), lyrist and dramatist; and Karl August Nicander (1799-1839), a lyric poet who approached the Phosphorists in manner.

    1
    0
  • The serenity of Swedish literature was rudely shaken about 1884 by an incursion of realism and by a stream of novel and violent imaginative impulse.

    1
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  • In 1879 the success of his realistic novel, The Red Room, fixed universal attention upon his talent.

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  • 1861), who, after some miscellaneous writing, produced in 1889 a curious novel of analysis called The Red Prince, and who, becoming a devout clerical, published a number of popular stories in a neo-romantic manner.

    1
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  • Late successes in the novel has been those of Hilma, Angered-Strandberg (On the Prairie, 1898) and Gustaf Janson (Paradise, 1900).

    1
    0
  • Where some slight historical records of the heroic age were still obtainable poetical imagination seized upon them at once; where no traditions at all were forthcoming fiction pure and simple asserted its right; and thus the national epopee gave way to the epic story, andsubstituting prose for verseto the novel and the fairy tale.

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    0
  • Models of the former class are the various Iskandarndmas, or Books of Alexander the Great, the oldest and most original of which is that of Nizaml of Ganja, the modern Elizavetpol (completed about 1202; 599 A.H.); the latter begins with the Kitab-i-Samak lyar, a novel in three volumes (about 1189; 585 A.H.), and reaches its climax in the Bstan-i-Khayal, or Garden of Imagination, a prose romance of fifteen large volumes, by Mahommed Tal~l Khayal, written between 1742 and 1756 (1155 and 1169 A.H.).

    1
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  • His first novel, Jean Marcellin (1885), attracted little attention, but he made his mark as a conteur with a series of tales of the Norman peasantry, Lettres de ma chaumiere (1886).

    1
    0
  • The presence of both nominated and elected members in the Senate is a novel provision in the constitution of the upper chambers of British colonial legislatures.

    1
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  • The abiding result of his tutorship is a code of carefully graduated moral lessons - the Fables, the Dialogues of the Dead (a series of imaginary conversations between departed heroes), and finally Telemaque, where the adventures of the son of Ulysses in search of a father are made into a political novel with a purpose.

    1
    0
  • Rich as its romanceiro is, its volume is far less than the Spanish, but the cancioneiros remain to prove that the early love songs of the whole Peninsula were written in Portuguese, while the primitive prose redaction of Amadis, the prototype of all romances of chivalry, was almost certainly made in Portugal, and a native of the same country produced in the Diana of Montemor (Montemayor) the masterpiece of the pastoral novel.

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  • The novel shares with poetry the predominant place in the modern literature of Portugal, and Camillo Castello Branco, Gomes Coelho and Eqa de Queiroz are names which would stand very high in any country.

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  • Students of the modern novel in Portugal should refer to the essays of J.

    1
    0
  • But his position in the history of Spanish literature is due to his Historia del famoso predicador fray Gerundio de Campazas, alias Zotes (1758), a novel which wittily caricatures the bombastic eloquence of pulpit orators in Spain.

    1
    0
  • As regards the doctrine of a future life, our author adopts a position novel for a Palestinian writer.

    1
    0
  • Using a manoeuvre which was destined to become a familiar practice of strategy in the World War, but, at that date and in that country of mountains and primitive communications, was conspicuously daring and novel, they transferred Kutinchev's I.

    1
    0
  • At Lake House Thomas Hood wrote the novel Tylney Hall.

    1
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  • Gogol's novel Taras Bulba (1834), was situated a little higher up the river.

    1
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  • 1874), a sister of Park Benjamin, and in 1839 he published anonymously a novel entitled Morton's Hope, or the Memoirs of a Provincial.

    1
    0
  • Another discussed conduction in curved sheets; a third the distribution of electricity in two influencing spheres; a fourth the deter mination of the constant on which depends the intensity of induced currents; while others were devoted to Ohm's law, the motion of electricity in submarine cables, induced magnetism, &c. In other papers, again, various miscellaneous topics were treated - the thermal conductivity of iron, crystalline reflection and refraction, certain propositions in the thermodynamics of solution and vaporization, &c. An important part of his work was contained in his Vorlesungen fiber mathematische Physik (1876), in which the principles of dynamics, as well as various special problems, were treated in a somewhat novel and original manner.

    1
    0
  • So did the gruesome but powerful novel, Therese Raquin (1867).

    1
    0
  • The first novel of the series, La Fortune des Rougon, appeared in book form at the end of 1871.

    1
    0
  • the time of his death Zola had just completed a novel, Verite, dealing with the incidents of the Dreyfus trial.

    1
    0
  • In Blanquerna (1283), a novel which describes a new Utopia, Lull renews the Platonic tradition and anticipates the methods of Sir Thomas More, Campanella and Harrington, and in the Libre de Maravelles (1286) he adopts the Oriental apologue from Kalilah and Dimnah.

    1
    0
  • In 1793, while his recollections of the Revolution were still fresh, he wrote a novel, L'Emigre (Hamburg, 4 vols., 1797), which shows perspicacity and good judgment in its treatment of events.

    1
    0
  • While in prison writing materials were denied him, but he managed to write on rags with a tooth-pick and candle smoke, and thus composed the novel Margherita Pusterla (Milan, 1838).

    1
    0
  • In 1849 Longfellow published a novel of no great merit, Kavanagh, and also a volume of poems entitled The Seaside and the Fireside, a title which has reference to his two homes, the seaside one on the charming peninsula of Nahant, the fireside one in Cambridge.

    1
    0
  • His earliest work, entitled Reloj de principes, published at Valladolid in 1529, and, according to its author, the fruit of eleven years' labour, is a didactic novel, designed, after the manner of Xenophon's Cyropaedia, to delineate, in a somewhat ideal way for the benefit of modern sovereigns, the life and character of an ancient prince, Marcus Aurelius, distinguished for wisdom and virtue.

    1
    0
  • In the Michael Crichton novel Timeline, one of the main characters uses the Greek fire.

    1
    0
  • Perhaps the most favourable specimen of his style is his didactic novel entitled Judas der Erzschelm (4 vols., Salzburg, 1686-1695).

    1
    0
  • Curiously enough, the first novel to be translated was the " Ethiopic History " of Bishop, Heliodorus.

    1
    0
  • Kritil, si Andronius (Jassy, 1794) is almost the last novel or story translated direct from the Greek.

    1
    0
  • The picaresque novel Lazarillo de Tormes also found its translator, and appeared in 1839, Paul and Virginia in 1831.

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    0
  • " Returning in 1857 to Walachia, he occupied high administrative posts, and he wrote a number of historical novels (Traian, Mircea,, Stefan, &c.), dramas (Leipu,neanu, Mihnea, Mihaiu, &c.), longer poems (Sorin, Conrad), and his politico-philosophical novel Elena.

    1
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  • He also created the Rumanian historical novel, by his Mihnea Voda (1858) and Doamna Kiajna (1860).

    1
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  • The first novel describing human nature in everyday life is the Ciocoii vechi not (1863) of Nicolae Filimon (1819-1865).

    1
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  • 1852), the most popular Rumanian dramatist of modern times, who has brought on the stage living types of the lower and middle classes, and has skilfully portrayed the effect of modern veneer on old customs, is also the author of the powerful short novel Faclia de pate.

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  • Curiously enough, there is not a single novel in the Rumanian literature with a sustained plot; none which presents a study of the development of human character amid the multifarious vicissitudes of life.

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  • Nothing could be better fitted to call forth such mathematical powers as those of Hamilton; for Laplace's great work, rich to profusion in analytical processes alike novel and powerful, demands from the most gifted student careful and often laborious study.

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  • He recognized the fact that they proved the existence of man in Devonshire while those animals were alive, but the idea was too novel to be accepted by his contemporaries.

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  • This was followed in 1779 by Woldemar, a philosophic novel, of very imperfect structure, but full of genial ideas, and giving the most complete picture of Jacobi's method of philosophizing.

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  • Dickens' residence was called Fort House, but it became known as Bleak House, through association with his novel of that name, though this was written after his last visit to Broadstairs in 1851.

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  • Elected fellow of his college in 1843, he at once proceeded to attack the novel problem.

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  • Le Sage makes him the principal character in his novel Le Diable boiteux.

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  • In the same year, apparently, he wrote a novel - his first, and never published.

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  • The success of this insolently clever novel, the immediate introduction of its author to the great world, and the daring eccentricities of dress, demeanour, and opinion by which he fixed attention on himself there, have always been among the most favourite morsels of Disraeli's history.

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  • This he did in writing Coningsby, a novel of the day and for the day, but commended to us of a later generation « syb%» not only by the undimmed truth of its character portraits, but by qualities of insight and foresight which we who have seen the proof of them can measure as his contemporaries could not.

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  • He settled in Westchester county, N.Y., the "Neutral Ground" of his earliest American romance, and produced anonymously (1820) his first book, Precaution, a novel of the fashionable school.

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  • A History of the Navy of the United States (1839), supplemented (1846) by a set of Lives of Distinguished American Naval Officers, was succeeded by The Pathfinder (1840), a good "Leatherstocking" novel; by Mercedes of Castile (1840); The Deerslayer (1841); by The Two Admirals and by Wing and Wing (1842); by Wyandotte, The History of a Pocket Handkerchief, and Ned Myers (1843); and by Afloat and Ashore, or the Adventures of Miles Wallingford (1844).

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  • His next novel was The Crater, or Vulcan's Peak (1847), in which he attempted to introduce supernatural machinery with indifferent success; and this was succeeded by Oak Openings and Jack Tier (1848), the latter a curious rifacimento 'of' The Red Rover; by The Sea Lions (1849); and finally by The Ways of the Hour (1850), another novel with a purpose, and his last book.

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  • Nothing can be more vividly told than the escape of the Yankee man-of-war through the shoals and from the English cruisers in The Pilot, but there are few things flatter in the range of fiction than the other incidents of the novel.

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  • Nevertheless the application of the historical method to inquiries concerning the facts of morality and the moral life - itself part of the great movement of thought to which Darwin gave the chief impetus - has caused moral problems to be presented in a novel aspect; while the influence of Darwinism upon studies which have considerable bearing upon ethics, e.g.

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  • Martineau is much more in sympathy with idealism than Sidgwick, whose work consists in a restatement from a novel and independent standpoint of the Utilitarian position.

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  • His best novel is Rand15'r from Hvassafell, an historical novel of the middle ages.

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  • The historical fact that Vladimir married Kossara, the daughter of Samuel, and was sent back to Zetta as reigning prince under the Bulgarian suzerainty, forms the subject of the first Serb novel, Vladimir and Kossara, as early as the 13th century.

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  • Although they represented celestial movements far better than the Alfonsine Tables, large discrepancies were still apparent, and the desirability of testing the novel hypothesis upon which they were based by more refined observations prompted a reform of 1 F.

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  • The task, though novel and formidable, was executed with almost incredible success.

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  • Again, the study of the evolution of human institutions from the lowest savagery to civilization is essentially a novel branch of research, though ideas derived from an unsystematic study of anthropology are at least as old as Aristotle.

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  • This authority was in his mind connected with papal supremacy, though in a way quite novel - intellectual rather than political.

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  • S' (p y p could be taken), and adds much that is novel.

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  • The fame of the island is due to the novel, Le Comte de Montecristo, by the elder Dumas.

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  • At first he treated the novel phenomenon with contempt, and thought it sufficient to send his less prominent generals against the rebels.

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  • The pleasant scenery of the neighbourhood, which attracts large numbers both of visitors and of residents from London, is described in Dickens's novel, Barnaby Rudge, and the King's Head Inn, Dickens's "Maypole," still stands.

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  • The scheme was developed, and the members of the society undertook various kinds of mission work throughout Rome, notably the preaching of sermons in different churches every evening, a wholly novel agency at that time.

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  • Yet with all their faults the Nights have beauties enough to deserve their popularity, and to us their merit is enhanced by the pleasure we feel in being transported into so entirely novel a state of society.

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  • His first definite success was gained in the year 1852, when he published the novel Bellah and produced the comedy La Crise.

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  • In 1857, having been persuaded to make a play of the novel of Dalila, he brought out this piece at the Vaudeville, and enjoyed a brilliant success; on this occasion he positively broke through the consigne and went up to Paris to see his play rehearsed.

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  • Feuillet did not abandon the novel, and in 1862 he achieved a great success with Sibylle.

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  • 12-19, which is embedded in novel material.

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  • During this period he published his two best works - an historical novel, Las Campanas de Huesca, and the history of the decay of Spain from Philip III.

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  • His fiction includes Mr Blake's Walking Stick (1869), for children; The Hoosier Schoolmaster (1871); The End of the World (1872); The Mystery of Metropolisville (1873); The Circuit Rider (1874); Rosy (1878); The Hoosier Schoolboy (1883); The Book of Queer Stories (1884), for children; The Graysons (1888), an excellent novel; The Faith Doctor (1891); and Duf f els (1893), short stories.

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  • In spite of its frequent obscurity, its novel terminology, and its declared opposition to prevailing systems, the Kantian philosophy made rapid progress in Germany.

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  • She was his current waltzing widow—first choice to fill his dance card when he wasn't surfing the net, tracking down an auction or garage sale or devouring a mystery novel.

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  • Mr. Arlen was a skinny wimp who introduced himself as the author and publisher of the bestselling novel Responsible Drunkdom, his thesis and contention being drunkenness was much maligned in our society.

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  • Sounds like a dime novel, does-n't it?

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  • After his novel it became an acknowledged public holiday and employers even became more benevolent to the people who worked for them.

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  • An emphasis on prevention of secondary spread of the disease is a novel approach in breast cancer research.

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  • It suggests a state of the nation novel, but equally it is the familiar refrain of the old and middle aged.

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  • Her only solace is her copy of Woolf's novel.

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  • abbreviated version of his novel of the previous year of the same name.

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  • aberrant methylation of genes in solid tumors makes it an attractive target for novel anti-cancer therapies.

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  • The novel exposes the evils of racism both in the South and among white, northern abolitionists.

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  • adapting the novel to the format of radio drama.

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  • adapted from the best-selling semi-autobiographical novel by Esther Freud, who was in effect one of the children.

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  • Phogen intends to seek additional partnering opportunities for its novel technologies.

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  • Of particular interest is the elucidation of the immune function and mode of synergy of current and novel adjuvants.

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  • Key research topics include flow control, unsteady aerodynamics, flight mechanics and the aerodynamics of novel configurations.

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  • aestheticsocesses have become very sophisticated, with novel oxide finishes available to add pleasing esthetics and corrosion resistance to the finished component.

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  • This talk presents a novel semantics for Idealized ALGOL using games, which is quite unlike traditional denotational models of state.

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  • The novel really comes alive, aptly enough, under the punches of the police.

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  • Examples of novel natural products from higher plants are given and include alkaloids, terpenoids, phenolics and quinones.

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  • alliterative name for the hero of his own third novel is a more or less explicit identification with Smollett.

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  • Her big unfulfilled ambition is to get a novel in print.

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  • Schuster, F. L. & Visversvara, G. S. (1998) Efficacy of novel antimicrobials against clinical isolates of opportunistic amebas.

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  • Figure 7: Correlation between the novel wind sensor used in the Street Box and a conventional anemometer.

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  • A novel way of celebrating an anniversary or throwing a party?

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  • In the experimental part of this thesis, a novel method of visualizing flow in a rotating two-layer annulus is implemented.

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  • For example, several novel tumor therapies are based on the concept of inducing T-cell responses that are specific for tumor antigens.

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  • Several things: 1. I'm working on chapter 21 of my novel: " alien artifact.

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  • The Portrait is a darkly atmospheric, psychologically complex, macabre and chilling novel from a master storyteller.

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  • The unabridged audiobook of the novel is read by actor Geoffrey Palmer.

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  • Biomaterials -- generation of novel materials for use in wound repair and tissue augmentation.

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  • Another Edinburgh novel for which James Hogg strongly implies female authorship.

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  • The grand historic backcloth ends up highlighting the central weakness of the novel: the inertia of the protagonist.

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  • A business plan that resembles a short novel is not the way to attract backers.

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  • The Mac Mini is a headless computer not much bigger than a large paperback novel.

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  • Ultimately, this novel is more of a comedy which unravels the mysteries of Theodore's birth, than a tragic bildungsroman.

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  • bioassay systems have also been used in the search for novel activities in extracts of inflamed tissues.

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  • We are interested in expanding the repertoire of biocatalytic reactions by developing novel biocatalysts for reactions that are chemically very difficult.

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  • Future developments including biosensors (in vitro) and novel techniques will be investigated.

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  • Our objective is to develop novel biosensors based on functionalised carbon nanotubes that boost the detection limits to improve the quality of our lives.

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  • blockbusting novel, How To Look A Complete Pillock In Only Ten Days.

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  • I did notice a novel on the kitchen table, once, but they don't have a bookshelf.

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  • BAE systems have come up with a novel method of stopping Wi-Fi security breeches.

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  • Recently, this work has focussed on a novel foundation called a " suction caisson " .

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  • The second part of the novel moves on three years to the internment camp where Jim has spent the war.

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  • In this project we exploit a novel mathematical approach in which viral capsids are modeled based on tiling theory.

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  • This project tests the novel technique of 3D laser scanning for the recording of prehistoric rock carvings.

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  • Her novel Hunter also won the Junior Fiction category for the third time.

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  • Reading a Glyn Maxwell poem is like eating caviar; reading a Glyn Maxwell verse novel is like eating a bucket of caviar.

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  • We are now using expression profiling in wildtype and Gli3 mutant mice to identify novel Wnt target genes in the developing cerebral cortex.

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  • characterization of novel platelet surface proteins.

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  • I wrote my first novel when I was fourteen, about two schoolboys who murdered a classmate.

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  • In this novel, the light of a passing comet causes much of the watching population to go blind.

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  • coming-of-age novel wherein it really means something to come of age.

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  • Actually, the novella - the short novel - which is a very congenial word length.

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  • To be a novel, it is generally considered desirable to have some kind of story and in this Hogan is entirely conventional.

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  • Customer Rating: Review Summary: convoluted plot Review: This is an extremely convoluted novel.

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  • co-payments for certain services, novel drugs and so on which arenât quite there yet.

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  • Identification of a novel coronavirus in patients with severe acute respiratory syndrome.

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  • I wrote the entire novel longhand in order to sustain its theme of physicality, of being rooted.

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  • A NEW novel by a lifelong Eastender that tackles love, drugs and racism in the East End is winning praise from all quarters.

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  • House with conservatory for solar ventilation preheat Simulation can be used to explore the potential for novel energy conservation approaches.

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  • prequel novel.

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  • Worms were also presaged in science fiction, by Brunners 1975 novel The Shockwave Rider.

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  • Is it because the novel is so prestigious that they think one will beatify them?

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  • As a novel alternative we use probabilistic labeling to drive the deformation process.

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  • Depending upon how the reader is able to deal with the descriptive prose, determines the readers response to this particular novel.

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  • Alan Wake, the game's protagonist, is a bestselling horror writer, who writes a novel about his darkest nightmares.

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  • protagonists of this novel are members of the same class that is in government ­ if not in power.

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  • Yeast cell wall components as a novel crop protectant.

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  • Renewable Energy: » Development of a spray pyrolysis coating process to produce nano-structured metal oxide thin films for novel photovoltaic devices.

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  • racy novel.

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  • realist novel.

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  • rearrangement reactions and allows us to employ the novel strategy of migrating functional groups.

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  • Novel SERMs (selective estrogen receptor modulators) are taking a different tack in the R&D stakes.

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  • I found this novel incredibly refreshing; Walsh has treated the subject with subtlety and clarity.

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  • Previously we contributed to the development of a novel compact dilution refrigerator.

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  • Novel therapeutic approaches with innovative preparative regimens are warranted for the remaining high-risk patients.

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  • The Space Eater -- latest reissue of 1982 sf novel.

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  • remake starring NK is based on a novel by Ira Levin?

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  • There are several scenes strongly reminiscent of scenes from, say, Andrew Lloyd Webber's musical version of the classic novel.

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  • Our emphasis on prevention of secondary spread of the disease is a novel approach in breast cancer research.

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    0
  • The deeply grooved surface formed by the highly blazed grating provides a novel route to finding deep cavity resonances with thin structures.

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  • resorb bone may lead to novel treatments for such diseases.

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  • In the mid-eighteenth century, the novel was still a young form and not considered wholly respectable.

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  • But later in the novel: Gradually the explanation of the organ's otherwise miraculous resurrection had been unfolded.

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  • reticulum function have been undertaken using both isolated preparations, and the novel technique of permeabilised isolated myocytes.

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  • Je lis UN roman - I'm reading a novel Qui est ton auteur préféré?

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  • romance novel, was the result.

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  • samurai vampire novel, for instance.

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  • The novel is set in a tuberculosis sanatorium high in the Swiss Alps.

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  • satirizethor is actually satirizing the society of his time through a novel that eventually became a classic.

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  • The project aims to develop a novel plant protection product from waste sawdust.

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  • Novel methods for in vitro testing of degradation behavior of tissue scaffolds.

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  • But despite such a rich canvas of intertextuality, this novel stubbornly refuses to be anything but an old-fashioned yarn on an epic scale.

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  • The novel is part thriller, part historical novel and part science fiction.

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  • Best selling novelist Thomas Harris has written the screenplay, based on his upcoming novel, Behind The Mask.

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  • This hugely popular novel set the standard that comedy scriptwriters still unconsciously follow.

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  • Horowitz, who is also a television scriptwriter for series including Foyle's War, adapted the novel himself.

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  • serialized novel for kids.. .

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  • sessile organisms have evolved potent chemical defense systems utilizing compounds with novel architecture.

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  • The new characters in this novel are beginning to make themselves felt, tho they are still somewhat shadowy.

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  • This part of the novel was considered very shocking on publication.

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  • A novel approach invented and demonstrated by the group is to use sideband filtering technique for an externally phase modulated signal.

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  • This project will investigate novel ways to measure sideslip.

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  • My work is a novel study into the effects of incorporating antimony into strained silicon.

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  • On the one hand, UV, visible and infra-red spectroscopy, coupled to novel laser and detectors technologies, is used.

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  • Initially he worked for a university spinout developing novel systems to decontaminate complex effluents.

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  • Second novel, King, Queen, Knave appears, and causes the first stirrings of interest and controversy.

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  • stochastic resonance and propose a novel resonance criterion which is based on the evaluation of the probability current.

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  • submicron resolution using a novel X-ray microscope.

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