Pace sentence example

pace
  • Dean began to slowly pace the room.

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  • He began to pace the room.

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  • I tried to remember on which side of the Pace Arrow it was parked.

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  • She remained standing and began to pace about the room.

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  • Deidre's pace slowed as she took in the area.

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  • Napoleon shrugged his shoulders and continued to pace up and down without replying.

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  • They were forced to slow their pace when the trail became covered with slippery shale and the path grew steeper.

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  • If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer.

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  • She quickened her pace, not wanting to end up the dinner of some demon before she had a chance to try to plan an escape.

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  • He waved her out and led her at a quick pace to the front door.

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  • Andre's specter appeared to her right, keeping pace silently with her.

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  • He hit a comfortable pace and stayed there as he peddled past the cemetery and the open meadows where a herd of elk grazed near the river to his left, standing at attention near the edge of the tall cottonwoods that lined the bank.

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  • Carmen picked up her pace, heading for the house.

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  • The tunnel widened, and his pace slowed as he saw another tunnel intersect it.

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  • What did I tell you? said Pierre suddenly, rising and beginning to pace up and down the room.

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  • He rose and began to pace, the first sign of his anxiety.

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  • It means progress at an ever increasing pace is inevitable.

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  • The squadron overtook and passed the infantry and the battery--which had also quickened their pace--rode down a hill, and passing through an empty and deserted village again ascended.

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  • He began to pace.

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  • And smoothing his hair he began to pace the room.

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  • She increased her pace, but a hand grabbed her arm.

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  • After doubling back and being rewarded with a branch slap on my cheek I realized I wasn't wrong after all; the Pace Arrow was gone!

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  • He took her hand and led her through the crowd at a steady pace.

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  • Evelyn scrambled after him, jogging to keep pace with his long legs.

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  • The men ignored the signs of war, instead keeping to a quick pace along their path.

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  • Her husband doesn't care—he's got the dough so he closes the deal right there and the guy drives off in the Pace Arrow!

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  • However, he was pleased to keep up a fairly respectable pace, at least a few notches above the embarrassing level.

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  • He fell in behind them, taking advantage of the quieter air in their wake and kept pace with them.

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  • He kept the pace slow, despite his hunger, and deepened the kiss.

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  • It is clear that the knowledge of function (physiology) did not by any means keep pace with the knowledge of structure, and this was probably the reason why the important sect of the empirics were able entirely to dispense with anatomical knowledge.

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  • He slapped the team into action and they headed for town at a more leisurely pace.

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  • Howie began to pace.

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  • While we reveled in our triumphs, we knew in our hearts we couldn't maintain our present pace.

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  • Willard Humphries rose out of his seat and began to pace.

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  • Deidre tucked her knees to her chest and wrapped her arms around them, watching him pace.

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  • In her penthouse, she was able to take in things at her own pace.

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  • Gabriel rose, furious once more, and began to pace.

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  • Deidre led him into the shadow world at a quick pace.

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  • Another hour of silence passed, and she started to pace.

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  • So he stopped to think and pace.

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  • He said nothing but continued at a quick pace.

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  • Her ill-planned idea was unraveling again, this time at a much more alarming pace.

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  • Unwilling to appease the man she didn't like, she made no effort to match his pace.

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  • A'Ran's uncle remained at Kiera's pace.

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  • Once they were gone, Elisabeth began to pace.

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  • Dean stepped back further, the smile fading from his face as the two men drove away at a very sedate pace.

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  • He quickened his pace.

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  • I should know better, but I kind of fell in back there with your pace.

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  • But fair warning—I'm hitting a very fast pace.

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  • Dean set down his bike and began to pace.

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  • If the rider were able to draft them, Dean would have trouble matching their pace, so he quickened his.

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  • Dean picked up the pace and closed the gap on the yellow­shirted rider, low on his bike to minimize the wind resistance as he raced downward at a dangerous speed.

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  • If exhaustion truly was mental as much as physical, he'd conquered its demon as he edged to the side of the road without slowing his pace, allowing an infre­quent car to pass.

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  • Winston stood up and began to pace the room.

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  • He stood and started to pace.

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  • His pace quickened as he ran, his heart pounding with eagerness to see the magnificent hall that had been his.

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  • He corrected one other movement and slowed their pace until it resembled that of the youths being trained a short distance away.

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  • Taran followed his quick pace toward the door, watching as the advisors rose from their seats at the tables to join their master.

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  • Mr. O'Hara could push all he wanted, but marriage and a baby would come at her pace, not his.

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  • His long legs set an impossible pace, and before long she was stumbling.

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  • His pace was slower now and she had no trouble keeping in step.

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  • His breathing synced with hers, until they breathed the same air at the same pace.

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  • He slowed the pace of their kiss until it was deep, leisurely.

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  • The lights grew no closer, even when she quickened her pace.

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  • Pharmaceutical industries as distinguished from those above mentioned, have kept pace with the general development of Italian activity.

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  • Founded in 1735 by the marquis Carlo Ginori, they maintained a reputation of the very highest kind down to about 1860; but since then they have not kept pace with their younger rivals in other lands.

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  • Sometimes development stops altogether, and a layer of undifferentiated parenchyma (the mesodesm) is left between them; or it may continue indefinitely, the central cells keeping pace by their tangential division with the differentiation of tissue on each side.

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  • In the latter event the cells of the primary rays are either merely stretched radially, or they divide to keep pace with the growth of the bundles.

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  • Eventually the new phellogens reach the level of the secondary phloem, and are formed in the parenchyma of the latter, keeping pace in their inward march with the formation of fresh secondary phloem by the cambium.

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  • The growth or increase of the protoplasm at the expense of the nutritive matter for a time keeps pace with the increased size of the cell, but by and by it becomes vacuolated as more and more water is attracted into the interior.

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  • Unfortunately for the political future of this new state, its internal consolidation did not keep pace with its territorial expansion.

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  • Above is the inscription, " Diogenes Fossor in Pace depositus."

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  • The archaeological exploration of Algeria has kept pace with the expansion of French dominion.

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  • The English king did so, and in 1515 Pace became his secretary and in 1516 a secretary of state.

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  • The pastoral industries, which date from early colonial times, have suffered many vicissitudes, and their development has failed to keep pace with the country's growth in population.

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  • In the Sala dei Nove or della Pace above are the noble allegorical frescoes of Ambrogio Lorenzetti representing the effects of just and unjust government; the Sala delle Balestre or del Mappamondo is painted by Simone di Martino (Memmi) and others, the Cappella della Signoria by Taddeo di Bartolo, and the Sala del Consistorio by Beccafumi.

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  • The industry, however, has not kept pace with its development in other countries and, in great part, still employs antiquated methods and machinery.

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  • Towards the close of the igth century evidence was accumulating that the development of the Port of London was not keeping pace with that of shipping generally.

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  • The demand constantly increases, and, owing to constant improvements in material in the moulds and in the methods of working, the supply fully keeps pace with the demand.

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  • The tumults against the Paterine heretics (1244-1245), among whom were many Ghibelline nobles favoured by the podestd Pace di Pesamigola, indicate a successful Guelphic reaction; but Frederick II., having defeated his enemies both in Lombardy and in the Two Sicilies, appointed his natural son, Frederick of Antioch, imperial vicar in Tuscany, who, when civil war broke out, entered the city with 1600 German knights.

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  • Generally speaking, Hermas's piety, especially in its language, adheres closely to Old Testament forms. But it is doubtful (pace Spitta and Volter, who assume a Jewish or a proselyte basis) whether this means more than that the Old Testament was still the Scriptures of the Church.

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  • He held himself remarkably upright, and even from his school-days at Eton had been remarked for the rapid pace at which he habitually walked.

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  • When a small calf accompanies its mother, it always runs in front and she appears to guide it by holding the point of her horn upon the little animal's rump; and it is perfectly wonderful to note how in all sudden changes of pace, from a trot to a gallop, or vice versa, the same position is always exactly maintained.

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  • The appearance of the city plainly demonstrates the modern growth of its importance, and evidence is not wanting that for a considerable period architectural improvement was unable to keep pace with commercial development.

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  • This right was exercised to secure the nomination of Canon Caruana and later of Monsignor Pace.

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  • The masters he had to serve were the dieci di liberta e pace, who, though subordinate to the signoria, exercised a separate control over the departments of war and the interior.

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  • During the 18th century, though the Independents increased at the expense of the Presbyterians, it is doubtful whether they kept pace with the increase of population, until the Evangelical Revival.

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  • On the other hand, the numerical increase had not kept pace with the increase of population.

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  • No less than ten draft treaties were discussed in vain between August 1903 and February 1904, and finally negotiations were broken off on February 5th.1 Japan had already on the 4th decided to use force, and her military and naval preparations, unlike those of Russia, kept pace with her diplomacy.

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  • Paper is made chiefly in the west of the kingdom, but does not keep pace with the demand.

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  • The study of the anatomy and physiology of plants did not keep pace with the advance in classification.

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  • Galloping is a pace not to be generally indulged in by road or park riders; when it is, the hands should be kept low, the body thrown back, and an extra grip taken with the knees, as nearly all horses pull more or less when extended.

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  • The pace at which a hunter should be ridden at his fences depends upon the nature of the fence, and the peculiarities of each individual horse.

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  • Horses jump them on and off, and in taking them at a moderate pace there is a chance of stopping on the top and choosing a better place to jump from, or, if needs be, of returning and taking the fence at another place.

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  • When a line of willows indicates the whereabouts of a brook, the horse should be well collected, a clear place selected, so far as circumstances allow, and the pace increased, though in short strides, up to the very brink.

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  • In this way the lad learns the principle of holding a puller, getting pace out of a lazy one, and leaving well alone with a nice free but temperate mover; he learns to do everything in a horsemanlike manner, and when he has raised himself to the pitch of a "fashionable" jockey, he will frequently be called upon to ride several horses a day at race meetings.

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  • The federal revenue is derived mainly from customs and excise duties, with subsidiary amounts from mining licences, timber dues, post-office, &c. Both the revenue and the expenditure have in recent years increased greatly, the revenue rising from $46,743,103 in 1899 to $71,186,073 in 1905 and the expenditure keeping pace with it.

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  • Although the use of silk goods has unquestionably increased since the middle of the 19th century, the expansion of native productions has not kept pace with that growth.

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  • When stationary, the most efficient position in which to hold an umbrella is obviously vertical; when walking, the umbrella must be held more and more inclined from the vertical as the walker quickens his pace.

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  • The external rehabilitation of the Church had become, in many points, a fait accompli, but, internally, events had not kept pace with it.

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  • In Norway and Sweden missionary activity kept pace with the development of the national life; in the former country the Free Church, in the latter the State Church has been the most successful agency.

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  • The deacon now turns to the people and says Procedamus in pace, and the procession begins.

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  • Although there has been a decided increase in the number of both the primary and the secondary schools, nevertheless the school accommodation has in neither category of school kept pace with the growth of the population.

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  • During his long life enormous strides were made by others in collecting the materials of American history, and while in the main he kept pace with them by ruthless revision, yet even the latest edition of his work disregards some minor facts which others knew for the insertion of much which the author alone knew.

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  • He had no light task to keep pace with the king's constant demand for money.

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  • In general, Germany had passed since the war through a social and economic revolution similar to that undergone by Great Britain during the earlier half of the I9th century, though on a greater scale and at a much accelerated pace.

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  • The development of industry has kept pace with that of the harbour.

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  • The pace was increased, though the "charge" was not sounded, and Cardigan and those of his men who remained mounted, rode up to and through the Russian line of guns.

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  • Some fine examples, such as the geese from Mdflm, show that such work kept pace with the reliefs; but most of the fresco-work has perished, and there are few instances of line drawing.

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  • The process by which the ancient tablelands have been trenched into valleys and confluent ridges is most instructively displayed among the higher mountains, where erosion proceeds at an accelerated pace.

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  • Manufactures and shipbuilding have grown and commerce has advanced with accelerated pace.

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  • At the present day, the woodlands are neither so large nor so numerous as they formerly were, while there are many more gorse covers; therefore, instead of hunting the drag up to it, a much quicker way of getting to work is to find a fox in his kennel; and, the hour of the meeting being later, the fox is not likely to be gorged with food, and so unable to take care of himself at the pace at which the modern foxhound travels.

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  • There are the same difficulties to be contended with as in hunting with the ordinary harrier, and a very few days' running will teach the youthful sportsman that he cannot run at the same pace over sound ground and over a deep ploughed field, up hill and down, or along and across furrows.

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  • It is probable that the introduction of scientific agriculture has brought about an increase of pace.

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  • For pace and endurance no hunter approaches the English thoroughbred; and for a bold man who "means going," a steeplechase horse is often the best animal that could be obtained, for when he has become too slow to win races "between the flags," he can always gallop much faster, and usually lasts much longer, than animals who have not his advantage of blood.

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  • But it must by no means be supposed that every man who goes out hunting desires to gallop at a great pace and to jump formidable obstacles, or indeed any obstacles at all.

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  • So rapid has been the land elevation of Central Afghanistan that the erosive action of rivers has not been able to keep pace with that of upheaval; and the result all through Afghanistan (but specially marked in the great central highlands between Kabul and Herat) is the formation of those immensely deep gorges and defiles which are locally known as darns.

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  • The supply has not kept pace with the demand, and the consequence was a steady appreciation in price from 1901 onwards.

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  • In both provinces the growth of the yield has been very great, the total output in 1901 being six times as large as in 1892; but even so it has failed to keep pace with the demand.

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  • To keep pace with the increase of duties Julius Caesar increased the number of praetors successively to ten, fourteen and sixteen; after his time the number varied from eight to eighteen.

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  • If the reader wish to keep pace with the output of literature on this vast subject, he will find L'Annee sociologique (1896 onwards) a wonderfully complete bibliographical guide.

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  • Instead of wide, barren, wind-swept valleys, here are found fertile alluvial plains - such as Manipur - but for the most part the erosive action of the river has been able to keep pace with the rise of the river bed, and we have deep, steep-sided valleys eating their way northwards owing to the greater rainfall on the southern than on the northern slopes.

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  • Active and graceful in their movements, their pace is either a kind of trot or a series of springs following one another so rapidly as to look like a gallop. They take readily to water, in which they swim well.

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  • England in the 16th century kept pace with Continental historiography.

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  • The signal being given to let go, the machine darted forward at a terrific pace, and the safety-valve ceased to blow.

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  • The principal hospitals are the Incurabili, Gesu e Maria, Santa Maria della Pace and a hospital for poor priests, which are all under the same management.

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  • Then, England and France having concluded a truce, the pace was quickened and the main treaties were signed on the 11th of April 1713.

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  • The proximity of such good markets as Chicago, Cincinnati, St Louis and Louisville, in addition to the local markets, and the unusual opportunities afforded by the railways that traverse every portion of the state, have been important factors in the rapid agricultural advance which has enabled Indiana to keep pace with the newly developed states farther west.

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  • But Warwick meant to rely on the Protestant tratlon ot extremists; by January r55o the Catholics had been the duke of expelled from the council, and the pace of the Ref ormation increased instead of diminishing.

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  • Obviously the pedometer is little better than an ingenious toy, depending even for rough measurements on the uniformity of pace maintained throughout the journey measured.

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  • The introduction of new taxes and the reorganization of the financial administration of the country could not keep pace with the increase of public expenditure, chiefly because the skupshtina was for some time reluctant to replace the old system of direct taxation by a more modern system.

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  • They carry the head and neck low and the hind-quarters high, their action in running being peculiar and not elegant, somewhat resembling the pace of a sheep. Though with no power of sustained speed or extensive leaping, they are remarkable fOr flexibility of body and facility of creeping through tangled underwood.

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  • A brood mare requires plenty of exercise at a slow pace and may work, except between shafts or on a road, till the day of foaling.

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  • Her daily debate about drinking blood made her pace in front of Damian's room until he wrenched the door open and stared at her, bleary-eyed and bare-chested.

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  • Life was returning to normal – maybe not at the pace she would like.

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  • Her hopes rose as he started forward at a faster pace, until she realized he hadn't yet abandoned his pursuit of concentric circles.  By the time dawn came, she was breathless from keeping up with him, and the jungle looked as if it'd never end.

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  • The phantom of Andre appeared to her right again, keeping pace with her.  She slowed to draw a heavy knife.  It slowed with her.

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  • And the phantom keeping pace with them.  Katie looked over at Andre again.  The phantom seemed content, neither interfering nor trying to communicate with her.

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  • After doing some stretching exercises and setting his bike's trip odometer, he began, slowly at first, to swing into his rhythmic cadence of 70 revs per minute, maintaining the pace by shifting gears as the country hills rolled beneath his wheels.

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  • Suppose he bought it pri­vate, so I started checking the old classifieds and sure enough— pay dirt—a three-year-old Pace Arrow!

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  • Her husband doesn't care—he's got the dough so he closes the deal right there and the guy drives off in the Pace Arrow!

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  • To Dean's mind, it seemed everyone passed him but there were more remaining behind him as he maintained his modest pace.

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  • But fair warning—I'm hitting a very fast pace.

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  • Xander slowed the pace as he had the night before, teaching her to savor the sensation of his lips, his flavor and the way his large hands moved over her body, gently guiding her where he wanted her to go.

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  • His bowling, tho, lacks real pace and, at this stage, has no guile.

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  • She lived a hectic pace, juggling her own painting career with bringing up her young family.

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  • All this detective work and attention to linguistic nuance slows our pace.

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  • You need to proceed at a considerably slower pace.

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  • There are exceptions - some special purpose chips have kept up with the pace, graphics accelerators being the obvious example.

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  • It has been suggested that where there is low sediment supply mangrove accretion may not be able to keep pace with projected sea-level rises.

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  • Given the pace of developments, the need is for urgent action not " more research " .

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  • The Finance Bill introduces important measures to modernize taxes to keep pace with a changing world, and to tackle tax avoidance and fraud.

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  • Yacht chartering either bareboat or skippered is the perfect solution for those who want to sail at their own pace.

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  • The figures show that last month's surge was the fastest pace of job growth since the key economic barometer began three years ago.

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  • At 11m I managed to kick and get beck to sub 6m 30 pace.

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  • They were asked to cycle a stationary bike at a moderate pace for 20 minutes.

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  • Kent are to open talks with Somerset pace bowler Richard Johnson about a possible move to the St Lawrence.

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  • There is little doubt however that the 2006 squad scores over the 1971 team in pace bowling.

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  • An excellent way to keep the group together and keep the pace brisk.

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  • When Michael Mears said " Go Bristol " the pace was set - fairly brisk and very positive.

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  • His friend carl pace yourself i'd been hoping.

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  • His candor was a refreshing change of pace.

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  • This website will allow you to play a game by email at your own pace.

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  • However, most families can't keep up that kind of pace for long.

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  • Children Learn at Their Own Pace - Homeschooled children aren't rushed or held back waiting for others.

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  • Because they are able to learn at their own pace, they actually learn better.

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  • The home environment simply allows a student to work at her own pace.

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  • Because these children are able to work at their own pace, there is no risk of falling behind.

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  • In a homeschool environment, however, these children often flourish when given the opportunity to work at their own pace.

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  • It's a Montesorri-based program that lets children progress at their own pace.

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  • The company created the series for the self-paced learner, meaning that students can tackle each topic from basic math through precalculus at their own pace.

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  • Highschool level homeschoolers can take advantage of courses in a variety of topics at their own pace.

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  • Every word on Starfall is clickable, ensuring that your children can learn at a pace that matches their level of curiosity.

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  • Teens learn responsibility, work ethic and how to navigate a fast pace job.

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  • Training programs for all of these careers are proliferating at the same pace, and have become just as specialized as the jobs themselves.

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  • College-level students who want to earn degree credits at a fast pace often opt to take summer semester classes as well.

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  • Housing prices also rose dramatically, keeping pace with the growing demand for homes.

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  • The market's pace may mean that you get a little less for a house that you are selling, but getting closer to the home of your dreams may be worth it.

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  • Kids learn at their own pace, so do not be overzealous in your expectations of their origami skills.

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  • If slideshows don't have a pause feature, you may find that it's hard to keep up with the pace.

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  • These drawing-based directions will show you how to make each fold of a paper rose, and you can work at your own pace.

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  • If you're looking for a change of pace from traditional origami, consider completing a few tea bag folding projects.

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  • Experts believe this is because first-time parents usually expect their children to reach development milestones at a record-breaking pace.

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  • From cup size to band width, everything seems to be rearranging and growing at a rapid pace.

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  • Remember that a sensible diet and moderate exercise will take the weight off at an even, safe pace.

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  • Follow a gentle exercise routine that includes walking at a moderate pace or performing beginning yoga poses.

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  • In today's world of over-exposure, thanks in no small part to the Britney Spears and Paris Hilton's of the universe, the classic look of a Gabar suit may be a welcomed change of pace!

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  • Over many decades, Philips has maintained its pace in keeping up with consumer demand for innovations in the industry.

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  • Besides being a tasty change of pace from potatoes and pasta, rice is economical and healthy.

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  • While only two players can participate at a time, the fast pace of most checkers games is perfect for tournaments or ongoing challenges for larger groups.

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  • There are the popular games like Monopoly and Risk, but you can also find free board game instructions for games from way back in the past like Chessers, a game from the 1960's that combined Chess and Checkers into one fast pace game.

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  • For the person who feels overwhelmed by trinkets and knick-knacks, an experience gift often brings a welcome change of pace.

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  • The cyber crook is likely to have up to date technology and law enforcement needs to keep pace with him.

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  • Over the last month, the pace of work was steadily on the increase, due to this looming deadline.

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  • Their agreement was sufficiently definite to enable the surveyors and, pace the courts below, this court, to give it practical meaning.

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  • Derby defeat at Cambridge on Tuesday leaves the Linnets 11 points off the title pace.

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  • But there were some challenging issues, including pupil apathy and students disheartened at the pace of change.

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  • Then spray or sprinkle the patch adjusting your pace to ensure the volume is evenly dispersed.

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  • The beauty of an interactive DVD is that it enables students to learn at their own pace.

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  • However, the search for both new components and the downstream effectors of these signaling pathways continues at a furious pace.

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  • Everything was taken as a similar pace, with similar emphasis, with words elided and diction often poor.

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  • This is a superb " prog epic " with its changes of mood and pace.

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  • His doctors remain amazed at the glacial pace of his losses. Think taking estrogen will save your memory?

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  • Their formation might be interpreted as reflecting the exasperation felt by government and employers with the pace of FE reform.

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  • The promotion of 5 of his squad did not faze Doug Ramsay, whose Third Team continue to set the pace in their division.

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  • As a complete beginner the pace of learning was quite fierce during the first year.

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  • And, like Jan, if I try to pace myself to keep the severe flare-ups in better control.

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  • Affairs, rivalries, & enmities keep the pace frantic, along with dropped lines, missed cues, and lost contact lenses.

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  • This plus the continued, almost frantic pace of reform in the NHS is the cause of the crises now emerging across the NHS.

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  • And the action continues, if not at so frenetic a pace, but still with a great shoot-out at the end.

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  • It really does rattle along at a fairly frenetic pace; twelve tracks are squeezed into the thirty five minutes it lasts.

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  • As the half went on the pace became frenetic.

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  • Speeding up the pace makes the task even harder because skin friction rises with increased velocity.

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  • A few quickies also keep the pace frisky, even if the jokes range from the decent to the appalling.

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  • He takes that fugue at a blinding pace, but under perfect control.

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  • Wemyss Bay's new gangway is coming along at a great pace, over the last 6 weeks it has been assembled.

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  • This allowed the new greenkeeper John Wilshire to increase the pace of the improvements.

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  • As the pace of life becomes more frantic the value of introspection becomes diminished except in art where it is encouraged to become grotesque.

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  • You can hire your own houseboat and chug along at a gentle pace from Toulouse to Carcassonne, some 60 miles away.

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  • This type of hunting was considered more genteel than the fast pace of hunting on horseback.

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  • With a gentle starting pace and the ability to stay virtually immortal it really is aimed for the young kiddies.

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  • I seem totally incapable of making my brain function at a rapid pace.

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  • There is every reason to believe that the pace of change will remain intense.

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  • Malta offers a cosmopolitan way of life intertwined with the slow pace of island living.

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  • Some prefer a gentle social jog, some a faster pace, whilst a few aspire to the marathon.

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  • Start using a walking pace, then progress to a slow jog, then to a faster jog.

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  • The pace may be a little languid at times, but the film never lost my interest and is fairly suspenseful throughout.

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  • The Eastern Curlew was the 200 th bird of the trip, not bad for 8 days birding at a fairly leisurely pace.

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  • Her mother had grown tired of her father's pace and many love affairs, preferring the elite society of Paris.

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  • Check for distracting mannerisms - do not pace, twirl your hair, or adjust your clothing.

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  • So, as a Middle lane moron should, he slowly but surely accelerated and then overtook, at an excruciatingly slow pace.

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  • I do the memory verse, which needed a bit more pace but was otherwise okay.

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  • So it is a tribute to the quality of the writing that the show keeps a steady pace throughout with plenty of sharp one-liners.

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  • It needs a thorough overhaul to keep pace with modern life.

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  • Barnes waited a further five laps before stopping, and set a blistering pace on the track while his chief rivals were stationary.

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  • Thus, like in the first two quarters of 2004, Latvia kept the highest pace of GDP growth among the EU states.

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  • There is no doubt that these developments are accelerating the pace of integration.

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  • He'd taken pleasure in the man's quickening pace, the brief glance round.

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  • You should be very controlled and not allow the momentum to dictate the pace.

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  • With the rain easing, the 22 cars set off at a leisurely pace behind the safety car for three laps.

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  • She simply walked along with me at my slower pace.

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  • The only alternative was to use " Shank's Pony " so we set off at quite a brisk pace.

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  • Your training starts with rides that last for up to 2 hours at a nice steady pace.

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  • The girls from the UK work hard at a frenetic pace to prepare the presenters for the program exercise.

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  • The 200 should be run almost all-out, the 600 slightly slower, and the 1600 at about 10-K pace.

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  • Since his 5k pace is 75 seconds per 400m, his interval pace will be 71 seconds per 400m.

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  • In a sulk, he drives his train back to London at a snails pace.

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  • It only takes a small minority of unsecured systems for viruses and SPAM to propagate at a lightning pace.

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  • Have you been trying to lose weight but find it comes off at a snail's pace?

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  • He is a fantasy driver and he drives the pontiac pace car.

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  • The jokes come at a steady pace and there is a underlying humor to the whole plotline.

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  • The rapid pace of globalization has meant that the emerging polity that is the EU has experienced a highly accelerated rate of development.

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  • The firm prospered through a series of mergers with European firms designed to take advantage of the hastening pace of integration on the continent.

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  • Certainly a player with the talent to keep pace with Wimbledon's ambition to rise through the non-league pyramid.

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  • The mystery unfolds at a languid pace, dropping a few red herrings along the way.

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  • The first half drags on a little, but once refueled after the break, part 2 does pick up the pace.

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  • The pace did not relent, with boats being battered even on the good lines.

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  • The pupils clearly relish the chance to learn at their own pace.

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  • Having spearheaded canal restoration for half a century the IWA are now having to work hard to keep up with the pace.

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  • Simon Woodside again showed great pace to complete the second row narrowly ahead of star rookie Kris Loane and Neville Smyth.

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  • Wandering through mountain scenery at your own pace, without being burdened by the weight of a heavy rucksack.

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  • Sanjay and I followed at a more leisurely pace, and he spotted a sea snake, with yellow spots.

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  • These authors therefore suggest that sedimentation has kept pace with sea-level rise over recent millennia.

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  • The early pace setter in the event was Chris Daniels, who was making his debut in an event.

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  • Even so with our young pace setters leading us on we soon arrived at Isles Bridge.

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  • From this point onward, events happened at a rather sickening pace.

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  • Children with visual impairment often read at a much slower pace than fully sighted peers.

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  • Considering that I did over a dozen in November, it's fair to say that I've somewhat slackened the pace.

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  • The pace never slackens; indeed, the sound never varies either.

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  • I'm a speedy Ferrari 360, so sleek with power and pace.

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  • I settled into my slow pace as I was not back to my rhythm after my lengthy sojourn on the sub-continent.

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  • These downtime costs can add up at a truly staggering pace.

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  • There are moments of real promise and a reasonably taut pace all the way through.

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  • Do not perform the kata at a steady pace but vary the tempo as appropriate.

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  • Despite the rugged terrain, the pace is varied, with regular faster sections.

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  • The White Paper poses the question of whether the detention time limits are adequate and whether the detail of PACE is too great.

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  • Introducing, Big Ben, a radical new studio timepiece that will set the pace for all master clocks to come.

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  • Petzold has deliberately chosen a slow, meandering, sometimes tortuous pace in order to build tension.

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  • The brave little lad stood undaunted ' Til the ghost were within half a pace.

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  • The pace of the many short scenes doesn't allow for the story and more importantly the characters to gently unfold.

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  • A couple of miles further on I passed the young upstart barely going faster than walking pace.

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  • For 2008, we are forecasting a modest upturn in the pace of UK GDP growth, to 2.5% .

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  • She has released a charity single with PACE, and sings as lead and backing vocalist with many bands.

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  • Here the river runs wild with no dams to slow her pace.

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  • We had daily sessions which set the pace for the hard work ethic of the weekend.

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  • Having once derived this conception from Roman history, he was easily and indeed necessarily carried on to the next - that the positive law of all nations, throughout history, is a continual advance, keeping pace with the progress of civilization, towards the philosophic and natural law founded on 'the principles of human nature and human reason.

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  • The most important of the recruiting laws passed since 1870 are those of 1872, 1889 and 1905, the last the loi de deux ans which embodies the last efforts of the French war department to keep pace with the ever-growing numbers of the German empire.

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  • On the other hand it is exceptionally rich in species having strident voices and peculiar unmusical calls, like the pace.

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  • He diagnosed this evil as being due to the absence of personal influence, spiritual oversight, and the want of parochial organizations which had not kept pace in the city, as they had done in rural parishes, with the growing population.

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  • The Apsheron men, excited by the Tsar's presence, passed in step before the Emperors and their suites at a bold, brisk pace.

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  • When they came out onto the beaten highroad--polished by sleigh runners and cut up by rough-shod hoofs, the marks of which were visible in the moonlight--the horses began to tug at the reins of their own accord and increased their pace.

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  • Balashev did not do so at once, but continued to advance along the road at a walking pace.

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  • Pierre was taken back to his place, and the rows of troops on both sides of the post made a half turn and went past it at a measured pace.

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  • Certainly a player with the talent to keep pace with Wimbledon 's ambition to rise through the non-league pyramid.

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  • It should be for a quickening in the pace of reform.

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  • Summary A great introduction to North American birding at a (fairly) relaxed pace.

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  • For these seven extra laps you will be lapping without a ' pace car ' at a rev limit of 5000 rpm.

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  • The best I believe, is either walking at a fairly good pace or riding a bicycle - stationary or otherwise.

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  • Such was the increased pace, Alfa Romeo did not score one rostrum position in six races.

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  • His first song revealed a slow, relaxed pace alongside rough-and-ready vocals and open-hearted lyrics.

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  • He slowed his pace, sauntering along with his hands in his pockets, whistling her melody.

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  • The next 1,700 meters were going to be at a more sedate pace.

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  • Slow to Cornwall 's pace and find yourself lulled into serenity by the sea.

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  • Aiton and Death kept pace, Aiton winning comfortably against Kibble, Death aided by a broken down Clarke sextuple attempt.

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  • Front men are physical but the game has become so skillful and, as we have seen in Euro 2000, pace kills.

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  • Repeated interruptions were accordingly experienced to the advance of the leading column, by messages to halt or slacken pace.

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  • Considering that I did over a dozen in November, it 's fair to say that I 've somewhat slackened the pace.

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  • That did not mean, the Prime Minister and others made clear, any slackening in the pace of change.

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  • I 'm a speedy Ferrari 360, So sleek with power and pace.

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  • But their slowed pace gave her time to study her peers closer.

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  • Away from the bustling crowds on the main beaches you can enjoy a slower pace.

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  • After that the experienced Gutierrez slowed down the pace and fought his way back into the match.

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  • To some degree, the sluggish upgrade pace affects the company 's revenue.

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  • Each was guiding his car at a snail 's pace near the center of the road.

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  • The musical numbers seem thrown in without any creativity, but do give a change of pace to the somber tone to the movie.

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  • All-American through and through, it 's nostalgic, stately of pace, and shot unfussily using only those techniques available to mid-50s cameramen.

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  • I ran at a steady pace the whole way without walking at all.

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  • Richard and Dalek would push on at their own pace and we would straggle along at ours.

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  • The river gathers pace on the lower section, providing some exciting, streamy water.

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  • You might call this democratic and synodical process the convoy system which proceeds at the pace of the slowest ship.

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  • The pace of the many short scenes does n't allow for the story and more importantly the characters to gently unfold.

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  • The Red Lion Hotel at Clovelly reminds us all of what used to be the unhurried, natural pace of life.

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  • The Kiwi version has the jumpers attached to a cable, which unravels at a controlled pace.

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  • Meantime back at the Parliamentary coal face the pace of legislation continues at an unrelenting pace.

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  • For 2008, we are forecasting a modest upturn in the pace of UK GDP growth, to 2.5 %.

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  • Obviously could not stand the pace of this hectic whirl wind of the best Christmas Party ever held !

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  • I like to drift out wide and use my pace to wrong-foot opponents.

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  • Impatient with the slow pace at which Jon was walking, his dog began to gnaw on its leash.

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  • To get through all the parties and events over the holiday season I'll have to treat it like a marathon and pace myself.

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  • In many cases, it's better to grow at a more measured pace with internally generated funds.

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  • Growing at a measured pace also typically will help you stay lean, focused and disciplined.

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  • In many cases, labor pains begin at a more intense rate, and your labor may progress at a quicker pace.

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  • There are many steps that parents can take to ensure their baby's language continues to develop at a steady pace.

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  • The swinging speeds range from very slow and soothing to a faster pace that is suitable for entertaining baby when he or she is fully awake.

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  • The folks over at the UK have moved the process of name selection on a quicker pace than the US.

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  • Psychologists often feel that introducing a computer to an infant involves pushing a child to progress beyond his natural learning pace.

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  • Just as one child may seem to learn to read overnight while another struggles through the first few years of school, each child learns at their own pace.

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  • Infant developmental milestones are an important way to ensure that a baby is developing at an average pace.

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  • Remember that every child develops at her own pace.

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  • Increasing your collection at a good pace means spending less on swords; getting the best swords to add to your collection means purchasing swords at a slower rate.

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  • The watch can also record important data like distance, time, pace and calories burned, plus there is an integrated heart-rate monitor.

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  • The GPS-based tracker allows you to record your speed, distance and pace, including support for laps in set courses.

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