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one-s

one-s Sentence Examples

  • That one's going to beat you home.

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  • I wouldn't deny one's right to fulfill love, but doing so will have serious consequences on an untold number of lives, even those you're saving.

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  • No one's looking for her, but she won't buy it.

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  • No one's going to storm in here and arrest you are they?

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  • No one's identified the baby, legitimately…just whackos looking for a free baby and publicity.

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  • The Dark One's never had a mate.

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  • Deidre wasn't vindictive, but she still didn't fathom the amount of evil in one's heart it took to kill them.

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  • The Dark One's low growl made Deidre blink.

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  • Two are household goods and one's theater stuff.

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  • But no one's worked the Lucky Pup in decades.

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  • The extent of the Dark One's powers on his home turf in Hell was beyond anyone's ability to know.

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  • He used to frown at her when she acted outside the Immortal Laws, unable to appreciate that a deity charged with managing a domain often had to take steps outside the rules to protect one's underworld.

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  • Deidre glanced at Darkyn in puzzlement, and Gabriel realized she didn't yet understand the depth of the Dark One's obligation to her.

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  • The Dark One's touch calmed her air instantly.

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  • The Dark One's mate rolled her eyes.

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  • The Dark One's mate took on a husky note that made her flush.

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  • The Dark One's mate appeared uncertain once more.

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  • Both demon lord and half-demon were bristling with power, the Dark One's growl audible long before Gabriel reached them.

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  • The Dark One's fathomless eyes were colder than a winter night, and Gabriel wasn't about to back down this time.

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  • As soon as the Dark One's gaze fell to her, she dropped into a deep curtsy.

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  • Darkyn, the demon lord charged with heading the Dark One's armies of demons, emerged from a dark hallway.

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  • The death-dealer on the Dark One's payroll appeared immediately at the summons.

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  • The Dark One's mysterious search for something past-Deidre left behind began to make sense.

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  • There is no single event that determines the outcome of one's destiny, he said with a shake of his head.

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  • We've got a while before this one's empty.

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  • This one's a piece of work.

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  • Rhyn crept carefully through the demon scouts positioned throughout the forest surrounding the castle.  The demons wore the Dark One's uniform of all black with waterproof cloaks and hoods.  The demon side of him rendered his presence similar enough to a full-demon's that the others wouldn't be alarmed.  He sized up each demon he passed, until he found one who appeared to be his size.  The creature didn't hear his soft step, and the snapping of the demon's neck was the only other sound in the falling rain.

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  • "It was stopped by the Dark One, who knew what I'd do if he didn't stop it," she said.  "Darkyn led this assault without the Dark One's permission.  He was banished deep into Hell.  This time, I can do nothing, and they know it.  If you ask me, I will give Katie and your child back to you.  The price will be this."

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  • They were given reasonable service and whispered offers to, "Stay three nights, the next one's free, and we'll give you a receipt for four."

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  • No one's sorry to see them gone, I can tell you that much.

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  • No one's playing fair anymore.

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  • The third one's gonna kill Jenn.

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  • If she was bored, it was no one's fault but her own.

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  • Strictly speaking, therefore, the Sabbath was neither a day of relief to toiling humanity nor a day appointed for public worship; the positive duties of its observance were to wear one's best clothes, eat, drink and be glad (justified from Isa.'viii.

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  • Hardly a leaf is visible to the height of one's head; but above, a crown of thick leather-like leaves shuts out the sunlight.

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  • To revise one's first principles is to be an intuitionalist no longer.

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  • The principle of judgment by one's peers is asserted, and is obviously the privilege of every class of freemen, not of the greater lords alone.

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  • This condition of mind can be obtained only by "living conformably to nature," that is to say, one's whole nature, and as a means to that man must cultivate the four chief virtues, each of which has its distinct sphere - wisdom, or the knowledge of good and evil; justice, or the giving to every man his due; fortitude, or the enduring of labour and pain; and temperance, or moderation in all things.

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  • Thus when one carries one's thoughts back to a series of events, one constructs a psychic whole made up of parts which take definite shape and character by their mutual interrelations.

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  • In France, blasphemy (which included, also, speaking against the Holy Virgin and the saints, denying one's faith, or speaking with impiety of holy things) was from very early times punished with great severity.

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  • If now the question be asked what purpose or aim a man can have, seeing that there is nothing of permanent value in human work, an answer is given which recurs, like a refrain, from the beginning to the end of the book, and appears to be from the hand of the original author: after every description of the vanity of things comes the injunction to enjoy such pleasures as may fall to one's lot (11.24, 25, 111.12, 13, 22, V.

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  • Wissowa, Religion and Kultus der Romer (1902), according to whom Spes was originally not a garden goddess, but simply the divinity to whom one prayed for the fulfilment of one's desires.

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  • Columella, like Xenophon, favours a certain friendliness and familiarity in one's intercourse with his farm slaves.

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  • 21 f.) and to do to no man what is hateful to one's self (Tob.

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  • Nor do the sages go beyond the old position in their ethical theory: they have no philosophical discussion of the basis of the moral life; their standard of good conduct is existing law and custom; their motive for right-doing is individual eudaemonistic, not the good of society, or loyalty to an ideal of righteousness for its own sake, but advantage for one's self.

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  • So far, however, as it is possible to disengage one's self from this captivation, it may be said that the mingling of distinct and original vision with a singularly conscientious handling of the English language, in the sincere and wholesome self-consciousness of the strenuous artist, seems to be the central feature of Stevenson as a writer by profession.

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  • He was now too old to be in any one's way, and that, no doubt, was the reason why Catherine II.

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  • That it was proper to wear special garments (or at least to rearrange one's weekday clothes) on the Jewish sabbath was recognized in the Talmud, and Mahommedans, after discussing at length the most suitable raiment for prayer, favoured the use of a single simple garment (Bukhari, viii.).

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  • At this point one's attention is focused on the wonderful reactions possessed by the healthy tissues to combat these evil influences.

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  • You could simply break up the paragraphs with white space, so that it doesn't labor they eye to keep one's place and find the next line.

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  • In fact, if you would break a page into two columns, it would be even even easier to follow a line and keep one's eye on track.

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  • The bestowal of alms, offerings of rice to priests, the founding of a monastery, erection of pagodas, with which the country is crowded, the building of a bridge or rest-house for the convenience of travellers are all works of religious merit, prompted, not by love of one's fellowcreatures, but simply and solely for one's own future advantage.

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  • It is easy to lose one's bearings by over-emphasizing the importance of variation and exception.

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  • It often included also the duty of guarding the lord's castle, and of holding one's own castle subject to the plans of the lord for the defence of his fief.

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  • Hardly less characteristic was court service, which included the duty of helping to form the court on summons, of taking one's own cases to that court instead of to some other, and of submitting to its judgments.

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  • To understand the feudal state it is essential to make clear to one's mind that all sorts of services, which men ordinarily owe to the public or to one another, were translated into a form of rent paid for the use of land, and defined and enforced by a private contract.

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  • In winter-time it is considered a feat to skate hither from Rotterdam and elsewhere to buy such a pipe and return with it in one's mouth without its being broken.

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  • Marriage with one's own folk (cf.

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  • tolerare, to endure), the allowance of freedom of action or judgment to other people, the patient and unprejudiced endurance of dissent from one's own or the generally received course or view.

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  • If any attempt were made from outside to release him, the prisoner was to be put to death; in no circumstances was he to be delivered alive into any one's hands, even if his deliverers produced the empress's own signmanual authorizing his release.

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  • Forms and ceremonies should only be judged as they promoted the great object of life, a clean heart and a right spirit, love to God and one's neighbour.

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  • They were narrow but strong; no better example can be imagined of what the French call " the defects of one's qualities."

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  • Even one's personal name had reference to the world of ghosts.

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  • The fore-sight was a small globe, and in the original patterns this was placed on a movable leaf on which deflection for speed of one's own ship was given, while deflection for speed of enemy's ship and wind were given on the tangent sight.

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  • The phrase employed in speaking of these sacrifices is that of dedication - "to make one's son or daughter pass through (or by means of) fire to (the) Molech" (2 Kings xxiii.

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  • The phrase "to give one's seed to Molech" (Lev.

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  • Even the Hebrew historian ascribes to this act the effect of rousing divine indignation against the invading host of Israel; it would not, therefore, be surprising if under the miseries brought on Palestine by the westward march of the Assyrian power, the idea of the sacrifice of one's own son, as the most powerful of atoning rites, should have taken hold of those kings of Judah (Ahaz and Manasseh, 2 Kings xvi.

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  • In the autumn he reached London, and in Thomas More's house in Bucklersbury wrote the witty satire which Milton found "in every one's hands" at Cambridge in 1628, and which is read to this day.

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  • Indeed, the early conviction of the essential difference between the life of this world and that of the next lived on, and, as the Church became increasingly a worldinstitution, found vent in monasticism, which was simply the effort to put into more consistent practice the other-worldly life, and to make more thoroughgoing work of the saving of one's soul.

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  • Maine warned his countrymen against the insularity which results from ignorance of all law and institutions save one's own; his example has shown the benefit of the contrary habit.

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  • handfcestnung, pledging one's hand), primarily the 0.

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  • A home stead law declares exempt from execution an unmortgaged dwellinghouse (with appurtenances) not to exceed $1000 in value, and certain property, such as tools of one's trade, libraries (to the value of $500) of ministers and lawyers, and provisions for one year for each member of a family.

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  • He pushes the claim even further, requiring, besides entire outward submission to command, also the complete identification of the place of God, without reference to his personal wisdom, piety or discretion; that any obedience which falls short of making the superior's will one's own, in inward affection as well as in outward effect, is lax aect; that going beyond the letter of command, even in things abstractly good and praiseworthy, is disobedience, and that the "sacrifice of the intellect" is the third and highest grade of obedience, well pleasing to God, when the inferior not only wills what the superior wills, but thinks what he thinks, submitting his judgment, so far as it is possible for the will to influence and lead the judgment.

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  • Was not the duty of following the Messiah to supersede even that of burying one's parents, the most sacred of all ancient obligations?

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  • For maintaining his seat the horseman should depend upon his thighs and knees only, and not upon the knee and calf; a proper seat should be a mixture of balance and grip; a man riding by balance only is sure to be thrown, while to grip with all one's might during an hour's ride, is to undertake as much exertion as should last for a whole day.

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  • It is not difficult to lay one's finger upon very many obliquities, self-deceptions and sophisms in Tertullian in matters of detail, for he struggled for years to reconcile things that were in themselves irreconcilable; yet in each case the perversities and sophisms were rather the outcome of the peculiarly difficult circumstances in which he stood.

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  • But gentlemanliness is no longer called perfect virtue, as in the Eudemian Ethics: its place has been taken by justice, which is perfect virtue to one's neighbour, by prudence which unites all the moral virtues, and by wisdom which is the highest virtue.

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  • Sensation is not the reception of the selfsame essence of an external body, but one's perception of one's sentient organism as affected, and especially of its organs resisting one another, e.g.

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  • one's lips, hands, &c., preventing one another from occupying the same place at the same moment within one's organism.

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  • As yet no means are known which call so much into action as a great war, that rough energy born of the camp, that deep impersonality born of hatred, that conscience born of murder and cold-bloodedness, that fervour born of effort in the annihilation of the enemy, that proud indifference to loss, to one's own existence, to that of one's fellows, to that earthquake-like soul-shaking which a people needs when it is losing its vitality."

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  • Applying this " synechological view " to the supposed inclusion of soul in soul, he deduced the conclusion that, as here the nature of one's soul is to unite one's little body, so hereafter its essence will be to unite a greater body, while God's spirit unites the whole world by His omnipresence; and he pertinently asked, in opposition to the " punctual " view, whether God's soul is centred in a point.

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  • He agrees with Fechner that physical process of nerve and psychical process of mind are really the same psychophysical process as appearing on the one hand to an observer and on the other hand to one's own consciousness; and that physical phenomena only produce physical phenomena, so that those materialists and realists are wrong who say that physical stimuli produce sensations.

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  • He went so far as to assert that, where one assumes that at some time there was no living being in the world, all one means is that there was besides oneself no other central part to whom one's counterparts might also be counterparts.

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  • He considered that the whole hypothesis that an outer physical thing causes a change in one's central nervous system, which again causes another change in one's inner psychical system or soul, is a departure from the natural view of the universe, and is due to what he called " introjection," or the hypothesis which encloses soul and its faculties in the body, and then, having created a false antithesis between outer and inner, gets into the difficulty of explaining how an outer physical stimulus can impart something into an inner psychical soul.

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  • He supposes first, that we falsely conclude from the sun being independent of each to being independent of all; secondly, that by " introjection " we falsely conclude that another's experience is in him and therefore one's own in oneself, while the sun remains outside; and thirdly, that by " reification " of abstractions, natural science having abstracted the object and psychology the subject, each falsely believes that its own abstract, the sun or the subject, is an independent thing.

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  • It is difficult to see exactly where he begins to differ from Hegel; but at any rate he believes in different self-conscious persons; he does not accept the dialectical method, but believes in beginning from the personal experience of one's own self-consciousness; and, though he is not very clear on the subject, he would have to admit that a thing, such as the sun, is a different object in each person's consciousness.

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  • The psychology of Aristotle and Aquinas thus became impossible; for, if the form of a body is only a mode of matter, to call one's soul the form of one's body is to reduce it to only a mode of matter, and fall into materialism.

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  • It was regarded as a universal duty to afford protection to one's kinsmen, to assist them in the redress of wrongs and to exact vengeance or compensation in case of death.

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  • It may be seen, generally in animal form, in visions or by persons of second sight, but to see one's own fylgia is a sign of impending death.

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  • That one's occupation stamps its impress on the outward appearance was also noticed at an early period.

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  • Johns (1771-1845), in George Street, Manchester, where his daily round of laboratory work and tuition was broken only by annual excursions to the Lake district and occasional visits to London, "a surprising place and well worth one's while to see once, but the most disagreeable place on earth for one of a contemplative turn to reside in constantly."

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  • What was to be done with such a princess, whether she were to be nourished in one's bosom, above all whether it could be advisable or safe to try any diplomatic tricks upon such a lady, Knollys left for the minister to judge.

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  • True piety, which is the first of duties, is, on the other hand, the knowledge of God and of one's self, the latter knowledge being necessary to the former.

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  • To take one's watch from the pocket and look at it when from a familiar clock-tower a familiar bell strikes a familiar hour, is an instance of a habitual action initiated by a sense perception outside attentive consciousness.

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  • And this, as Philo recognized, is a division appropriate to the sense of the precepts; for antiquity did not look on piety towards parents as a mere precept of probity, part of one's duty towards one's neighbour.

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  • We may prefer to imagine that among the homely stories told of him was one which had for its main object the inculcation of respect for one's elders.'

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  • This allusion to the scriptural injunction to love one's neighbour (Lev.

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  • For the Pharisee who accepts the answer of Jesus regarding that fundamental doctrine which ranks the love of one's neighbour as the highest duty after the love of God (Mark xii.

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  • Hillel emphasized the connexion between duty towards one's neighbour and duty towards oneself in the epigrammatic saying: "If I am not for myself, who is for me ?

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  • The command to love one's neighbour inspired also Hillel's injunction (Aboth, ii.

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  • In one of the Dialogues 2 instances are given - the desire for emancipation from sensuality, aspirations towards the attainment of love to others, the wish not to injure any living thing, the desire for the eradication of wrong and for the promotion of right dispositions in one's own heart, and so on.

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  • They are Love, Sorrow at the sorrows of others, Joy in the joys of others, and Equanimity as regards one's own joys and sorrows.'

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  • The date of his birth as commonly given, 1483, seems to be about ten years too early, and surmises which have passed current that he was some one's illegitimate child are of no authority.

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  • 4 seq., to care for one's enemy's ox or ass likewise refers to Israelites; Proverbs conceives the principle in a higher way and extends it beyond the limits of the nation.

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  • 18) - it is a modest estimate of one's worth, refusal to claim too great honour for one's self.

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  • His attitude toward religion was in fact deeply reverent and sincere, but he insisted that religion was purely an individual matter, "evidenced, as concerns the world by each one's daily life," and demanded absolute freedom of private judgment.

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  • Though, in accounting for the anger of the gods, no sharp distinction is made between moral offences and a ritualistic oversight or neglect, yet the stress laid in the hymns and prayers, as well as in the elaborate atonement ritual prescribed in order to appease the anger of the gods, on the need of being clean and pure in the sight of the higher powers, the inculcation of a proper aspect of humility, and above all the need of confessing one's guilt and sins without any reserve - all this bears testimony to the strength which the ethical factor acquired in the domain of the religion.

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  • Merchet was regarded, as has been stated already, as a badge of serfdom in so far as it was said to imply a " buying of one's own blood " (serous de sanguine suo emando).

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  • It requires no will, but is usually involuntary, for the stimulus forces one's attention, which is not always voluntary; not all judgment then requires will, as Wundt supposes.

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  • Truth proper, as Aristotle said in the Metaphysics, is in the mind: it is not being, but one's signification of being.

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  • Moreover, it is a human weakness to manipulate one's ancestry, and the common claim to be descended from the local godling is not to be confused with the Arunta type of reincarnation.4 Again, in the part taken by women in serpent-lore other problems of primitive society and religion intermingle.

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  • Converging and Diverging Trains of M~hanism.Two or more trains of mechanism may converge into oneas when the two pistons of a pair of steam-engines, each through its own connectingrod, act upon one crank-shaft.

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  • That the tenets and practices of so characteristic a faith as Buddhism, so long prevalent in India, cannot but have left their marks on Hindu life and belief may readily be assumed, though it is not so easy to lay one's finger on the precise features that might seem to betray such an influence.

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  • To follow the entire course of one of the sacred rivers from the mouth to the source on one side and back again on the other in the sun-wise (pradakshina) direction - that is, always keeping the stream on one's right-hand side - is held to be a highly meritorious undertaking which it requires years to carry through.

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  • "An air more delicious to breathe," wrote Bayard Taylor, "cannot anywhere be found; it is neither too sedative nor too exciting, but has that pure, sweet, flexible quality which seems to support all one's happiest and healthiest moods."

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  • Let him patiently bear hard words, let him not insult anybody, let him not become any one's enemy for the sake of this perishable body..

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  • in getting this mana for oneself, or getting it used for one's benefit."

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  • "One need only cast one's eyes upon the account," says his biographer, "to perceive that it was the inventory of a true philosopher.

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  • There were to be found the most contradictory qualities in perfect agreement with each other - gravity and courtliness, earnestness and gaiety, the man of learning, the noble and the bishop. But all centred in an air of high-bred dignity, of graceful, polished seemliness and wit - it cost an effort to turn away one's eyes.

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  • Another form of the word, "Egotism," is really interchangeable, though in ordinary language it is often used specially (and similarly "egoism," as in George Meredith's Egoist) to describe the habit of magnifying one's self and one's achievements, or regarding all things from a selfish point of view.

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  • Thus the self may be held to include one's family, property, business, and an indefinitely wider range of persons or objects in which the individual's interest is for the moment centred, i.e.

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  • "Directly a man assumes the moral attitude of an historian he ought to forget all considerations, such as love of one's friends, hatred of one's enemies ....

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  • " carrying to one's mouth"), primarily an act of homage or worship, which, among the Romans, was performed by raising the hand to the mouth, kissing it and then waving it in the direction of the adored object.

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  • It should be noticed in passing that the idea of a priesthood with mystical powers is altogether repugnant to Buddhism; every one's salvation is entirely dependent on the modification or growth of his own inner nature, resulting from his own exertions.

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  • But it is also proper during one's residence in the holy city to perform at least one omra from Tanim in connexion with a visit to the mosque of Ayesha there.

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  • And since no one can show any written rule about this, it is plain the apostles left this matter free to every one's liberty and choice, that no one should be compelled to do a good thing out of necessity and fear."

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  • Maitland says "the duty of producing one's neighbour to answer accusations (the duty of the frankpledges) could well be converted into the duty of telling tales against him."

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  • " It is an idle and useless thing to make it one's business to study what have been other men's sentiments in matters where only reason is to be judge.

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  • Bodily pleasures and pains Aristippus held to be the keenest, though he does not seem to have maintained this on any materialistic theory, as he admitted the existence of purely mental pleasures, such as joy in the prosperity of one's native land.

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  • It is in contemplating the abstract reality which concrete things obscurely exhibit, the type or ideal which they imperfectly imitate, that the true life of the mind in man must consist; and as man is most truly man in proportion as he is mind, the desire of one's own good, which Plato, following Socrates, held to be permanent and essential in every living thing, becomes in its highest form the philosophic yearning for knowledge.

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  • It is to be observed that though More lays down the abstract principle of regarding one's neighbour's good as much as one's own with the full breadth with which Christianity inculcates it, yet when he afterwards comes to classify virtues he is too much under the influence of Platonic-Aristotelian thought to give a distinct place to benevolence, except under the old form of liberality.

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  • But to Butler's more cautious mind the completeness of this harmony did not seem sufficiently demonstrable to be taken as a basis of moral teaching; he has at least to contemplate the possibility of a man being convinced of the opposite; and he argues that unless we regard conscience as essentially authoritative - which is not implied in the term " moral sense " - such a man is really bound to be vicious; " since interest, one's own happiness, is a manifest obligation."

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  • He attempts, however, to show, in a summary way, that all the duties which his moral theory recommends are also " the true interest of the individual," - taking into account the importance to his happiness of " peaceful reflection on one's own conduct."

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  • Reid considers " regard for one's good on the whole " (Butler's self-love) and " sense of duty " (Butler's conscience) as two essentially distinct and co-ordinate rational principles, though naturally often comprehended under the one term, Reason.

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  • The fundamental aim of jurisprudence is to realize external freedom by removing the hindrances imposed on each one's free action through the interferences of other wills.

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  • He explains also that to seek one's own happiness cannot be prescribed as a duty, because it is an end to which every man is inevitably impelled by natural inclination: but that just because each inevitably desires his own happiness, and therefore desires that others should assist him in time of need, he is bound to make the happiness of others his ethical end, since he cannot morally demand aid from others, without accepting the obligation of aiding them in like case.

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  • It is true that Hegel regards the conscious effort to realize one's own conception of good as a higher stage of moral development than the mere conformity to the jural rules establishing property, maintaining contract and allotting punishment to crime, in which the universal will is first expressed; since in such conformity this will is only accomplished accidentally by the outward concurrence of individual wills, and is not essentially realized in any of them.

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  • In comparing the Irish tales with the saga, there will be felt deep divergencies in matter, style and taste, the richness of one contrasting with the chastened simplicity of the other; the one's half-comic, half-earnest bombast is wholly unlike the other's grim humour; the marvellous, so unearthly in the one, is almost credible in the other; but in both are the keen grasp of character, the biting phrase, the love of action and the delight in blood which almost assumes the garb of a religious passion.

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  • But in 1897 a statute was passed, the Weights and Measures (Metric System) Act, which legalized the use in trade of the metric system, and abolished the penalty for using or having in one's possession a weight or measure of that system.

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  • Thus, in Fijian the word luve means either a son or a daughter - one s own child, and it takes the possessive pronoun suffixed, as luvena; but the word ngone, a child, but not necessarily one's own child, takes the possessive pronoun before it, as nona ngone, his child, i.e.

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  • 7) that it was an omen of death to dream of seeing one's reflection in water.

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  • In the case of the expressions bien or mal lune, well or ill mooned, avoir un quartier de lune dans la tete, to have the quarter of the moon in one's head, the German mondsiichtig and the English moonstruck or lunatic, the fundamental idea lies in the strange opinions formerly held about the moon.

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  • Some amount of bias in favour of one's own country may, he thinks, be pardoned as natural (xvi.

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  • That one's going to beat you home.

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  • I wouldn't deny one's right to fulfill love, but doing so will have serious consequences on an untold number of lives, even those you're saving.

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  • No one's looking for her, but she won't buy it.

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  • No one's going to storm in here and arrest you are they?

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  • No one's identified the baby, legitimately…just whackos looking for a free baby and publicity.

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  • She didn't think any demon in Hell was going to mess with the Dark One's mate.

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  • The Dark One's never had a mate.

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  • Deidre wasn't vindictive, but she still didn't fathom the amount of evil in one's heart it took to kill them slowly while smiling and saying they'd get better.

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  • The Dark One's low growl made Deidre blink.

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  • Two are household goods and one's theater stuff.

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  • But no one's worked the Lucky Pup in decades.

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  • Fate contemplated the deal between Gabriel's new mate and the Dark One's new mate.

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  • The extent of the Dark One's powers on his home turf in Hell was beyond anyone's ability to know.

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  • He used to frown at her when she acted outside the Immortal Laws, unable to appreciate that a deity charged with managing a domain often had to take steps outside the rules to protect one's underworld.

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  • Now that she possessed a fraction of the Dark One's power, she would heal instantly.

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  • Deidre glanced at Darkyn in puzzlement, and Gabriel realized she didn't yet understand the depth of the Dark One's obligation to her.

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  • The Dark One's touch calmed her air instantly.

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  • Deidre glowed darkly with the Dark One's power and something else, an aura that drew his gaze and left him feeling slightly addled.

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  • The Dark One's mate rolled her eyes.

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  • The Dark One's mate took on a husky note that made her flush.

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  • The Dark One's mate appeared uncertain once more.

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  • Both demon lord and half-demon were bristling with power, the Dark One's growl audible long before Gabriel reached them.

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  • The Dark One's fathomless eyes were colder than a winter night, and Gabriel wasn't about to back down this time.

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  • As soon as the Dark One's gaze fell to her, she dropped into a deep curtsy.

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  • Darkyn, the demon lord charged with heading the Dark One's armies of demons, emerged from a dark hallway.

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  • The death-dealer on the Dark One's payroll appeared immediately at the summons.

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  • The Dark One's mysterious search for something past-Deidre left behind began to make sense.

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  • There is no single event that determines the outcome of one's destiny, he said with a shake of his head.

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  • If Fate looked like a frat boy and past-Death like a sorority girl, the Dark One's youthful human form didn't seem out of place among the deities she met.

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  • What price love? he thought, to take one's own life for the simple expedient of protecting the other participant, a co-sinner, no less responsible for their sins together.

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  • We've got a while before this one's empty.

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  • This one's a piece of work.

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  • Rhyn crept carefully through the demon scouts positioned throughout the forest surrounding the castle.  The demons wore the Dark One's uniform of all black with waterproof cloaks and hoods.  The demon side of him rendered his presence similar enough to a full-demon's that the others wouldn't be alarmed.  He sized up each demon he passed, until he found one who appeared to be his size.  The creature didn't hear his soft step, and the snapping of the demon's neck was the only other sound in the falling rain.

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  • "It was stopped by the Dark One, who knew what I'd do if he didn't stop it," she said.  "Darkyn led this assault without the Dark One's permission.  He was banished deep into Hell.  This time, I can do nothing, and they know it.  If you ask me, I will give Katie and your child back to you.  The price will be this."

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  • They were given reasonable service and whispered offers to, "Stay three nights, the next one's free, and we'll give you a receipt for four."

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  • No one's sorry to see them gone, I can tell you that much.

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  • Flanders is wanted in Philly for skipping child support and he has-n't seen his parole officer in weeks, but no one's gotten around to putting out a call for him, so officially they weren't looking for him.

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  • No one's playing fair anymore.

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  • The third one's gonna kill Jenn.

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  • If she was bored, it was no one's fault but her own.

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  • It is a complacent assumption of a right to hold one's own opinions.

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  • The first order of business on lunar New Year's Day is offering ritual homage to one's ancestors.

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  • This pedagogical imperative includes the obligation to inquire into the consequences of one's work with students.

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  • Pidgins differ from creoles in that the former are no one's native language. place see adverb.

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  • Sweet Chestnut: For extreme anguish, the feeling that one has reached the limits of one's endurance.

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  • Gradually the bound- Aries of one's being dissolve.

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  • When you are done, take a moment to visualize your loved one's belongings finding a home there.

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  • broadening of knowledge and skill throughout one's working life.

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  • other bygones cast completely from one's mind were a burden of which one were well rid.

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  • In essence, hand engraving is the art of removing metal by cutting with a small chisel held in one's hand.

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  • If you want to ensure your loved one's devotion you can't do better than to give them our handmade chocolates.

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  • There is also a large bar with various condiments for one's coffee.

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  • conquered foe to augment one's own strength.

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  • crooning, passionate voice that compells one to feel his feelings as if they were one's own.

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  • You Have Been Here This one's a real curio.

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  • The vicious cycle of compounding one's depression by having to deal with hair loss makes these drugs a thing worth trying to avoid.

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  • A fixed debenture or mortgage debenture is secured on a named asset similar to a mortgage that is secured on one's own house.

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  • They are impossible to fully decipher; their ambiguity perhaps is a reminder of one's ephemerality.

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  • defecateing about not defecating on one's own doorstep, maybe!

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  • discernment in order to choose the appropriate objectives for one's life energy and efforts.

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  • It would be considered very disrespectful to sit with one's feet pointing toward the holy book.

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  • It seems dreadful to discuss the conduct of one's wife with two men whom I have never seen before.

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  • What a change in perspective, in attitude toward one s self, is thus engendered!

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  • entail an automatic rejection of one's previous religion.

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  • The purpose of meditation is to clear one's mind and to develop cognitive equanimity.

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  • expectation of future harm, for example the fear of losing one's job and income.

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  • One would hope to be judged on the quality of one's work, not one's ability to wear impractical fancy dress.

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  • This is called, using the conquered foe to augment one's own strength.

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  • gibbering idiocy, like forgetting one's own phone number in a crisis.

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  • In going up such places the saddle girths were severely tried, but the mane kept one from slipping down one's perpendicular animal.

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  • When one loves one's Art no service seems too hard.

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  • A shamanic healer can find and retrieve one's life essence.

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  • Everyone who cannot use public vehicles alone is allowed to drive 18 journeys per month by taxi inside one's own hometown.

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  • How does the number of times om mani padme hum is said affect one's life?

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  • Both are wickedly humorous yet disturbing tales in which laughter seems to well up and then freeze in one's throat.

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  • In such a society the only way in which discourse can be used for one's social advancement is by making increasingly hyperbolic statements.

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  • You never have to drive to another gasoline station because this one's just too icky looking.

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  • Complete gibbering idiocy, like forgetting one's own phone number in a crisis.

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  • Supports one in maintaining one's individuality in group settings.

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  • very inhuman, you may think, to want to go killing one's own descendants!

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  • Now the intensity of abreaction matches the intensity of abreaction matches the intensity of one's idealism.

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  • In promoting an internationalism, I feel that one should be wary of ignoring responsibilities in one's own backyard.

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  • However, I do not wish to suggest that one's intuition that they are is entirely stupid.

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  • Unlike interchangeable lenses, this one's fixed to the camera for ever.

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  • Loving one's neighbor also means loving one's neighbor also means loving them enough to tell them that they are wrong.

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  • lurking at the bottom of one's consciousness, somehow.

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  • manhandleding mules and manhandling 80 lb loads up slippery tracks too steep almost to walk up oneself without using one's hands.

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  • This one's all about beginning, middles and ends and interesting stories.

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  • Quite apart from the danger of third-degree burns, balti dishes serve only to make one's portions appear minuscule.

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  • Annoying persons are nothing other than the agents of one's own previous misdeeds.

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  • And why would having one's child murdered by idle Roman governors and a bloodthirsty mob be the way of achieving reconciliation?

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  • A reference and/or authority from any existing mortgagee (and possibly one's bankers) will also need to be furnished.

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  • Claiming to have a " better mousetrap " can cause the world to beat a path to one's door.

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  • The sun on the snow is appraisal boat guide nada bad for one's eyes; don't you think so?

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  • One may not have a neutron bomb in one's arsenal, but it would strengthen our abilities if we successfully tested one.

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  • obvious corrective advantages, formal verse frees one from the fetters of one's ego.

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  • To go west means to hop the twig, pop one's clog, hand in one's dinner pail, and so on.

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  • Well this one's an irregular pentagon, with each ' side ' different!

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  • practiseght to practice in accordance with one's conscience or religious belief is protected under article 9 of the Human Rights Act.

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  • Knowing one's past has no ultimately redemptive qualities.

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  • Yet it seems sad to feel such desperate repulsion from one's fellow beings, however degraded.

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  • EARLY in the 19th century it was intellectually respectable to justify one's belief in God by arguing from design.

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  • A concern to occupy neighborhoods exclusively composed of one's own religious tradition is particularly characteristic of catholic respondents.

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  • ridiculous to think of adopting another child when one can't provide for one's own.

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  • scenes featurette, this one's rubbish.

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  • This is music and fashion as a mode of ethnographic self-assertion: a means of asserting one's own distinctiveness.

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  • Perfecting one's aerobatic skills will inevitably lead to increased self-assurance in handling the machine and greater safety in the air.

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  • Under the lengthening shadow of Ibsen, an argument arose whether it was not a very nice thing to murder one's self.

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  • The smallest attempt to use one's abnormal powers for the gratification of self makes of these powers sorcery or black magic.

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  • For sorrow results in death, and sorrow of heart saps one's strength.

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  • spatiotemporal model of oneself in one's surroundings.

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  • splashing around in one's water supply!

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  • stretchy polycotton, this suit is cool to wear and kind to your little one's skin whil... .

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  • Hence, we are not talking about some purely subjective process of letting one's imagination run wild.

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  • Yet the short physical journey between these points radically transforms one's experience of the object.

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  • trite law that one cannot take an advantage from one's breach of contract.

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  • And beneath it all is a dark undertow of family dislocation, fear of the unknown and protection of one's own.

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  • To be neglected before one's time must be very vexatious; but it was entirely the mother's fault.

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  • There are times and places for deep philosophical wanderings on one's purpose, but there is also time for simplicity.

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  • The old plan of coming out and taking one's place at the communion table in the body of the church is unhappily seen no more; communicants now receive the sacred elements seated in their pews.

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  • aurO, self, and uopcbrt, form), the conception and interpretation of other people's habits and ideas on the analogy of one's own.

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  • Strictly speaking, therefore, the Sabbath was neither a day of relief to toiling humanity nor a day appointed for public worship; the positive duties of its observance were to wear one's best clothes, eat, drink and be glad (justified from Isa.'viii.

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  • Hardly a leaf is visible to the height of one's head; but above, a crown of thick leather-like leaves shuts out the sunlight.

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  • To revise one's first principles is to be an intuitionalist no longer.

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  • Property necessary for one's livelihood must not be taken.

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  • It should be noticed that trial by one's peers, as understood in Magna Carta, is not confined to the nobility; in every class of society an accused man is punished in accordance with the verdict of his peers, or equals.

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  • The principle of judgment by one's peers is asserted, and is obviously the privilege of every class of freemen, not of the greater lords alone.

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  • This condition of mind can be obtained only by "living conformably to nature," that is to say, one's whole nature, and as a means to that man must cultivate the four chief virtues, each of which has its distinct sphere - wisdom, or the knowledge of good and evil; justice, or the giving to every man his due; fortitude, or the enduring of labour and pain; and temperance, or moderation in all things.

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  • Thus when one carries one's thoughts back to a series of events, one constructs a psychic whole made up of parts which take definite shape and character by their mutual interrelations.

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  • without assignment to a particular charge), the translation of clerics except for good cause, the enrolment of a cleric in two churches at once, and the performance of sacerdotal functions outside of one's diocese without letters of commendation from one's bishop; (5) confirming the jurisdiction of bishops over all clerics, regular and secular alike, and punishing with deposition any conspiracy against episcopal authority; (6) establishing a gradation of ecclesiastical tribunals, viz.

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  • In France, blasphemy (which included, also, speaking against the Holy Virgin and the saints, denying one's faith, or speaking with impiety of holy things) was from very early times punished with great severity.

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  • He had no sooner done so than he bitterly repented his weakness; and acting, as he himself says, on the principle that " to take an oath which never ought to have been taken is to estrange one's self from God, but to retract what one has wrongfully sworn to, is to return back to God," when he got safe again into France he attacked the transubstantiation theory more vehemently than ever.

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  • If now the question be asked what purpose or aim a man can have, seeing that there is nothing of permanent value in human work, an answer is given which recurs, like a refrain, from the beginning to the end of the book, and appears to be from the hand of the original author: after every description of the vanity of things comes the injunction to enjoy such pleasures as may fall to one's lot (11.24, 25, 111.12, 13, 22, V.

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  • Wissowa, Religion and Kultus der Romer (1902), according to whom Spes was originally not a garden goddess, but simply the divinity to whom one prayed for the fulfilment of one's desires.

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  • Columella, like Xenophon, favours a certain friendliness and familiarity in one's intercourse with his farm slaves.

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  • But the natural desire to be buried near one's relatives caused new tombs to be cut in the walls, above and around and behind the original tombs, the walls being thus completely honeycombed with loculi, sometimes as many as seventy, utterly regardless of the paintings originally depicted on the walls.

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  • 21 f.) and to do to no man what is hateful to one's self (Tob.

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  • Nor do the sages go beyond the old position in their ethical theory: they have no philosophical discussion of the basis of the moral life; their standard of good conduct is existing law and custom; their motive for right-doing is individual eudaemonistic, not the good of society, or loyalty to an ideal of righteousness for its own sake, but advantage for one's self.

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  • So far, however, as it is possible to disengage one's self from this captivation, it may be said that the mingling of distinct and original vision with a singularly conscientious handling of the English language, in the sincere and wholesome self-consciousness of the strenuous artist, seems to be the central feature of Stevenson as a writer by profession.

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  • He was now too old to be in any one's way, and that, no doubt, was the reason why Catherine II.

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  • That it was proper to wear special garments (or at least to rearrange one's weekday clothes) on the Jewish sabbath was recognized in the Talmud, and Mahommedans, after discussing at length the most suitable raiment for prayer, favoured the use of a single simple garment (Bukhari, viii.).

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  • the high priest's plate) find analogies in the means taken elsewhere to ensure the protection of or to manifest one's adherence to a deity; the novelty lies in the part these sentences took in the religion (see Phylactery).

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  • At this point one's attention is focused on the wonderful reactions possessed by the healthy tissues to combat these evil influences.

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  • You could simply break up the paragraphs with white space, so that it doesn't labor they eye to keep one's place and find the next line.

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  • In fact, if you would break a page into two columns, it would be even even easier to follow a line and keep one's eye on track.

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  • The bestowal of alms, offerings of rice to priests, the founding of a monastery, erection of pagodas, with which the country is crowded, the building of a bridge or rest-house for the convenience of travellers are all works of religious merit, prompted, not by love of one's fellowcreatures, but simply and solely for one's own future advantage.

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  • It is easy to lose one's bearings by over-emphasizing the importance of variation and exception.

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  • It often included also the duty of guarding the lord's castle, and of holding one's own castle subject to the plans of the lord for the defence of his fief.

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  • Hardly less characteristic was court service, which included the duty of helping to form the court on summons, of taking one's own cases to that court instead of to some other, and of submitting to its judgments.

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  • To understand the feudal state it is essential to make clear to one's mind that all sorts of services, which men ordinarily owe to the public or to one another, were translated into a form of rent paid for the use of land, and defined and enforced by a private contract.

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  • In winter-time it is considered a feat to skate hither from Rotterdam and elsewhere to buy such a pipe and return with it in one's mouth without its being broken.

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  • Although subsequently to the Reformation period the Protestant churches for the most part relapsed into the dogmatism of the Roman Catholic Church, and were ever ready with censure for every departure from orthodoxy - yet to-day a spirit of diffidence in regard to one's own beliefs, and of tolerance towards the beliefs of others, is abroad.

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  • Marriage with one's own folk (cf.

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  • tolerare, to endure), the allowance of freedom of action or judgment to other people, the patient and unprejudiced endurance of dissent from one's own or the generally received course or view.

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  • If any attempt were made from outside to release him, the prisoner was to be put to death; in no circumstances was he to be delivered alive into any one's hands, even if his deliverers produced the empress's own signmanual authorizing his release.

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  • Forms and ceremonies should only be judged as they promoted the great object of life, a clean heart and a right spirit, love to God and one's neighbour.

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  • They were narrow but strong; no better example can be imagined of what the French call " the defects of one's qualities."

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  • Even one's personal name had reference to the world of ghosts.

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  • The increased importance of concealment for one's own guns and the certainty of being called upon to engage concealed targets, brought indirect laying into great prominence (see also Artillery).

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  • The fore-sight was a small globe, and in the original patterns this was placed on a movable leaf on which deflection for speed of one's own ship was given, while deflection for speed of enemy's ship and wind were given on the tangent sight.

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  • The phrase employed in speaking of these sacrifices is that of dedication - "to make one's son or daughter pass through (or by means of) fire to (the) Molech" (2 Kings xxiii.

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  • The phrase "to give one's seed to Molech" (Lev.

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  • Even the Hebrew historian ascribes to this act the effect of rousing divine indignation against the invading host of Israel; it would not, therefore, be surprising if under the miseries brought on Palestine by the westward march of the Assyrian power, the idea of the sacrifice of one's own son, as the most powerful of atoning rites, should have taken hold of those kings of Judah (Ahaz and Manasseh, 2 Kings xvi.

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  • In the autumn he reached London, and in Thomas More's house in Bucklersbury wrote the witty satire which Milton found "in every one's hands" at Cambridge in 1628, and which is read to this day.

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  • Indeed, the early conviction of the essential difference between the life of this world and that of the next lived on, and, as the Church became increasingly a worldinstitution, found vent in monasticism, which was simply the effort to put into more consistent practice the other-worldly life, and to make more thoroughgoing work of the saving of one's soul.

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  • Maine warned his countrymen against the insularity which results from ignorance of all law and institutions save one's own; his example has shown the benefit of the contrary habit.

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  • handfcestnung, pledging one's hand), primarily the 0.

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  • A home stead law declares exempt from execution an unmortgaged dwellinghouse (with appurtenances) not to exceed $1000 in value, and certain property, such as tools of one's trade, libraries (to the value of $500) of ministers and lawyers, and provisions for one year for each member of a family.

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  • He pushes the claim even further, requiring, besides entire outward submission to command, also the complete identification of the place of God, without reference to his personal wisdom, piety or discretion; that any obedience which falls short of making the superior's will one's own, in inward affection as well as in outward effect, is lax aect; that going beyond the letter of command, even in things abstractly good and praiseworthy, is disobedience, and that the "sacrifice of the intellect" is the third and highest grade of obedience, well pleasing to God, when the inferior not only wills what the superior wills, but thinks what he thinks, submitting his judgment, so far as it is possible for the will to influence and lead the judgment.

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  • Was not the duty of following the Messiah to supersede even that of burying one's parents, the most sacred of all ancient obligations?

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  • For maintaining his seat the horseman should depend upon his thighs and knees only, and not upon the knee and calf; a proper seat should be a mixture of balance and grip; a man riding by balance only is sure to be thrown, while to grip with all one's might during an hour's ride, is to undertake as much exertion as should last for a whole day.

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  • It is not difficult to lay one's finger upon very many obliquities, self-deceptions and sophisms in Tertullian in matters of detail, for he struggled for years to reconcile things that were in themselves irreconcilable; yet in each case the perversities and sophisms were rather the outcome of the peculiarly difficult circumstances in which he stood.

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  • But gentlemanliness is no longer called perfect virtue, as in the Eudemian Ethics: its place has been taken by justice, which is perfect virtue to one's neighbour, by prudence which unites all the moral virtues, and by wisdom which is the highest virtue.

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  • Sensation is not the reception of the selfsame essence of an external body, but one's perception of one's sentient organism as affected, and especially of its organs resisting one another, e.g.

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  • one's lips, hands, &c., preventing one another from occupying the same place at the same moment within one's organism.

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  • As yet no means are known which call so much into action as a great war, that rough energy born of the camp, that deep impersonality born of hatred, that conscience born of murder and cold-bloodedness, that fervour born of effort in the annihilation of the enemy, that proud indifference to loss, to one's own existence, to that of one's fellows, to that earthquake-like soul-shaking which a people needs when it is losing its vitality."

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  • The metaphysics resulting from this epistemology is that the socalled thing in itself is not a cause of our sensations, but a product of one's own thinking, a determination of the Ego, a thing known to the Ego which constructs it.

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  • Applying this " synechological view " to the supposed inclusion of soul in soul, he deduced the conclusion that, as here the nature of one's soul is to unite one's little body, so hereafter its essence will be to unite a greater body, while God's spirit unites the whole world by His omnipresence; and he pertinently asked, in opposition to the " punctual " view, whether God's soul is centred in a point.

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  • He agrees with Fechner that physical process of nerve and psychical process of mind are really the same psychophysical process as appearing on the one hand to an observer and on the other hand to one's own consciousness; and that physical phenomena only produce physical phenomena, so that those materialists and realists are wrong who say that physical stimuli produce sensations.

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  • He went so far as to assert that, where one assumes that at some time there was no living being in the world, all one means is that there was besides oneself no other central part to whom one's counterparts might also be counterparts.

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  • He considered that the whole hypothesis that an outer physical thing causes a change in one's central nervous system, which again causes another change in one's inner psychical system or soul, is a departure from the natural view of the universe, and is due to what he called " introjection," or the hypothesis which encloses soul and its faculties in the body, and then, having created a false antithesis between outer and inner, gets into the difficulty of explaining how an outer physical stimulus can impart something into an inner psychical soul.

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  • Afterwards, when the lecture was published in Mind and Motion and Monism (1895), this work also contained a chapter on " The World as an Eject," in which Romanes again contended against Clifford that the world does admit of being regarded as an eject, that is, as a mind beyond one's own.

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  • He supposes first, that we falsely conclude from the sun being independent of each to being independent of all; secondly, that by " introjection " we falsely conclude that another's experience is in him and therefore one's own in oneself, while the sun remains outside; and thirdly, that by " reification " of abstractions, natural science having abstracted the object and psychology the subject, each falsely believes that its own abstract, the sun or the subject, is an independent thing.

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  • It is difficult to see exactly where he begins to differ from Hegel; but at any rate he believes in different self-conscious persons; he does not accept the dialectical method, but believes in beginning from the personal experience of one's own self-consciousness; and, though he is not very clear on the subject, he would have to admit that a thing, such as the sun, is a different object in each person's consciousness.

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  • The psychology of Aristotle and Aquinas thus became impossible; for, if the form of a body is only a mode of matter, to call one's soul the form of one's body is to reduce it to only a mode of matter, and fall into materialism.

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  • It was regarded as a universal duty to afford protection to one's kinsmen, to assist them in the redress of wrongs and to exact vengeance or compensation in case of death.

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  • It may be seen, generally in animal form, in visions or by persons of second sight, but to see one's own fylgia is a sign of impending death.

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  • That one's occupation stamps its impress on the outward appearance was also noticed at an early period.

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  • Johns (1771-1845), in George Street, Manchester, where his daily round of laboratory work and tuition was broken only by annual excursions to the Lake district and occasional visits to London, "a surprising place and well worth one's while to see once, but the most disagreeable place on earth for one of a contemplative turn to reside in constantly."

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  • What was to be done with such a princess, whether she were to be nourished in one's bosom, above all whether it could be advisable or safe to try any diplomatic tricks upon such a lady, Knollys left for the minister to judge.

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  • True piety, which is the first of duties, is, on the other hand, the knowledge of God and of one's self, the latter knowledge being necessary to the former.

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  • To take one's watch from the pocket and look at it when from a familiar clock-tower a familiar bell strikes a familiar hour, is an instance of a habitual action initiated by a sense perception outside attentive consciousness.

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  • And this, as Philo recognized, is a division appropriate to the sense of the precepts; for antiquity did not look on piety towards parents as a mere precept of probity, part of one's duty towards one's neighbour.

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  • We may prefer to imagine that among the homely stories told of him was one which had for its main object the inculcation of respect for one's elders.'

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  • This allusion to the scriptural injunction to love one's neighbour (Lev.

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  • For the Pharisee who accepts the answer of Jesus regarding that fundamental doctrine which ranks the love of one's neighbour as the highest duty after the love of God (Mark xii.

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  • Hillel emphasized the connexion between duty towards one's neighbour and duty towards oneself in the epigrammatic saying: "If I am not for myself, who is for me ?

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  • The command to love one's neighbour inspired also Hillel's injunction (Aboth, ii.

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  • In one of the Dialogues 2 instances are given - the desire for emancipation from sensuality, aspirations towards the attainment of love to others, the wish not to injure any living thing, the desire for the eradication of wrong and for the promotion of right dispositions in one's own heart, and so on.

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  • They are Love, Sorrow at the sorrows of others, Joy in the joys of others, and Equanimity as regards one's own joys and sorrows.'

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  • The date of his birth as commonly given, 1483, seems to be about ten years too early, and surmises which have passed current that he was some one's illegitimate child are of no authority.

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  • 4 seq., to care for one's enemy's ox or ass likewise refers to Israelites; Proverbs conceives the principle in a higher way and extends it beyond the limits of the nation.

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  • 18) - it is a modest estimate of one's worth, refusal to claim too great honour for one's self.

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  • His attitude toward religion was in fact deeply reverent and sincere, but he insisted that religion was purely an individual matter, "evidenced, as concerns the world by each one's daily life," and demanded absolute freedom of private judgment.

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  • Though, in accounting for the anger of the gods, no sharp distinction is made between moral offences and a ritualistic oversight or neglect, yet the stress laid in the hymns and prayers, as well as in the elaborate atonement ritual prescribed in order to appease the anger of the gods, on the need of being clean and pure in the sight of the higher powers, the inculcation of a proper aspect of humility, and above all the need of confessing one's guilt and sins without any reserve - all this bears testimony to the strength which the ethical factor acquired in the domain of the religion.

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  • Merchet was regarded, as has been stated already, as a badge of serfdom in so far as it was said to imply a " buying of one's own blood " (serous de sanguine suo emando).

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  • It requires no will, but is usually involuntary, for the stimulus forces one's attention, which is not always voluntary; not all judgment then requires will, as Wundt supposes.

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  • Truth proper, as Aristotle said in the Metaphysics, is in the mind: it is not being, but one's signification of being.

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  • Moreover, it is a human weakness to manipulate one's ancestry, and the common claim to be descended from the local godling is not to be confused with the Arunta type of reincarnation.4 Again, in the part taken by women in serpent-lore other problems of primitive society and religion intermingle.

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  • Converging and Diverging Trains of M~hanism.Two or more trains of mechanism may converge into oneas when the two pistons of a pair of steam-engines, each through its own connectingrod, act upon one crank-shaft.

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  • That the tenets and practices of so characteristic a faith as Buddhism, so long prevalent in India, cannot but have left their marks on Hindu life and belief may readily be assumed, though it is not so easy to lay one's finger on the precise features that might seem to betray such an influence.

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  • To follow the entire course of one of the sacred rivers from the mouth to the source on one side and back again on the other in the sun-wise (pradakshina) direction - that is, always keeping the stream on one's right-hand side - is held to be a highly meritorious undertaking which it requires years to carry through.

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  • "An air more delicious to breathe," wrote Bayard Taylor, "cannot anywhere be found; it is neither too sedative nor too exciting, but has that pure, sweet, flexible quality which seems to support all one's happiest and healthiest moods."

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  • Let him patiently bear hard words, let him not insult anybody, let him not become any one's enemy for the sake of this perishable body..

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  • in getting this mana for oneself, or getting it used for one's benefit."

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  • "One need only cast one's eyes upon the account," says his biographer, "to perceive that it was the inventory of a true philosopher.

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  • There were to be found the most contradictory qualities in perfect agreement with each other - gravity and courtliness, earnestness and gaiety, the man of learning, the noble and the bishop. But all centred in an air of high-bred dignity, of graceful, polished seemliness and wit - it cost an effort to turn away one's eyes.

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  • Another form of the word, "Egotism," is really interchangeable, though in ordinary language it is often used specially (and similarly "egoism," as in George Meredith's Egoist) to describe the habit of magnifying one's self and one's achievements, or regarding all things from a selfish point of view.

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  • Thus the self may be held to include one's family, property, business, and an indefinitely wider range of persons or objects in which the individual's interest is for the moment centred, i.e.

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  • "Directly a man assumes the moral attitude of an historian he ought to forget all considerations, such as love of one's friends, hatred of one's enemies ....

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  • " carrying to one's mouth"), primarily an act of homage or worship, which, among the Romans, was performed by raising the hand to the mouth, kissing it and then waving it in the direction of the adored object.

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  • It should be noticed in passing that the idea of a priesthood with mystical powers is altogether repugnant to Buddhism; every one's salvation is entirely dependent on the modification or growth of his own inner nature, resulting from his own exertions.

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  • But it is also proper during one's residence in the holy city to perform at least one omra from Tanim in connexion with a visit to the mosque of Ayesha there.

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  • And since no one can show any written rule about this, it is plain the apostles left this matter free to every one's liberty and choice, that no one should be compelled to do a good thing out of necessity and fear."

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  • Maitland says "the duty of producing one's neighbour to answer accusations (the duty of the frankpledges) could well be converted into the duty of telling tales against him."

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  • " It is an idle and useless thing to make it one's business to study what have been other men's sentiments in matters where only reason is to be judge.

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  • Bodily pleasures and pains Aristippus held to be the keenest, though he does not seem to have maintained this on any materialistic theory, as he admitted the existence of purely mental pleasures, such as joy in the prosperity of one's native land.

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  • It is in contemplating the abstract reality which concrete things obscurely exhibit, the type or ideal which they imperfectly imitate, that the true life of the mind in man must consist; and as man is most truly man in proportion as he is mind, the desire of one's own good, which Plato, following Socrates, held to be permanent and essential in every living thing, becomes in its highest form the philosophic yearning for knowledge.

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  • It is to be observed that though More lays down the abstract principle of regarding one's neighbour's good as much as one's own with the full breadth with which Christianity inculcates it, yet when he afterwards comes to classify virtues he is too much under the influence of Platonic-Aristotelian thought to give a distinct place to benevolence, except under the old form of liberality.

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  • But to Butler's more cautious mind the completeness of this harmony did not seem sufficiently demonstrable to be taken as a basis of moral teaching; he has at least to contemplate the possibility of a man being convinced of the opposite; and he argues that unless we regard conscience as essentially authoritative - which is not implied in the term " moral sense " - such a man is really bound to be vicious; " since interest, one's own happiness, is a manifest obligation."

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  • He attempts, however, to show, in a summary way, that all the duties which his moral theory recommends are also " the true interest of the individual," - taking into account the importance to his happiness of " peaceful reflection on one's own conduct."

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  • Reid considers " regard for one's good on the whole " (Butler's self-love) and " sense of duty " (Butler's conscience) as two essentially distinct and co-ordinate rational principles, though naturally often comprehended under the one term, Reason.

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  • The fundamental aim of jurisprudence is to realize external freedom by removing the hindrances imposed on each one's free action through the interferences of other wills.

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  • He explains also that to seek one's own happiness cannot be prescribed as a duty, because it is an end to which every man is inevitably impelled by natural inclination: but that just because each inevitably desires his own happiness, and therefore desires that others should assist him in time of need, he is bound to make the happiness of others his ethical end, since he cannot morally demand aid from others, without accepting the obligation of aiding them in like case.

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  • It is true that Hegel regards the conscious effort to realize one's own conception of good as a higher stage of moral development than the mere conformity to the jural rules establishing property, maintaining contract and allotting punishment to crime, in which the universal will is first expressed; since in such conformity this will is only accomplished accidentally by the outward concurrence of individual wills, and is not essentially realized in any of them.

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  • In comparing the Irish tales with the saga, there will be felt deep divergencies in matter, style and taste, the richness of one contrasting with the chastened simplicity of the other; the one's half-comic, half-earnest bombast is wholly unlike the other's grim humour; the marvellous, so unearthly in the one, is almost credible in the other; but in both are the keen grasp of character, the biting phrase, the love of action and the delight in blood which almost assumes the garb of a religious passion.

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  • But in 1897 a statute was passed, the Weights and Measures (Metric System) Act, which legalized the use in trade of the metric system, and abolished the penalty for using or having in one's possession a weight or measure of that system.

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  • Thus, in Fijian the word luve means either a son or a daughter - one s own child, and it takes the possessive pronoun suffixed, as luvena; but the word ngone, a child, but not necessarily one's own child, takes the possessive pronoun before it, as nona ngone, his child, i.e.

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  • 7) that it was an omen of death to dream of seeing one's reflection in water.

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  • esthete, from escheoir, to fall to one's share; Lat.

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  • In the case of the expressions bien or mal lune, well or ill mooned, avoir un quartier de lune dans la tete, to have the quarter of the moon in one's head, the German mondsiichtig and the English moonstruck or lunatic, the fundamental idea lies in the strange opinions formerly held about the moon.

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  • Some amount of bias in favour of one's own country may, he thinks, be pardoned as natural (xvi.

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  • At such times they were all glad to wait for him, for continually climbing up stairs is sure to make one's legs ache.

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  • They thought that pictures might take one's mind away from things that were better or more useful.

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  • My relative definition of poverty is "the state of being unable to reliably purchase a bundle of goods that allow one to participate in the economic norms of one's society."

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  • Social structures will change, and the purpose of education will be to learn to reason and find one's passion.

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  • Faceless government in a distant land is no one's idea of paradise.

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  • Thus one's Facebook friends may be more diverse in all sorts of ways than one's "actual" friends.

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  • To be successful in the world, for a while both English and one's native tongue will be requirements.

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  • At six months I could pipe out "How d'ye," and one day I attracted every one's attention by saying "Tea, tea, tea" quite plainly.

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  • But in college there is no time to commune with one's thoughts.

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  • In the country one sees only Nature's fair works, and one's soul is not saddened by the cruel struggle for mere existence that goes on in the crowded city.

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  • You see, it is not very pleasant to write all about one's self.

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  • They permitted themselves startling liberties when any one caressed them, crowding themselves almost into one's arms and helping themselves without ceremony to kisses, apparently unconscious of the impropriety of their conduct.

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  • She said she did not consider a degree of any real value, but thought it was much more desirable to do something original than to waste one's energies only for a degree.

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  • Now, however, I see the folly of attempting to hitch one's wagon to a star with harness that does not belong to it.

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  • To be able to read for one's self what is being willed, thought and done in the world--the world in whose joys and sorrows, failures and successes one feels the keenest interest--that would indeed be a happiness too deep for words.

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  • Tell her there are a few bitter drops in every one's cup, and the only way is to take the bitter patiently, and the sweet thankfully.

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  • All use of language is imitative, and one's style is made up of all other styles that one has met.

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  • I too had woven a kind of basket of a delicate texture, but I had not made it worth any one's while to buy them.

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  • This spending of the best part of one's life earning money in order to enjoy a questionable liberty during the least valuable part of it reminds me of the Englishman who went to India to make a fortune first, in order that he might return to England and live the life of a poet.

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  • But perchance it would be wisest never to put one's paw into it.

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  • Philanthropy is not love for one's fellow-man in the broadest sense.

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  • It is enough to make one's head whirl!

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  • One's head aches, and one spends all one's money.

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  • His thin, worn, sallow face was covered with deep wrinkles, which always looked as clean and well washed as the tips of one's fingers after a Russian bath.

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  • That's what keeping one's head means.

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  • You know, Count, it is much more honorable to admit one's mistake than to let matters become irreparable.

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  • "And love of one's neighbor, and self-sacrifice?" began Pierre.

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  • The others, one's neighbors, le prochain, as you and Princess Mary call it, are the chief source of all error and evil.

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  • That is not cleanly," said Prince Andrew; "on the contrary one must try to make one's life as pleasant as possible.

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  • Then there's this house, which must be built in order to have a nook of one's own in which to be quiet.

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  • "It seems it's no use knocking one's head against a wall!" he said, coming from the window and giving Rostov a large envelope.

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  • He was that absent-minded crank, a grand seigneur husband who was in no one's way, and far from spoiling the high tone and general impression of the drawing room, he served, by the contrast he presented to her, as an advantageous background to his elegant and tactful wife.

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  • To this he replied that one should not deprive a wife of one's embraces and gave me to understand that that was my duty.

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  • After a casual pause, such as often occurs when receiving friends for the first time in one's own house, "Uncle," answering a thought that was in his visitors' minds, said:

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  • She seemed to be trying whether any of them would get angry or sulky with her; but the serfs fulfilled no one's orders so readily as they did hers.

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  • So they went through their memories, smiling with pleasure: not the sad memories of old age, but poetic, youthful ones--those impressions of one's most distant past in which dreams and realities blend--and they laughed with quiet enjoyment.

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  • "Now to tell one's fortune in the empty bathhouse is frightening!" said an old maid who lived with the Melyukovs, during supper.

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  • No one's to blame," said Natasha--"It's my fault.

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  • To have one's ear pulled by the Emperor was considered the greatest honor and mark of favor at the French court.

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  • Before a battle one must have one's sleep out, repeated Prince Andrew.

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  • Pity these wounded men as one might, it was evident that if they were given one cart there would be no reason to refuse another, or all the carts and one's own carriages as well.

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  • Thirty carts could not save all the wounded and in the general catastrophe one could not disregard oneself and one's own family.

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  • When one's head is gone one doesn't weep for one's hair!

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  • To love one's neighbors, to love one's enemies, to love everything, to love God in all His manifestations.

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  • "A wife for counsel, a mother-in-law for welcome, but there's none as dear as one's own mother!" said he.

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  • The absence of suffering, the satisfaction of one's needs and consequent freedom in the choice of one's occupation, that is, of one's way of life, now seemed to Pierre to be indubitably man's highest happiness.

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  • There was within him a deep unexpressed conviction that all would be well, but that one must not trust to this and still less speak about it, but must only attend to one's own work.

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  • Sometimes the sky seemed to be rising high, high overhead, and then it seemed to sink so low that one could touch it with one's hand.

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  • Harder and more blessed than all else is to love this life in one's sufferings, in innocent sufferings.

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  • And it occurs to no one that to admit a greatness not commensurable with the standard of right and wrong is merely to admit one's own nothingness and immeasurable meanness.

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  • It is only possible to capture prisoners if they agree to be captured, just as it is only possible to catch a swallow if it settles on one's hand.

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  • When two people quarrel they are always both in fault, and one's own guilt suddenly becomes terribly serious when the other is no longer alive.

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  • That's all poetry and old wives' talk--all that doing good to one's neighbor!

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  • Discussions and questions of that kind, which are like the question of how to get the greatest gratification from one's dinner, did not then and do not now exist for those for whom the purpose of a dinner is the nourishment it affords; and the purpose of marriage is the family.

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  • But they insisted on their own view: love of one's neighbor and Christianity--and all this in the presence of young Nicholas, who had gone into my study and broke all my things.

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  • Yet it seems sad to feel such desperate repulsion from one's fellow beings, however degraded.

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  • The ability to accomplish one's work is success in occupation, be it in the wholesome way or in the unwholesome way.

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  • The role of catharsis in one's mental health should not be undermined.

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  • The role of catharsis in one's mental health should not be undermined.

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  • Losing a debate can often cause one's dignity to abate.

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  • Catastrophic losses can be harmful to one's confidence, especially when they occur more than once.

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  • An incredible amount of maturing is often observed during the adolescent phase of one's life.

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  • An incredible amount of maturing is often observed during the adolescent phase of one's life.

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  • A Labor Condition Application requires at least one attestation from one's current employer.

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  • Hinged Lids-If you have purchased a toy box, new or old, that has a lid on it, you will need to make sure that it has a safety latch preventing it from slamming down on a little one's head or hands.

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  • You can also purchase similar kits that let parents place their little one's foot or hand in plaster to preserve forever.

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  • If this is going to be your little one's first party, be sure you plan an event that she will enjoy.

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  • You need to place all household cleaners, medicines, etc. high out of reach of your little one's hands.

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  • There is just something exciting about discovering those first pearly whites peeking through your little one's gums.

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  • What a great way to preserve your little one's memories and get some creative use out of a little-used gift!

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  • Summertime means sun and bugs, so help protect your little one's tender skin with a bug net car seat cover.

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  • There are so many cute Mother Goose nursery rhymes to choose from, so you'll have no difficulty finding the perfect theme for your little one's new bedroom.

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  • Use your imagination to make your little one's space personal and fun, and you'll have a nursery that your baby will love.

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  • Remain relaxed, and don't give in to the urge to finish your little one's words or phrases.

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  • Change your little one's diaper as soon as you realize he or she is wet or dirty to reduce the risk of skin irritations and infections.

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  • Shopping for non-sports intended bras can be difficult enough as one's cup size will fluctuate throughout the breastfeeding experience.

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  • Slowing down one's computer is the most frequent complaint.

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  • Simply checking one's credit annually may be sufficient in this case, making the membership fees extraneous and unnecessary.

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  • In truth, however, planning for one's financial success is a step that every savvy consumer should take.

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  • Also, if you do have a limited credit history or a less than good credit score, consider Capital One's limited credit history programs.

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  • The one's that did neglected to confiscate Taylor's identification.

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  • Capital One's Journey Student Rewards card can help those with fair credit to build a strong credit score.

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  • The act of separating from one's spouse does not legally end a couple's marriage.

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  • While it may be tempting to go after one's former spouse through a lawyer, this course of action will end up costing you, too.

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  • A value is an idea that is considered a worthwhile, meaningful standard for behavior and for living one's life.

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  • While sharing faith with those who have different beliefs is encouraged, condemnation of anyone's different values or forcing one's faith onto an unwilling person is unacceptable.

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  • In fact, many sects of different faiths exist because of the value for personal choice in one's beliefs, and they seek to preserve that value by allowing members their own personal liberties and forgiveness for transgressions.

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  • As a psychiatrist today, I now understand some of the psychological and evolutionary basis behind maintaining one's self in proper standing within a group for fear of being ostracized.

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  • The two most important things to reduce are one's use of water and electricity.

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  • One likes one's home to look attractive.

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  • Greening one's life can seem a bit daunting initially.

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  • The Jellyfish makes owning one's own wind power design practical and affordable.

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  • The kitchen is probably the most popular room in the home for showing off one's patriotic spirit through decorating.

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  • Beach: Do a "Day at the Beach" theme for your little one's room, with a mural of the perfect beach day.

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  • The list of materials that can be used in a wreath is endless and only limited by one's imagination.

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  • Color awakens one's senses in either a pleasant or unpleasant way, and we all feel differently about individual colors, and coordinating groups of colors known as color schemes or palettes.

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  • Bohemian style decorating is all about living simply and expressing one's creativity throughout the design.

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  • No one's personality fits into a particular category so no one's design style should either.

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  • As for skin lightening or whitening, there are many products out there one can try. however, at risks to one's health.

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  • Veneers can be used to brighten and change the appearance of one's teeth.

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  • For men as well as women, the eyes play a huge part in one's overall look.

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  • Eye makeup is there to enhance the eyes and to lend intensity to one's face.

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  • Depending on one's coloring, it can either look pale or dark.

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  • And once again, like the taste, it takes over the entire experience, going all the way up one's nose!

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  • It doesn't take long to determine whether or not a scent works with one's chemistry; within just a few minutes it's apparent that something either smells great, decent or awful.

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  • The most popular reason is to improve one's self.

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  • However, after a point, focus on physical performance can actually backfire and cause problems that inhibit one's ability to perform.

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  • After all, what is mediation besides sitting quietly and taking the time to peer deeply into one's self?

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  • Creating is usually fun and it helps to channel one's frustrations.

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  • The point is that it's important to set aside time to laugh and to enjoy one's self and the best part about it is that it doesn't have to cost any money.

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  • The symptoms of stress can also be viewed through the lens of one's mental state.

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  • The main culprits of raising one's heart beat is usually cigarettes and caffeine.

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  • Positively effects homeostasis: Homeostasis is a fancy way of describing the ideal state the different systems in our body should have, and this in turn, is closely tied to one's hormone regulation.

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