Owe sentence examples

owe
  • I think you owe me an explanation.

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  • I owe you an apology.

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  • I owe you some money.

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  • I owe you more than you could ever know.

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  • I don't owe you anything.

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  • You owe me for that.

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  • Do I owe you anything more?

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  • I owe you that, Gabriel.

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  • Lydia, you don't owe me a damn thing but some answers.

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  • I guess I owe them a lot more than bread then.

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  • I think you owe his mother an apology.

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  • I owe this passion to my high school friend Jason.

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  • "I owe you a thank you," he said.

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  • Indeed, I owe to her loving wisdom all that was bright and good in my long night.

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  • I will owe them my life, A'Ran said.

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  • I don't know anything about the case, but I know it would take a room full of CPA's to figure out how many cups of coffee you guys owe each other.

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  • I kind of owe you.

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  • You owe him your life.

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  • I guess I owe you one.

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  • You still owe me for the time you were in Europe.

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  • I owe it to Jake.

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  • If this solution works, you owe me a favor of my choosing.

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  • "We owe a great deal to the Wonderful Wizard," continued the Princess, "for it was you who built this splendid Emerald City."

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  • How do you figure I owe you anything?

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  • But I do owe you for the joy of pregnancy that I took away from you.

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  • "You owe forty-three thousand, Count," said Dolokhov, and stretching himself he rose from the table.

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  • "I imagine I owe you an explanation," Mr. Tim said.

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  • I owe you my life.

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  • "I owe you one for bringing me back from the dead," he whispered into her hair.

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  • I'll owe you two.

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  • "Look, once again I owe you big time," she said.

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  • "I guess we owe it to Howie and Julie to hear what they have to say," I said as we settled in the living room.

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  • I'll owe you one.

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  • You owe me some explanations.

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  • Much that I hold sweetest, much that I hold most precious, I owe to her.

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  • You owe the others some answers too, not just me.

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  • I owe you one.

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  • "And, if your excellency will allow me to express my opinion," he continued, "we owe today's success chiefly to the action of that battery and the heroic endurance of Captain Tushin and his company," and without awaiting a reply, Prince Andrew rose and left the table.

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  • I wanted him to owe me.

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  • Did Deidre owe a debt?

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  • "She wasn't best friends with Rhyn."' "I'll owe you a favor of your choosing, if you can make these work," Gabe said.

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  • You owe Gabriel one, the silver- haired man said.

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  • Anyway, I suppose I owe him something for the three years he bossed me around.

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  • The members of both chambers owe their election to universal suffrage; but the Senate is not elected directly by the people and the Chamber of Deputies is.

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  • It is to their pages that we owe nearly all that we know of the life of ancient Christianity.

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  • In different gratings the lengths of the spectra and their distances from the axis were inversely proportional to the grating interval, while with a given grating the distances of the various spectra from the axis were as i, 2, 3, &c. To Fraunhofer we owe the first accurate measurements of wave-lengths, and the method of separating the overlapping spectra by a prism dispersing in the perpendicular direction.

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  • The town is supposed to owe its origin to the foundation of a convent on the spot by Itta or Iduberge, wife of Pippin of Landen.

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  • Herodotus (l.c.), to whom with Hippocrates (De acre', &c. 24, sqq.) we owe our earliest knowledge (Homer, Il.

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  • The chief points of correspondence between these two great land masses, besides the southward tapering, are as follows: - (i) The areas of ancient fundamental rocks of the north-east (Laurentian highlands of North America, uplands of Guiana in South America), which have remained without significant deformation, although suffering various oscillations of level, since ancient geological times; (2) the highlands of the southeast (Appalachians and Brazilian highlands) with a north-east south-west crystalline axis near the ocean, followed by a belt of deformed and metamorphosed early Palaeozoic strata, and adjoined farther inland by a dissected plateau of nearly horizontal later Palaeozoic formations - all greatly denuded since the ancient deformation of the mountain axis, and seeming to owe their present altitude to broad uplifts of comparatively modern geological date; (3) the complex of younger mountains along the western side of the continents (Western highlands, or Cordilleras, of North America; Andean Cordilleras of South America) of geologically modern deformation and upheaval, with enclosed basins and abundant volcanic action, but each a system in itself, disconnected and not standing in alignment; (4) confluent lower lands between the highlands, giving river drainage to the north (Mackenzie, Orinoco), east (St Lawrence, Amazon), and south (Mississippi, La Plata).

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  • Thus it is to Luther a matter of indifference whether or not Moses wrote the Pentateuch; the books of Chronicles he definitely pronounces less credible than those of Kings, and he considers that the books of Isaiah, Jeremiah and Hosea probably owe their present form to later hands.

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  • Though not endowed with the strength and originality of mind that characterized Tyndale's work, Coverdale showed great discrimination in the handling and use of his authorities, and moreover a certain delicacy and happy ease in his rendering of the Biblical text, to which we owe not a few of the beautiful expressions of our present Bible.

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  • "Mr. Randolph," answered the innkeeper, "you have paid your bill and don't owe me a cent.

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  • If our army is well organized and strong and has withdrawn to Drissa without suffering any defeats, we owe this entirely to Barclay.

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  • If you do your family this favor, they will owe you one.

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  • No, you owe me about thirty.

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  • If it doesn't, you owe me nothing.

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  • "I owe you an apology for not telling you sooner," he added.

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  • I think you owe me an apology, Mr. Cynic.

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  • Yes, my dear Monsieur Pierre, I owe you a fine votive candle for saving me from that maniac....

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  • Kiki, I owe you.

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  • I owe you some bucks from selling them dishes we bought at last week's moving sale.

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  • If it does, wouldn't you rather take a chance to owe me than be in debt to Darkyn?

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  • "You already do owe me one favor," she reminded him.

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  • I owe you and I don't like having debts.

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  • "I owe you?" she echoed.

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  • …and you, Rhyn, who should owe me something for freeing you from the depths of Hell!

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  • You owe me this, if nothing else!

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  • I still owe you a favor.

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  • Besides, if they buy the fact Edith Shipton is nuts, maybe they don't feel they owe her the normal concern they'd give a sane spouse.

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  • Don't you think we owe it to ourselves to figure out what all this means?

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  • I guess I owe you an explanation.

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  • You're in uncharted territory there, but I truly believe you owe it to yourselves to at least try.

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  • I think you owe me a dance for being such a wise-ass.

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  • We don't owe millions, or have lovers, or rare diseases, or tons of life insurance, or work for the CIA, or do drugs or any of that.

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  • You owe a responsibility to Mrs. Wassermann!

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  • "I owe you one for delivering your buddy Baratto to us," he said.

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  • You don't know what you owe... what he owes?

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  • "You owe me a boon," she said.

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  • I don't owe you an explanation.

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  • And didn't she owe him a kiss for saving her, especially since she planned on stealing from him?

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  • "You owe me," he replied in the same tone.

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  • I owe you one, Xander.

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  • The court of brotherhood was formerly called the brotheryeeld, brodall or brodhull; and the name guestling seems to owe its origin to the fact that the officials of the "members" were at first in the position of invited guests.

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  • William founded and richly endowed the abbey at Arbroath, and many of the Scottish towns owe their origin to his charters.

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  • To him we owe the exploration of the coast for about goo m.

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  • The general administration of the Factories and Shops Acts, to which the special boards owe their being, is vested in a chief inspector of factories, subject to the control of the minister of Labour in matters of policy.

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  • It is to the collections formed by these baru-priests as a guidance for themselves and as a basis of instruction for those in training for the priesthood that we owe our knowledge of the parts of the liver to which particular attention was directed, of the signs noted, and of the principles guiding the interpretation of the signs.

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  • He was the real founder of the Romantic school; to him more than to any other member of the school we owe the revolutionizing and germinating ideas which influenced so profoundly the development of German literature at the beginning of the 19th century.

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  • published in 1553 owe their form and style almost entirely to the hand of Cranmer.

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  • declares that those who owe military service for their lands shall not be called upon to perform more than the due amount of such service.

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  • Ceratella stands in much the same relation to the Stylasteridae that Hydractinia does to the Milleporidae, in both cases the chitinous perisarc being replaced by the solid coenosteum to which the hydrocorallines owe the second half of their name.

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  • They may bear accessory filaments or tentilla (f'), covered thickly with batteries of nematocysts, to which these organisms owe their great powers of -offence and defence.

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  • The first, a religious romance of remarkable interest, may owe its preservation to the charm of its style, the others to the accident that they were attributed by mistake to a famous apostle.

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  • To the first we owe the secure foundation.

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  • We owe to Buffon the recognition of the limitation of groups of species to regions separated from one another by natural barriers.

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  • Thus Asclepiadeae and Orchideae owe their extraordinary floral complexity to adaptation to insect fertilization.

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  • Both towns owe their prosperity to their situation in the most fertile part of the valley of the Isere.

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  • The ante-Nicene age yields priceless records of the early struggles of Christianity; from it we have received specimens of the early apologetic and the early polemic of the Church, the first essays of Christian philosophy, Christian correspondence, Christian biblical interpretation: we owe to it.

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  • To his pen we owe Lettre a M.

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  • It was to it that we owe the erection of the Basilica Petriana at Classe (396-425), which has entirely disappeared, of the churches of S.

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  • The building activity of the Gothic kings was continued by Justinian, to whose time we owe the completion of S.

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  • To the careful restorations of the last named the buildings of Ravenna owe much.

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  • The chief record of the dialect or patois we owe to the goddess Angitia, whose chief temple and grove stood at the south-west corner of Lake Fucinus, near the inlet to the emissarius of Claudius (restored by Prince Torlonia), and the modern village of Luco.

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  • The fables of the phoenix and of the conduct of the wild ass and the ape at the time of the equinox owe their origin to astronomical symbols belonging to the.

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  • All these are involved in the earth movements to which the mountains of the island owe their formation, but the Miocene beds (with Clypeaster) and later deposits lie almost undisturbed upon the coasts and the low-lying ground.

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  • They possibly owe their existence to the volcanic agencies which are known to extend from Sumatra across this part of the Indian Ocean.

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  • There are, it is true, mountain ranges which are formed of folded beds; but in many cases the direction of the chains is different from that of the folds, so that the ranges must owe their elevation to other causes; and the folds, moreover, are of ancient date, for the most part Archaean or Palaeozoic. The configuration of the region is largely due to faulting, trough-like or tray-like depressions being formed, and the intervening strips, which have not been depressed, standing up as mountain ridges.

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  • Others, which were considered of fundamental importance, owe their position in modern economics and the form in which they are stated to the " tradition of the elders."

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  • Later systems of classification owe much to anatomy, and the pioneers in the modern advances in this respect were A.

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  • The library is said to owe its origin to Petrarch's donation of his books to the republic. Most of these have now disappeared.

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  • This was the part of his work on which Bacon most prided himself, and in it, we may add, he seems to owe most to the Arab writers Kindi and Alhazen.

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  • We owe to his pen curious remarks on English and Swiss customs, valuable notes on the remains of antique art in Rome, and a singularly striking portrait of Jerome of Prague as he appeared before the judges who condemned him to the stake.

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  • None of the numerous publications which we owe to Buchon can be described as thoroughly scholarly; but they have been of great service to history, and those concerning the East have in especial the value of original research.

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  • A great number of the public institutions owe their origin to the munificence of patriotic Greeks, among whom Andreas Syngros and George Averoff may be especially mentioned.

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  • The importance of ascertaining the proximate composition of bodies was clearly realized by Otto Tachenius; but the first systematic investigator was Robert Boyle, to whom we owe the introduction of the term analysis.

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  • But with Wagner, just as there are people who have never tried to follow a sonata but who have been awakened by his music-dramas to a sense of the possibilities of serious music, so there are lovers of music who avow that they owe to Wagner their appreciation of poetry.

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  • One of the best instructions for the manufacture of globes we owe to Altmutter of Vienna.

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  • The Bureau of the Indo-Chinese general staff, has published a map of Indo-China, including Cambodia, in 45 sheets (1: 200,000, 1895), while to the service geographique de l'Indo-Chine, organized in 1899, we owe a Carte de l'Indo-Chine (I :500,000).

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  • The result was that these books became "Christian" documents; it is entirely to Christian, not to Jewish, tradition that we owe their preservation.

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  • Setters owe their name to their having been trained originally to crouch when marking game, so as to admit of the net with which the quarry was taken being drawn over their heads.

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  • The class of sages to whom we owe the Wisdom Books did not arise till a change had come over the national fortunes and life.

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  • Middendorff's journey (1844-1845) to north-eastern Siberia - contemporaneous with Castren's journeys for the special study of the Ural-Altaian languages - directed attention to the far north and awakened interest in the Amur, the basin of which soon became the scene of the expeditions of Akhte and Schwarz (1852), and later on (1854-1857) of the Siberian expedition to which we owe so marked an advance in our knowledge of East Siberia.

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  • Indeed Mechnikov, to whom we owe much of our knowledge of these forms, calls them "creeping Nematoda."

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  • In geography he found a field hardly touched since Samuel Bochart, in whose footsteps he followed in the Spicilegium geographiae hebraeorum exterae post Bochartum (1769-1780); and to his impulse we owe the famous Eastern expedition conducted by Carsten Niebuhr.

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  • Besides this most important contribution to the general fabric of dynamical science, we owe to Lagrange several minor theorems of great elegance, - among which may be mentioned his theorem that the kinetic energy imparted by given impulses to a material system under given constraints is a maximum.

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  • through the French territories of Cambodia and Cochin China, and to its annual overflow these countries owe their extraordinary fertility.

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  • Scores of towns, too, owe their origin and enlargement to the care of the Angevin princes, who were lavish of privileges and charters, and saw to it that the high-roads were clear of robbers.

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  • von Fraunhofer that we owe most of our knowledge upon this subject.

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  • At Reims he seems to have studied and lectured for many years, having amongst his pupils Hugh Capet's son Robert, afterwards king of France, and Richer, to whose history we owe almost every detail of his master's early life.

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  • But a baggy kind of knickerbockers is represented in old 1 Joseph's familiar " coat of many colours," which we owe to the Septuagint, can perhaps be justified: R.

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  • It is largely to researches on the bone marrow that we owe our present knowledge of the origin and the classification of the different cellular elements of the blood, both erythrocytes or red corpuscles, and the series of granular leucocytes or white corpuscles.

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  • According to our present knowledge of physiological and pathological processes, we must regard the cell as the ultimate biological unit - a unit of structure and a unit of function; this was first put forward by Schleiden in 1838, and by Schwann in 1839, but we owe to Virchow the full recognition of the fundamental importance of the living cell in all the processes of life, whether in health or disease.

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  • von Barensprung (1822-1865) and Ludwig Traube (1818-1876) did the same service; but it is to the work of Karl August Wunderlich (1815-1877) that we owe the establishment of this means of precision as a method of regular observation both in pathology and in clinical medicine.

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  • To James Matthews Duncan (1826-1890) we chiefly owe a saner and broader comprehension of the relative importance of the local and the general conditions which enter into the causation of uterine and ovarian disorders.

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  • Hallonp ? ?s `Owe' y  ?? ?

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  • But if the hymns in the two introductory chapters owe even their Greek form in any measure to him, he was a poet of no mean order.

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  • It is largely to this practice that the Sikhs owe the superiority of their physique over their surrounding Hindu neighbours.

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  • To this remarkable combination of properties more than to anything else the ordinary metals owe their wide application in the mechanical arts.

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  • Commercial coppers sometimes owe their good qualities to this compensating influence.

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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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  • The 400,000 Syrian Christians ("Christians of St Thomas," see Thomas, St) who live in Malabar no doubt owe their origin to Nestorian missionaries, the stories of the evangelization of India by the Apostles Thomas and Bartholomew having no real historical foundation, and the Indian activity of Pantaenus of Alexandria having proved fruitless, in whatever part of India it may have been exercised.

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  • To this circumstance we probably owe the compilation of his chronicle.

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  • As to later forms of religion, he appears to have held that they owe their vitality to their embodiment of the deep-seated moral feelings of our common humanity.

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  • To his function as a preacher we owe some of his most characteristic and stimulating works, especially the discourses by which it may be said he won his way to wide and influential recognition - Endeavours after the Christian Life, 1st series, 1843; 2nd series, 1847; Hours of Thought, 1st series, 1876; 2nd series, 1879; the various hymn-books he issued at Dublin in 1831, at Liverpool in 1840, in London in 1873; and the Home Prayers in 1891.

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  • All students of the ceramic art know that the monochrome porceMonochro- lains of China owe their beauty to the fact that the;afic t color is in the glaze, not under it.

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  • France We owe the literary journal to France, where it soon attained to a degree of importance unapproached in any other country.

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  • It is also probably to a non-Babylonian source that we owe the prescription of vegetarian or herb diet in Gen.

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  • better than at any other period of Roman history, and this knowledge we owe to Martial.

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  • This singular phenomenon is supposed to owe its appearance to an accumulation of gas, formed by the decay of vegetable matter, detaching and raising to the surface the matted weeds which cover the floor of the lake at this point.

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  • They owe their origin to M'.

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  • In England we owe much to Professors C. A.

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  • To him we owe the distinction between canonical and apocryphal writings; in the Prologus Galeatus prefixed to his version of Samuel and Kings, he says that the church reads the Apocrypha "for the edification of the people, not for confirming the authority of ecclesiastical doctrines."

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  • Of the principal later writers whose works are extant, and to whom we owe what little knowledge we possess of the labours of their predecessors, mention will be made hereafter.

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  • Machiavelli now entered upon a period of life to which we owe the great works that have rendered his name immortal.

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  • To Dollond in 1754 we owe the combination of Savary's idea of the divided object-glass with Bouguer's method of measurement, and the construction of the first really practical heliometers.

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  • To Weizsacker we owe the first statement of this theory.

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  • For many of the facts, the discovery of which we owe to the literary critics, have made the assumption of an absolute unity in the details of the Apocalypse a practical impossibility.

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  • For the elucidation of these foreign elements a new method - the traditional-historical - is necessary, and to the brilliant scholar Gunkel we owe its origination.

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  • To a reviser in Domitian's reign we owe 8,12-14 and 6b, a clause in 9, brat opri ...

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  • They owe their origin to depressions of the earth's crust of no very wide extent and not running very far into the continental mass, and geologically they are of recent age and still subject to change.

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  • In these respects they contrast with the great oceans which owe their origin to the most extensive and the profoundest depressions of the crust, date back at least to Mesozoic times, and have perhaps remained permanently in their present position from still remoter ages.

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  • Harrar is believed to owe its foundation to Arab immigrants from the Yemen in the 7th century of the Christian era.

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  • 796), a Welsh writer to whom we owe the Historic Britonum, lived and wrote in Brecknock or Radnor.

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  • In the vicinity of Lakes Nyasa and Tanganyika, sandstones and shales of Lower Karroo age and yielding seams of coal are considered to owe their position and preservation to being let down by rift faults into hollows of the crystalline rocks.

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  • To him the people of Italy owe a great debt, for if he failed in his object he at least materialized the idea of the Risorgimento in a practical shape, and the charges which the Republicans and demagogues brought against him were monstrously unjust.

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  • To them we owe not merely the possession of the greatest works of Greek intellect, but the possession of them in a readable state.

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  • The most celebrated critics were Zenodotus; Aristophanes of Byzantium, to whom we owe the theory of Greek accents; Crates of Mallus; and Aristarchus of Samothrace, confessedly the coryphaeus of criticism.

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  • The founder of the mathematical school was the celebrated Euclid (Eucleides); among its scholars were Archimedes; Apollonius of Perga, author of a treatise on Conic Sections; Eratosthenes, to whom we owe the first measurement of the earth; and Hipparchus, the founder of the epicyclical theory of the heavens, afterwards called the Ptolemaic system, from its most famous expositor, Claudius Ptolemaeus.

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  • But that space and time, matter and cause should owe their origin to the action of the mind has always seemed paradoxical to common sense.

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  • They are covered with a fur to which they owe their chief commercial value; this consists of two kinds of hair - the one close-set, silky and of a greyish colour, the other much coarser and longer, and of a reddish brown.

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  • Though part of the plumage in many sun-birds gleams with metallic lustre, they owe much of their beauty to feathers which are not lustrous, though almost as vivid,' and the most wonderful combination of the brightest colours - scarlet, purple, blue, green and yellow - is often seen in one and the same bird.

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  • of that mortal God, to which we owe under the immortal God, our peace and defence."

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  • Smith, though recognizing the unpleasantness of beats, could not accept Sauveur's theory, and, indeed, it received no acceptance till it was rediscovered by Helmholtz, to whose investigations, recorded in his Sensations of Tone, we owe its satisfactory establishment.

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  • The natives of protected states owe not only allegiance to them, but also certain duties, ill defined, to the protecting state.

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  • Further, its opening seems modelled on the lines of the preface to Luke's Gospel, to which, along with Acts, it may owe something of its very conception as a reasoned appeal to the lover of truth.

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  • We owe to its realization by them the constitution and nomenclature of the twelve signs of the zodiac. Assyrian cylinders and inscriptions indicate for the familiar series of our text-books an antiquity of some four thousand years.

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  • No one thing about it commended it to all, and to no one thing alone did it owe its victory, but to the fact that it met a greater variety of needs and met them more satisfactorily than any other movement of the age.

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  • It is to him that we owe many of our most important fragments of the dramatists, particularly of Euripides.

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  • The great Gardens at Berlin were founded in 1844, and belong to a private company, but owe much to the interest and beneficence of the Royal House.

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  • He wrote a number of comedies, to one of which, La Belle Plaideuse, Moliere's L'Avare is said to owe something; and also some volumes of verse.

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  • In the 5th century we may place Hesychius of Alexandria, the compiler of the most extensive of our ancient Greek lexicons, and Proclus, the author of a chrestomathy, to the extracts from which (as preserved by Photius) we owe almost all our knowledge of the contents of the lost epics of early Greece.

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  • The Stassfurt minerals owe their industrial importance to their solubility in water and consequent ready amenability to chemical operations.

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  • The Harpacticidae owe their name to the genus Arpacticus (Milne-Edwards, 1840).

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  • Deperet points also that we owe to Cuvier the first clear expression of the idea of the increasing organic perfection of all forms of life from the lower to the higher horizons, and that, while he believed that extinctions were due to sudden revolutions on the surface of the earth, he also set forth the pregnant ideas that the renewals of animal life were by migration from other regions unknown, and that these migrations were favoured by alternate elevations and depressions which formed various land routes between great continents and islands.

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  • We owe especially to Willy Ki kenthal, Eberhard Fraas, S.W.

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  • Leeuwenhoek, to whom we also owe the discovery of Bacteria and ciliate Infusoria.

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  • Asplanchnaceae, plankton, dwellers in small pools, are, however, ovoid, and Trochosphaera is spherical and must owe its floating powers to the low density of the liquid in its enormously dilated bodycavity.

    0
    0
  • It is, therefore, in all likelihood to the zeal of Wycliffe and his followers that we owe the two noble 1 4 th-century translations of the Bible which tradition has always associated with his name, and which are the earliest complete renderings that we possess of the Holy Scriptures into English.4 The first of these, the so-called Early Version, was probably completed about 1382, at all events before 1384, the year of Wycliffe's death.

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  • To Mitrophanow (1883-1884) and Danilewsky (1885-1889) we owe the first serious attempts to study the comparative anatomy of these haematozoa.

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  • He, moreover, sought in the events of his own life a verification of the theory of planetary influences; and it is to this practice that we owe the summary record of each year's occurrences which, continued almost to his death, affords for his biography a slight but sure foundation.

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  • Evi-Jently, therefore, the Appalachians as we now see them are not the still surviving remnants of the mountains of late Palaeozoic deformation; they owe their present height chiefly to the Tertiary upwaroing and uoliftinr.

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  • Many small lakes in the lowland appear to owe their basins to the solution of the limestones.

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  • We are thus presented with a view of the literature of the age which is much more characteristic and comprehensive than that given by the brilliant poet to whom we owe the Ilamasa, and enables us to form a better judgment on the general level of poetic achievement.

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  • Old alluvial deposits are left high above the existing level of many rivers, in the form of "terraces" of gravel and loam, the streams to which these owe their existence having modified their courses and cut deeper channels; such are the alluvial gravels and brick-earths upon which much of "greater London" is built.

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  • Foremost among those who between 1840 and 1880 laboured in this field are the French zoologists Henri Milne-Edwards° and Lacaze Duthiers, 10 to the latter of whom we owe the most accurate dissections and beautiful illustrations of a number of different types.

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  • Lord Rayleigh, to whom we owe the first general discussion of the theory of the spectroscope, found by observation that if two spectroscopic lines of frequencies n1 and n, are observed in an instrument, they are just seen as two separate lines when the centre of the central diffraction band of one coincides with the first minimum intensity of the other.

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  • Halm,' to whom we owe a careful comparison of the above equation with the observed frequencies in a great number of spectra, attached perhaps too much weight to the fact that it is capable of representing both line and band spectra.

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  • The details of this antagonism, as well as nearly all our knowledge of this valuable drug, we owe to Sir Thomas Fraser, who introduced it into therapeutics.

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    0
  • This final distinction between bodily and spiritual substances we owe to Descartes.

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  • He therefore confined his attention to several practical arts and trades; and to these labours we owe his Beitrdge zur Geschichte der Erfindungen (1780-1805), translated into English as the History of Inventions - a work in which he relates the origin, history and recent condition of the various machines, utensils, &c., employed in trade and for domestic purposes.

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  • The Historiated Bible, the Letter from Heaven, the Wanderings through Heaven and Hell, the numerous Adam and Cross legends, the religious poems of the "Kaleki perehozhie" and other similar productions owe their dissemination to a large extent to the activity of the Bogomils of Bulgaria, and their successors in other lands.

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  • We owe to Newton (1642-1727) the consolidation of the views which were current in his time into one coherent and universal Galileo- system, sometimes called the Galileo-Newton theory, Newton Theory.

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  • 2 The next great advance in the study of the Tibetan language we owe to the labours of H.

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  • One kind of work practised with great zeal and success by the Studite monks, was the copying of manuscripts, so that to them and to the schools that went forth from them we owe a great number of existing Greek MSS.

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  • Even to-day the ignorant peasantry of many European countries, Russia, Galicia and elsewhere, believe that all disease is the work of demons, and that medicinal herbs owe their curative properties to their being the materialized forms of benevolent spirits.

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  • was not the view of B, Transverse section through a stronger Tulasne, though we owe branch with the point of origin of an to him the designation adventitious branch (sa).

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    0
  • They owe their capacity to live under the most inhospitable conditions to the dual nature of the organism, and to their capacity to withstand extremes of heat, cold and drought without destruction.

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    0
  • Most of the missions in Central Africa owe their origin to the spirit it aroused.

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    0
  • It is to him we owe the commentaries on seven of the shorter canonical books, consisting almost entirely of verses, and also the commentary on the Netti, perhaps the oldest Pali work outside the canon.

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    0
  • The identification of the author of the second Gospel with Mark, which we owe to tradition, enables us to fill in our picture of him a little further.

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    0
  • Nearly all the moisture that is precipitated during six or seven months is stored up in the form of snow, and is gradually diffused in the course of the succeeding summer; even in the hottest and driest seasons the reserves accumulated during a long preceding period of years in the form of glaciers are available to maintain the regular flow of the greater streams. Nor is this all; the lakes that fill several of the main valleys on the southern side of the Alps are somewhat above the level of the plains of Lombardy and Venetia, and afford an inexhaustible supply of water, which, from a remote period, has been used for that system of irrigation to which they owe their proverbial fertility.

    0
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  • - The Alps owe the richness and beauty of their plant life partly to their position as the natural boundary between the M.

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  • It may be questioned whether there is any other writer to whom the Germans owe a deeper debt of gratitude.

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    0
  • It is believed that the bluish colour of many clays and limestones is referable to the presence of finely divided pyrites, and it is known that certain deposits of blue mud now forming around continental shores owe their colour, in part, to disseminated iron sulphide.

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    0
  • Alloy steels and cast irons are those which owe their properties chiefly to the presence of one or more elements other than carbon.

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  • steel used for cutting as distinguished from grinding, seems to owe its hardness.

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    0
  • In and after the later part of the 5th century it received many Celtic immigrants from the British Isles, fleeing (it is said) from the Saxons; and the Celtic dialect which the Bretons still speak is thought to owe its origin to these immigrants.

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  • They owe not a little to Descartes, for Pascal's indebtedness to his predecessor is unquestionable from the literary side, whatever may be the case with the scientific. But Descartes had had neither the opportunity, nor the desire, nor probably the power, to write anything of the literary importance of the Provinciales.

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  • West of Berlin the Havel widens into what are called the I3avel lakes, to which the environs of Potsdam owe their charms. In general the soil of the North German plain cannot be termed fertile, the cultivation nearly everywhere requiring severe and constant labor.

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    0
  • To the connection of their kingdom with the Empire they owe the fact that for centuries they were the most divided of European nations, and that they have only recently begun to create a genuinely united state.

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    0
  • owe their position at the end of the collection to their peculiar contents, which differ from all the other suras; they are protecting spells for the faithful.

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    0
  • The Moslem inhabitants are mainly of Turkoman origin, and used to owe fealty to chieftains of the family of Chapan Oglu, whose headquarters were at Yuzgat in Cappadocia.

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  • of desert, seems to owe its existence to movements similar to those which determined the valley itself.

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  • Under Kalan we first hear of the Burjite Mamelukes, who owe their name to the citadel (Burj) of Cairo, where 37C0 of the whole number of 12,000 Mamelukes maintained by this sovereign were quartered.

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    0
  • The monarchy is declared to owe its origin to the surrender of the supreme authority by the Estates to the king.

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    0
  • It is to this latter source that we owe the account of the birth of Moses and of his education at the court of Pharaoh (ii.

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  • 7) presents a series of difficulties which probably owe their origin to the editorial activity of R P, who appears to have transferred to the beginning of the wanderings a number of incidents which rightly belong to the end.

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  • Besides these works of Alfred's, the Saxon Chronicle almost certainly, and a Saxon Martyrology, of which fragments only exist, probably owe their inspiration to him.

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    0
  • 'The leaf-forms are very varied and owe their existence to the advantage accruing from the exposure of a large surface to the influence of the light.

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    0
  • He himself says, "I owe more to Hamilton than to any other influence."

    0
    0
  • Ludlow was a borough by prescription in the 13th century, but the burgesses owe most of their privileges to their allegiance to the house of York.

    0
    0
  • Over much of this region they owe their preservation largely to the mass of lavas poured over them in Tertiary time.

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  • The volcanic episode to which these plateaus owe their origin was one of the most important in the geological history of Great Britain.

    0
    0
  • But the real interest of Dortmund centres in its vast industries, which owe their development to the situation of the town in the centre of the great Westphalian coal basin.

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  • He succeeded Haiiy as professor of mineralogy in the Museum of Natural History; but he did not confine himself to mineralogy, for it is to him that we owe the division of Reptiles into the four orders of Saurians, Batrachians, Chelonians and Ophidians.

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  • They may have owed their origin to the Roman galleys: they did without doubt owe their sails to them.

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    0
  • To Strassburg we owe Goethe's first important drama, Gotz von Berlichingen, or, as it was called in its earliest form, Geschichte Gottfriedens von Berlichingen dramatisiert (not published until 1831).

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  • As a poet, his fame has undergone many vicissitudes since his death, ranging from the indifference of the "Young German" school to the enthusiastic admiration of the closing decades of the 19th century - an enthusiasm to which we owe the Weimar Goethe-Gesellschaft (founded in 1885) and a vast literature dealing with the poet's life and work; but the fact of his being Germany's greatest poet and the master of her classical literature has never been seriously put in question.

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  • It was as a teacher, however, that Adams rendered his most valuable services, and many American historical scholars owe their training and to a considerable extent their enthusiasm to him.

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    0
  • Especially in the art of metal-work Spain was much influenced in the 15th and 16th centuries by both Italy and Germany, so that numberless Spanish objects produced at that time owe little or nothing to native designers.

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  • One of the most valuable characteristics of the iron alloys is their capacity for hardening, which they owe in the main to the presence of certain small percentages of carbon relatively to minute quantities of other elements: as manganese, tungsten, nickel and others of less importance.

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  • As the elevation continued, they were sometimes involved in the folding to which the mountains owe their origin.

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  • (P. LA.) i We owe our knowledge of the geology of Afghanistan almost entirely to the observations of C. L.

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  • The best biographical sketch of Thorbecke we owe to the late Professor Buys, his principal scholar and devoted friend, whose biography appeared in 1876 at Tiel.

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  • To Salah Bey, who ruled from 1770 to 1792, we owe most of the existing Moslem buildings.

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  • But we owe something to the Irish practice which first popularized the idea of maintaining a strict supervision over convicts in a state of conditional release, and it reconciled us to a system which was long wrongfully stigmatized as espionage.

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  • Taken as a whole, the lieutenantgovernorship consists of the richest wheat-bearing country in India, irrigated both naturally by the rivers which take their rise in the northern mountains, and artificially by the magnificent system of canals which owe their origin to British enterprise.

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  • 24) we owe the triple distinction into inference from particular to particular (irapf16ecy i ug, example, or what we call " analogy "), inference from particular to universal (i raywy17, induction), and inference from universal to particular (ouXXoyco-Os, syllogism, or deduction).

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  • If Alexander is responsible for such doctrines as that of the intellectus acquisitus, it is to Porphyry, with his characteristically Platonist preference for the doctrine of universals, and for classification, that we owe the scholastic preoccupation with the realist controversy, and with the quinque votes, i.e.

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  • The pioneers of the Renaissance owe something of their strength to their training in the developments which the system that they overthrew underwent during this period.

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    0
  • That impatience of authority to which we owe the Renaissance, the Reformation and the birth of Nationalism, is not stilled by the downfall of Aristotle as the nomen appellativum of the schools.

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  • combination of this doctrine with a tendency to think chiefly of experiment, of the controlled addition or subtraction of these elements one at a time, that we owe the theoretically premature linking of a as effect to A as cause.

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  • It is to internal combustion that they owe their success, for it enables them to get all the heat of combustion into the working substance, to use a relatively very high temperature at the top of the range, and at the same time to escape entirely the drawbacks that arise in the air-engine proper through the need of conveying heat to the air through a metallic shell.

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  • To Franklin also we owe the important knowledge that the electric charge resides really in the glass and not in the metal coatings, and that when a condenser has been charged the metallic coatings can be exchanged for fresh ones and yet the electric charge of the condenser remains.

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  • Little is positively known of the wild stock to which we owe our tame birds, nor can the period of its reintroduction (for there is apparently no evidence of its domestication being continuous from the time of the Romans) be assigned more than roughly to that of the African discoveries of the Portuguese.

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  • An extremely rich dynasty in the Upper Niger was supposed to owe its wealth to a serpent in a well which received yearly a maiden attired as a bride; the cessation of the practice brought drought and sickness (Hartland iii.

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  • Excluding some of alluvial formation at the mouths of many of the rivers, and others along the shore which owe their existence to volcanic upheaval, the principal islands are Banguey and Balambangan at the northern extremity, Labuan, a British colony off the west coast of the territory of North Borneo, and the Karimata Islands off the south-west coast.

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  • So far as concerns the residue of powers unallotted to the central or federal authority, the separate states retain unimpaired their individual sovereignty, and the citizens of a federation consequently owe a double allegiance, one to the state, and the other to the federal government.

    0
    0
  • In the recovery of a more real standard, we owe much to men like Mommsen, Ramsay, Blass and Harnack, trained amid other methods and traditions than those which had brought the constructive study of Acts almost to a deadlock.

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  • On the other hand, considering the late date of the authority for the Scandinavian traditions, we cannot be sure that the latter may not owe some of their material to English minstrels.

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  • purgatorium, from purgare, to purge), according to Roman Catholic faith, a state of suffering after death in which the souls of those who die in venial sin, and of those who still owe some debt of temporal punishment for mortal sin, are rendered fit to enter heaven.

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  • To Turner's name, repeated by Gesner and other authors, we owe the introduction by Linnaeus of Sterna into scientific nomenclature.

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    0
  • Cantharides owe their value to the presence of a peculiar chemical principle, to which the name cantharidin has been given.

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  • Even in copies of Jerome this is transformed into millibus; and it is perhaps not impossible that to this misreading we may indirectly owe the "thousands" in the Ursula legend.

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  • It is to du Fay also that we owe the abolition of the distinction between electrics and non-electrics.

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  • But for this sudden revival of Cymric literature under the patronage of Elizabeth (for the obtaining of which Wales must ever owe a deep debt of gratitude to Bishop Richard Davies, " her second St David "), there is every reason to believe that the ancient language of the Principality must either have drifted into a number of corrupt dialects, as it then showed symptoms of doing, or else have tended to ultimate extinction, much as the Cornish tongue perished in the 17th century.

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  • owe the Nicene creed (325), but this is now abandoned by the best authorities on all sides.

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  • Talmud by the Qaraites in their controversies with the Rabbis we owe the preservation of this recension, incomplete though it is.

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  • Jacobi), but the assertion that we owe the present division of the chapters of the Vulgate to him is false.

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  • against usury) the greatest part of the deeds now in use both in England and Scotland owe their original forms" (i.

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  • After the departure of the Romans the baths seem to have been long neglected, but were again frequented in the 16th century, when the chapel of St Anne was hung round with the crutches of those who were supposed to owe their cure to her healing powers; these interesting relics were destroyed at the Reformation.

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  • Extensive deposits of the salt (called caliche in its crude, impure state) in the provinces of Tacna, Tarapaca, Antofagasta and Atacama owe their existence to the rainless character of the climate.

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  • To the latter fact we owe a contemporary description of it by Xenophon.

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  • To Edward Jenner we owe the discovery that vaccination protects against smallpox, and it is now generally acknowledged that smallpox and vaccine are ' Quoted by Weir Mitchell, "Researches on the Venom of the Rattlesnake," Smithsonian Contributions (1860), p. 97.

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  • Simple thermal waters are those which contain only a very small quantity of solids, and owe their efficacy chiefly to their temperature.

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  • In the well-known "rest" cure, which we owe to Weir Mitchell, forced feeding takes a prominent part.

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  • From this sprang the Lyrical Ballads, to which Coleridge contributed The Ancient Mariner, the Nightingale and two scenes from Osorio, and after much cogitation the book was published in 1798 at Bristol by Cottle, to whose reminiscences, often indulging too much in detail, we owe the account of this remarkable time.

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  • For this purpose a horse or mule is killed, and the carcase surrounded with palisades to which the condors are soon attracted by the prospect of food, for the weight of evidence seems to favour the opinion that those vultures owe their knowledge of the presence of carrion more to sight than to scent.

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  • It is to the Spaniards that we owe this valuable esculent..

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  • The Operas portuguezas of Antonio Jose da Silva, produced between 1733 and 1741, owe their name to the fact that arias, minuets and modinhas were interspersed with the prose dialogue, and if neither the plots, style, nor language are remarkable, they have a real comic force and a certain originality.

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  • Unio pictorum, the common river mussel (Thames), appears to owe its name to the fact that the shells were used at one time for holding water-colour paints as now shells of this species and of the sea mussel are used for holding gold and silver paint sold by artists' colourmen, but it has no other economic value.

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  • The towns owe their origin to two forts or castles, built on each side of the mouth of the Medina by Henry VIII.

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  • We do not owe entire place-names to Roman influence, with the exception of a few such as Chester, Chester-le-Street (L.

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  • Nor does the new relation make any change as to the nationality of the subjects of the two states, though in some countries facilities are afforded to the subjects of the Unterstaat to transfer their allegiance; and they owe a certain ill-defined degree of obedience to the protecting state.

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  • James Russell Lowell said, "To him more than to all other causes did the young martyrs of our Civil War owe the sustaining strength of thoughtful heroism that is so touching in every record of their lives."

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  • Again, many devices of civilization bear unmistakable marks of derivation from a lower source; thus the ancient Egyptian and Assyrian harps, which differ from ours in having no front pillar, appear certainly to owe this remarkable defect to having grown up through intermediate forms from the simple strung bow, the still used type of the most primitive stringed instrument.

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  • American man, for example, need not necessarily owe the minutest portion of his mental, religious, social or industrial development to remote contact with Asia or Europe, though he were proved to possess identical usages.

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  • The magnificent revenues derived from the profits of this manufacture were devoted by the monks to various purposes of benevolence, especially in the neighbouring villages, which owe to this source their churches, schools, hospitals, &c., &c., built and maintained at the expense of the monks.

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  • Some of these are undoubtedly faulted into their present positions, and to this they owe their preservation.

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  • It occurs in the urine, blood, tissues, and bones of animals, calcium phosphate forming about 58% of bones, which owe their rigidity to its presence.

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  • Deep wells owe their comparative immunity from pollution to the circumstances that the larger quantity of water yielded renders it worth while to pump that water and convey it by pipes from comparatively unpolluted areas; and that any impurities in the water must have passed through a considerable depth, and by far the larger part of them through a great length of filtering material, and must have taken so long a time to reach the well that their organic character has disappeared.

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  • Wilson, to whom we owe our first detailed knowledge of the nyanza.

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  • He was a Scythian by birth, and did not come to Rome till after 496; his learning was considerable for his times, and to him we owe the employment of the Christian era and a new way of reckoning Easter.

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    0
  • These drawbacks were felt a long time back, and to this feeling we owe two attempts at a supplementary codification which were made in the 16th century, both of which are "Liber known under the name of Liber septimus.

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  • The swainmote, held three times in the year, is the court to which all the freeholders within the forest owe suit and service, and of which the verderers are the judges.

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    0
  • To this renewed interest we owe his studies of men and women of note in France in the 17th century.

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    0
  • Lincoln was also given the right of electing its own magistrates in 1194, and many smaller places owe grants of more or less of municipal privilege to Hubert Walter acting in the name of the absent king.

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    0
  • The folding of the old rocks took place towards the close of the Palaeozoic era; but the faulting to which they owe their present position was probably Tertiary.

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  • He sought the courts of Tuscany and Naples and tried to enlist Frank sympathies, inventing (probably) the curious myth, so often credited since, that the Druses are of crusading origin and owe their name to the counts of Dreux.1 1 Sophisticated Druses still sometimes claim connexion with Rosicrucians, and a special relation to Scottish freemasons.

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  • They comprise Seil, Easdale, Torsay, Luing and Shuna, and owe their name to the fact that they are composed mainly of metamorphic rocks, Easdale, Torsay and Luing being entirely slate, Seil mostly slate with some porphyrite in the north, and Shuna gneissose.

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  • To him we owe the Recueil des actes du conzite de salut public ((vol.

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  • conspicuous feature is the broad line of dark green along its western side, formed by the olive-groves of Colonus and the gardens of the Academy, which owe their fertility to the waters of the Cephisus.

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  • We owe to him, too, some manuals used in his educational work; a grammar and works on rhetoric and dialectics.

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  • A separate tribe, the Filmans, i.e Finnmans, wander about the Pazyets, Motov and Pechenga tundras, and retain the peculiar dialect and the Lutheran creed which they owe to a former connexion with Sweden.

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  • Many of his most acute critics would be the first to admit how much they owe to his teaching.

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  • separated from one another by rocky promontories, appear to owe their origin to subsidences of the surface; whereas the fjords of the north-west peninsula, which make excellent harbours, and those of the east coast seem to be the result chiefly of erosion.

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  • The lakes of Iceland owe their origin to different causes, some being due to glacial erosion, others to volcanic subsidence.

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  • It was among the Scandinavian colonists of the British coasts that in the first generations after the colonization of Iceland therefrom a magnificent school of poetry arose, to which we owe works that for power and beauty can be paralleled in no Teutonic language till centuries after their date.

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  • To Greenland, Iceland's farthest colony, founded in the 10th century, we owe the two Lays of Atli, and probably HymiskviOa, which, though of a weirder, harsher cast, yet belong to the Western Isles school and not to Iceland.

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  • It is to this period of his life that we owe a revised and enlarged form of his Institutes, his Commentary on the Epistle to the Romans, and his Tract on the Lord's Supper.

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  • The families are grouped in townships or otherwise (qali) under the lesser chiefs, who again owe allegiance to the supreme chief of the matanitu or tribe.

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  • We also owe much of our knowledge of the alkaloid piperine to Fittig, who in collaboration with Ira Remsen established its constitution in 1871.

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  • The heresy was successfully stamped out in Britain, but distinct traces of it are to be found some three centuries later in Ireland, and it is to Irish monks on the European continent that we owe the preservation of the recently discovered copies of Pelagius's Commentary.

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  • This reform may have helped to foster the cultivation of the native literature, and it is possible that we owe to it the preservation of the Ulster epic. But the Irish were unfortunately incapable of rising above the saga, consisting of a mixture of prose and verse.

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  • De Lacy sublet the land among kinsmen and retainers, and to his grants the families of Nugent, Tyrell, Nangle, Tuyt, Fleming and others owe their importance in Irish history.

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  • Since the close of the Cretaceous period the Bohemian massif has remained above the sea; but the depression which lies immediately outside the Carpathian chain has at times been covered by an arm of the sea and at other times has been occupied by a chain of salt lakes, to which the salt deposits of Wieliczka and numerous brine springs owe their origin.

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  • As already noticed, the Malagasy owe to missionaries of the London Missionary Society their first school system and their first literature, in 1820 and subsequent years; 1 and for fifteen years all educational work was carried on by them, some 10,000 to 12,000 children having been instructed in their schools.

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  • A venerated tree in modern Palestine will owe its sanctity to some tradition, associating it, it may be, with some saint; the Israelites in their turn held the belief that the sacred tree at Hebron was one beneath which their first ancestor sat when three divine beings revealed themselves to him.

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  • It is highly probable that the churches of the south part of this district owe their origin to the munificence of the abbeys of Crowland and Spalding.

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  • In the vicinity are the villages of Joinville and Montpensier, which owe their origin to military camps established by Marshal Valee in 1838; and on the road to Medea are the tombs of the marabout Mahommed-el-Kebir, who died in 1580, and his two sons.

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  • Of the thousand years or more of effective Egyptian occupation many monuments exist, but on a broad general view it must be pronounced that they owe their fame more to the accident of survival than to any special intrinsic value.

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  • To astrological politics we owe the theory of heaven-sent rulers, instruments in the hands of Providence, and saviours of society.

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  • To him we owe the well-known catch, "Hark, the bonny Christ Church bells."

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  • (2) Self-interest, founded on the love of pleasure and the fear of pain, is the sole spring of judgment, action, affection; self-sacrifice is prompted by the fact that the sensation of pleasure outweighs the accompanying pain; it is thus the result of deliberate calculation; we have no liberty of choice between good and evil; there is no such thing as absolute right - ideas of justice and injustice change according to customs. (3) All intellects are equal; their apparent inequalities do not depend on a more or less perfect organization, but have their cause in the unequal desire for instruction, and this desire springs from passions, of which all men commonly well organized are susceptible to the same degree; and we can, therefore, all love glory with the same enthusiasm and we owe all to education.

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  • Yet probably to no one man, except perhaps to Washington, does American nationalism owe so much as to Hamilton.

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  • The commercial value of tea, coffee, wine and other beverages may be said to depend largely on the delicate aroma which they owe to the presence of minute quantities of ethereal oils.

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  • The curvature of the range around the Brazilian massif, and the position of the zone of older rocks upon the eastern flank, led Suess to the conclusion that the Andes owe their origin to an overthrust from east to west, and that the Vorland lies beneath the Pacific. In the south Wehrli and Burckhardt maintain that the thrust came from the west, and they look upon the ancient rocks of Argentina as the Vorland.

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  • To his anxiety again to trace back events to their first causes we owe, not only the careful inquiry (bk.

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  • A strong man offered himself in Bardaisan (q.v.; Bardesanes), to whom perhaps we owe the finest Syriac poem extant, the " Hymn of the Soul," though orthodoxy rejected him.

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  • (early in the 19th century) that plants owe their H remedial and poisonous qualities to small quantities of definite active principles, such as alkaloids and neutral bodies, which can be extracted in a chemically pure condition, had also a very important effect on its development.

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  • - This includes sulphuric, hydrochloric, nitric, phosphoric, tartaric, citric, acetic and lactic acids, all of which owe their action to their acidity.

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  • The large number of vegetable substances used as purgatives owe their action to an irritating effect upon the mucous membrane and the neuro-muscular apparatus of the bowel, whereby the secretions and peristalsis are more or less increased, as the result of which diarrhoea ensues.

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  • It is noteworthy that these mistranslations are for the most part found in Jeremiah - a fact which has rightly drawn scholars to the conclusion that we owe the LXX of Baruch i.-iii.

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  • All cultivated hemp belongs to the same species, Cannabis saliva; the special varieties such as Cannabis indica, Cannabis chinensis, &c., owe their differences to climate and soil, and they lose many of their peculiarities when cultivated in temperate regions.

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  • How much do I owe you, sir?

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  • He loves you; remember that and you owe him all the consideration you can muster.

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  • You and the Guardians gave me a second chance, B, and I owe it to you, and me, and the … the girl I hurt to make things right.

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  • I owe D my life.

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  • But" – she rushed on – "I want to clarify that I'm not going to owe you anything and there's no weird contract with fine print that says you get to claim my firstborn child or anything."

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  • …and you, Rhyn, who should owe me something for freeing you from the depths of Hell!

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  • "Right now, I owe my mate a rowdy night on the beach under the moonlight," he said.  He swung her up into his arms and strode towards the water.

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  • I may be obligated, but I also owe a life debt to this particular Guardian.

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  • Many climbers and walkers owe their lives to the shelter afforded by MBA maintained bothies.

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  • On reflection do you not think you too owe an apology to the Forum?

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  • bothyy climbers and walkers owe their lives to the shelter afforded by MBA maintained bothies.

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  • I am sure we owe him no such particular civility as to be obliged to say nothing HE may not like to hear.

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  • Cruiser style touring ability A conventional cruiser style touring ability A conventional cruiser's riding ergonomics owe little to practicality.

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  • This notice will inform members how much they owe or how much will be collected by direct debit over what period.

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  • It is to Austin that we owe the distinctive ethos of History at Lancaster.

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  • The Vale army is under the command of the Knight-Protector of the Vale, to whom all the Knights of the Vale owe fealty.

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  • forgive the small debts that others owe us?

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  • gyve unto Henrye Payge all somes of money as he dyd owe me at the fourte day of Aprill last past.

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  • intellect cannot estimate what we owe to woman, sir.

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  • itemized bill proving you owe the debt.

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  • knackered car, live in a small semi and owe money all over the place.

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  • And I owe most of it (some to the teacher) to murderous maths.

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  • We owe a debt of gratitude to Horatio for the financial aid he gave his orphaned nephews.

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  • What they require of us is not absolute, but only because we first owe obedience to our heavenly Father.

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  • Tom Clothier I perhaps owe having become a painter to flowers.

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  • Patronage politics are dominated by who knows who, who owes who, and how much they owe.

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  • Do not forget to note down any debts owed to you or any money you owe to others.

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  • paperwork burden is to get the Revenue to calculate what you owe.

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  • Does the free marriage owe anything to the analytic philosophy?

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  • priestly vocation, the source of my happiness, I owe to almighty God.

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  • I believe we owe it to our children and grandchildren to stay engaged and to help spread liberty, and to help reformers.

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  • To him we owe the symbols for and, a 2 and a 3, and the cube root sign.

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  • William did not, however, owe more service to the Crown than before, for in 1230 he paid scutage on 9?

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  • I figure we owe you one for this little shindig.

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  • You owe it to us all to resist him in this, even if you have no solicitude for yourself.

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  • A major stumbling block preventing this from occurring is the crippling debt these developing countries will subsequently owe.

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  • You owe the Oracle a can opener that doesn't require an opposable thumb.

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  • Home owner insurance trampoline coverage amounts we owe it.

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  • unpleasantness involved in reminding a client they owe you money!

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  • Fischer said, My priestly vocation, the source of my happiness, I owe to almighty God.

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  • Harden, New View of the Atomic Theory (1896), have shown, from a study of Dalton's manuscript notes, that we do not owe his atomic theory to such experiments.

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  • To the study of the life-history of the butyric and acetic organisms we owe the terms "anaerobic" and "aerobic."

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  • The record of his voyage is interesting from the fact that he was the first to carry back to Europe an authentic account of the western coast of Australia, which he described in any but favourable terms. It is to Dutch navigators in the early portion of the 17th century that we owe the first really authentic accounts of the western coast and adjacent islands, and in many instances the names given by these mariners to prominent physical features are still retained.

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  • Later works by the Jesuits Bartoli, Maffei, de Sousa, Poussines, Menchacha, Leon Pages and others owe much to Torsellino and Lucena, but also incorporate many traditions which can no longer be verified.

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  • In later post-exilian times this great day of atonement became to an increasing degree a day of humiliation for sin and penitent sorrow, accompanied by confession; and the sins confessed were not only of a purely ceremonial character, whether voluntary or inadvertent, but also sins against righteousness and the duties which we owe to God and man.

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  • Eusebius (to whom we owe our full knowledge of his life) collected more than a hundred of Origen's letters, arranged them in books, and deposited them in the library at Caesarea (H.

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  • At the same time we have no evidence that any Endopterygota existed amongst Palaeozoic insects, so that the phenomena of endopterygotism are comparatively recent, and we are led to infer that the Endopterygota owe their origin to the older Exopterygota.

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  • The peculiar art therein is that while the discords owe their intelligibility and softness to the smooth melodic lines by which in " resolving " they prove themselves but transient rainbow-hues on or below the surface, they owe their strangeness to the intense vividness with which at the moment of impact they suggest a mysteriously remote foreign key.

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  • The notable school of sculpture connected with it is treated elsewhere (see Greek Art); to its literary school we probably owe in great part the preservation of the masterpieces of Attic prose (Susemihl I., p. 4), and two of its kings (Eumenes I.

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  • Marchi's line of investigation was followed by the Commendatore De Rossi, and his brother Michele, the former of whom was Marchi's fellow-labourer during the latter part of his explorations; and it is to them that we owe the most exhaustive scientific examination of the whole subject.

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  • It is to Jellinek that we owe the oft-repeated comparison of the Jewish temperament to that of women in its quickness of perception, versatility and sensibility.

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  • The system of the quadratic and cubic, consisting of 15 forms, and that of two cubics, consisting of 26 forms, were obtained by Salmon and Clebsch; that of the cubic and quartic we owe to Sigmund Gundelfinger (Programm Stuttgart, 186 9, 1 -43); that of the quadratic and quintic to Winter (Programm Darmstadt, 1880); that of the quadratic and sextic to von Gall (Programm Lemgo, 3873); that of two quartics to Gordan (Math.

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  • They are homoplasts (see 18) one of another, and do not owe their existence in the various classes compared to a common inheritance of an ancestral tracheal system.

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  • To the wider national sympathies which stimulated the researches of the old censor into the legendary history of the Italian towns we owe some of the most truly national parts of Virgil's Aeneid.

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  • The so-called Psalter of Solomon, on the other hand, a collection of Pharisee psalms written in Hebrew soon after the taking of Jerusalem by Pompey, and preserved to us only in a Greek version, has nothing to do with Solomon or the traditional conception of his person, and seems to owe its name to a transcriber who thus distinguished these newer pieces from the older "Psalms of David" (see SOLOMON, PSALMS OF).

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  • Foremost among those who between 1840 and 1880 laboured in this field are the French zoologists Henri Milne-Edwards° and Lacaze Duthiers, 10 to the latter of whom we owe the most accurate dissections and beautiful illustrations of a number of different types.

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  • But it is to the physicists of the 19th century, and especially to Joule, whose experimental results were published in 1843-1849, that we practically owe the most notable advance that has been made in the development of the subject - namely, the establishment of the principle of the conservation of energy (see Energetics and Energy).

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  • Traced eastward into north Germany, Thuringia and Silesia, the limestones pass into the detrital culm formations, which owe their existence to a southern uplifted massif, the complement of the synclines already mentioned.

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  • He had an extraordinary memory and a thorough knowledge of the classics, and to him we owe editions of several of the Greek historians, with excellent Latin translations, the only fault found with which is that they are too elegant: Polybii, Diodori Siculi, Nicolai Damasceni, Dionysii Halicarnassii, Appiani et Joannis Antiocheni excerpta (1634; Henri de Valois used for this edition a manuscript coming from Cyprus, which had been acquired by Peiresc); Ammiani Marcellini rerum gestarum libri 18 (1636); Eusebii ecclesiastica historia, et vita imperatoris Constantini, graece et latine (1659); Socratis, Sozomeni, Theodoreti et Evagrii Historia ecclesiastica (1668-1673).

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  • His flight from the monastery of Sahagun, where his brother Sancho endeavoured to imprison him, his chivalrous friendship for his host Almanun of Toledo, caballero aunque mon, a gentleman although a Moor, the passionate loyalty of his vassal Peranzules and his brotherly love for his sister Urraca of Zamora, may owe something to the poet who took him for hero.

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  • They appear to owe their position to the latest redactor (akin to the latest stratum in the Hexateuch) who has heavily worked over xix.- xxi., and put the book into its present form by the addition of i.-ii.

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  • Bacon taught men to labour in inferring from particular to universal, to lay as much stress on induction as on deduction, and to think and speak of inductive reasoning, inductive science, inductive logic. Moreover, while Aristotle had the merit of discerning the triplicity of inference, to Bacon we owe the merit of distinguishing the three processes without reduction: - I.

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  • To Henrique Lopes de Men - donga, scholar, critic and poet, we owe some strong historical plays as well as the piece written with Lobato, which made a big hit.

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  • - This includes a very large number of substances which owe their action to the fact that they contain ethereal or essential oils.

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  • I owe my life to you and offer you my friendship.

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  • You owe it to yourself and your kids to incorporate Time-Out into your life and theirs today.

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  • You owe the Oracle a can opener that does n't require an opposable thumb.

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  • To what do I owe this tirade of abuse from you?

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  • This way, you distance yourself from any unpleasantness involved in reminding a client they owe you money !

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  • The British public and the Gurkhas owe a great deal to General Sir Walter Walker and his unselfish devotion to his beloved Gurkhas.

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  • It currently seems to owe more to wishful thinking than reality.

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  • Finally, you owe it to yourself to stay as informed as possible.

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  • If you are going to return to work soon, you owe it to yourself to become educated on the facts of breastfeeding and working.

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  • Make sure you understand everything he/she has done, and definitely be sure you know how much money you owe or how much money you're getting back.

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  • Luggage Shops - Many leather backpacks owe more to luggage than handbags in their construction, so visiting a dedicated luggage shop may yield the backpack you seek.

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  • While the traditional and most recommended method for paying off debt is to pay what you owe, there may be ways to eliminate some of what you have to pay back.

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  • One of the most effective methods for reducing what you owe is debt settlement.

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  • In this method, you will pay less than what you owe, after coming to an agreement with the creditor.

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  • You may need to increase your income or reduce your assets if you owe money on those assets.

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  • Debt consolidation programs work on behalf of consumers to reduce the amount of debt they owe.

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  • The process of debt settlement is to settle a debt, or legally pay it off, for less than you actually owe.

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  • This means that you shouldn't allow yourself to leave bills unopened or avoid staying in contact with the creditors to whom you owe money.

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  • Debt settlement, however, can actually reduce the amount of debt you owe.

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  • If you are in a 30 percent tax bracket, that means you owe $1,620 in taxes just for this forgiven debt.

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  • Since this could eat into your tax return or make you owe the government, this puts you in a sticky situation.

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  • Having a professional review your taxes and estimate how much you owe can help you decide if the program is worth it.

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  • Now you have a clear understanding of what you owe and when it is due, next are to determine how you will make the payments.

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  • Reduce the principal that you owe on any debt.

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  • This company will pay an amount equal to 10 percent of the average amount you owe on your cards for up to 12 months.

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  • Equity is the amount of money your home is worth minus the amount of money you owe.

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  • For example, in Romans 13:8, in the King James Bible, it states, "Owe no man anything, but to love one another."

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  • The amount you owe on your accounts and the number of accounts with balances will affect the score.

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  • The collector cannot produce lists of consumers who owe debts.

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  • Chances are good that if you owe Wells Fargo money, you can easily pay it online.

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  • Some will even offer a discount on the entire amount you owe if you pay a lump sum amount by a set due date.

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  • Whenever a borrower ignores requests from the creditor about the debt they owe, they show the lender they have no real intention of paying the debt.

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  • Equity loans do not eliminate the debt you owe.

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  • Those who owe money can miss out on blessings due to lost spiritual focus.

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  • Figure out how much you owe for your next Sears payment.

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