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paces Sentence Examples

  • The fog had grown so dense that though it was growing light they could not see ten paces ahead.

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  • Having led him about ten paces, Willarski stopped.

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  • The two of us took breaks and walked together, six paces, turn, six paces, turn, six paces, turn.

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  • The shrine of Imam Reza is the most venerated spot in Persia, and yearly visited by more than 100,000 pilgrims. Eastwick thus describes it (Journal of a Diplomat's Three Years' Residence in Persia, London, 1864) "The quadrangle of the shrine seemed to be about 150 paces square.

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  • At one point it is pierced by a gap scarcely five paces wide with walls of variegated marbles polished by the transport of goods.

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  • At one point it is pierced by a gap scarcely five paces wide with walls of variegated marbles polished by the transport of goods.

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  • But the Prussians attacked at the old regulation speed of seventy-five paces to the minute, and the French manoeuvred at the quick or double of i 20 or 150.

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  • Only ten paces divided them.

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  • Five paces from him, a cannon ball tore up the dry earth and disappeared.

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  • p rpov, measure), an apparatus in the form of a watch, which, carried on the person of a walker, counts the number of paces he makes, and thus indicates approximately the distance travelled.

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  • She was only a couple of paces away when she saw him, and to her too he was not the Nicholas she had known and always slightly feared.

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  • On the lath of December, when the Swedish approaches had come within 280 paces of the fortress of Fredriksten, which the Swedes were closely besieging, Charles looked over the parapet of the foremost trench, and was shot through the head by a bullet from the fortress.

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  • Another woman, a very tall blond, stood a few paces back, a smile on her face, watching the old man.

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  • Another woman, a very tall blond, stood a few paces back, a smile on her face, watching the old man.

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  • Thanks to the delay caused by this crossing of the wolf's path, the old dog with its felted hair hanging from its thigh was within five paces of it.

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  • But the Emperor and Balashev passed out into the illuminated garden without noticing Arakcheev who, holding his sword and glancing wrathfully around, followed some twenty paces behind them.

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  • Again, the remains of the Roman camp Brittenburg or Huis to Britten, which originally lay within the dunes and, after being covered by them, emerged again in 1520, were, in 1694, 1600 paces out to sea, opposite Katwijk; while, besides Katwijk itself, several other villages of the west coast, as Domburg, Scheveningen, Egmond, have been removed further inland.

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  • Pierre stopped some thirty paces from Kutuzov, talking to Boris.

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  • He retraced his steps a few paces to assure he was on the soft dry sand above the high-tide line, carefully placed his towel down, sat on it and removed his shoes and socks.

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  • The antagonists stood forty paces apart at the farther edge of the clearing.

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  • There are more than five hundred pillars in all, of very various style and workmanship, and the enclosure-250 paces in length and 200 in breadth, according to Burckhardt's measurement - is entered by nineteen archways irregularly disposed.

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  • It had grown so dark that one could not distinguish the uniforms ten paces off, and the firing had begun to subside.

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  • It was thawing and misty; at forty paces' distance nothing could be seen.

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  • From a campfire a hundred paces off came a sound of general, merry laughter.

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  • The form of the new or eastern city is that of an irregular oblong, about 1500 paces in length by Soo in breadth.

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  • So far, however, from being ahead of the Germans on the road to Verdun, the French were actually, late in the afternoon of the 15th of August, bivouacked on the plateau of Rezonville, and there their outposts were placed, not where they could see the surrounding country, but at the regulation distances of 600 to loon paces from the bivouacs.

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  • His shirttail was out and he looked like the lady friend had put him through his paces.

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  • Her men turned back, newfound urgency in their movement as they pushed their horses into quick paces.

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  • In Dr David's opinion an okapi in its native forest could not be seen at a distance of more than twenty or twenty-five paces.

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  • The length of the sinuous main axis of the city from the farthest suburbs on the Medina road to the suburbs in the extreme north, now frequented by Bedouins, is, according to Burckhardt, 3500 paces.

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  • The two of us took breaks and walked together, six paces, turn, six paces, turn, six paces, turn.

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  • He retraced his steps a few paces to assure he was on the soft dry sand above the high-tide line, carefully placed his towel down, sat on it and removed his shoes and socks.

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  • His shirttail was out and he looked like the lady friend had put him through his paces.

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  • Her men turned back, newfound urgency in their movement as they pushed their horses into quick paces.

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  • The stall grew into Courtyard Books, a secondhand bookshop just paces from the stall.

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  • We rode at all paces, with each ride including some long canters on sandy tracks.

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  • handbags at ten paces to emphasize the lack of real intent or conflict.

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  • jeers of the crowd, he stands up, and walks just the right amount of paces backward.

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  • Many more will be put through their paces at track days. This first three-cylinder middleweight can induce adrenalin overload.

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  • Put your shopping skills through their paces and show us your real bargain hunting prowess!

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  • One of the other selenites walked a few paces out upon the plank, and turned and looked back at us unconcernedly.

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  • Excellent quality, lovely paces, calm, kind temperament.

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  • separated from one another by considerable paces.

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  • The shrine of Imam Reza is the most venerated spot in Persia, and yearly visited by more than 100,000 pilgrims. Eastwick thus describes it (Journal of a Diplomat's Three Years' Residence in Persia, London, 1864) "The quadrangle of the shrine seemed to be about 150 paces square.

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  • On the lath of December, when the Swedish approaches had come within 280 paces of the fortress of Fredriksten, which the Swedes were closely besieging, Charles looked over the parapet of the foremost trench, and was shot through the head by a bullet from the fortress.

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  • But the Prussians attacked at the old regulation speed of seventy-five paces to the minute, and the French manoeuvred at the quick or double of i 20 or 150.

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  • The form of the new or eastern city is that of an irregular oblong, about 1500 paces in length by Soo in breadth.

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  • So far, however, from being ahead of the Germans on the road to Verdun, the French were actually, late in the afternoon of the 15th of August, bivouacked on the plateau of Rezonville, and there their outposts were placed, not where they could see the surrounding country, but at the regulation distances of 600 to loon paces from the bivouacs.

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  • The armies faced one another all night with their sentries fifty paces apart, but in the morning the Bavarians were found to have retreated.

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  • The site of the lake dwelling of Wangen, in the Untersee, Lake of Constance, forms a parallelogram more than 700 paces in length by about 120 paces in breadth.

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  • Apart from medieval and other very uncertain data, such as the Sabbath day's journey being 2000 middling paces for 2000 cubits, it appears that Josephus, using the Greek or Roman cubit, gives half as many more to each dimension of the temple than does the Talmud; this shows the cubit used in the Talmud for temple measures to be certainly not under 25 in.

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  • These men were specially Service trained at Dehra Dun in the work of surveying, and entered Tibet with a strong wooden box with a specially concealed secret drawer for holding observing instruments, .a prayer wheel with rolls of blank paper instead of prayers in the barrel on which observations might be noted, and lamaic rosaries by the beads of which each hundred paces might be counted.

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  • Again, the remains of the Roman camp Brittenburg or Huis to Britten, which originally lay within the dunes and, after being covered by them, emerged again in 1520, were, in 1694, 1600 paces out to sea, opposite Katwijk; while, besides Katwijk itself, several other villages of the west coast, as Domburg, Scheveningen, Egmond, have been removed further inland.

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  • In Dr David's opinion an okapi in its native forest could not be seen at a distance of more than twenty or twenty-five paces.

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  • The length of the sinuous main axis of the city from the farthest suburbs on the Medina road to the suburbs in the extreme north, now frequented by Bedouins, is, according to Burckhardt, 3500 paces.

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  • There are more than five hundred pillars in all, of very various style and workmanship, and the enclosure-250 paces in length and 200 in breadth, according to Burckhardt's measurement - is entered by nineteen archways irregularly disposed.

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  • 4 It lies south-east of the Ka`ba, facing the black corner, and 76 paces from the "Gate of Sala," which is architecturally the chief gate of the mosque.

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  • The course between these two sacred points is 493 paces long, and the religious ceremony called the "sa`y" consists in traversing it seven times, beginning and ending at Sala.

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  • p rpov, measure), an apparatus in the form of a watch, which, carried on the person of a walker, counts the number of paces he makes, and thus indicates approximately the distance travelled.

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  • And again he started trying to reach the boundary strip in sixteen paces.

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  • One of the other Selenites walked a few paces out upon the plank, and turned and looked back at us unconcernedly.

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  • Excellent quality, lovely paces, calm, kind temperament.

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  • In such paces, bicycles are the ideal transportation method, both for carrying cargo and for simply getting from point A to point B.

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  • He designs no nonsense, no excuses work out routines to put the stars through their paces (and increase their weight loss potential).

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  • The reality show Hell's Kitchen thrust Gordon Ramsay into the spotlight as the tough-as-nails chef who put wannabes through their paces to gain the top spot and their own restaurant.

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  • Children should be allowed to acquire motor skills at their own paces.

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  • Contestants are judged on SI's criteria of personality, beauty and athleticism, as they participate in various photo shoots designed to put them through the paces.

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  • After the first week, however, I discovered that I could smell a piece of bread at 20 paces.

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  • After the first week, however, I discovered that I could smell a piece of bread at 20 paces.

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  • To which, Mr. Fox will reply with a certain time, initiating the line of children to march that many paces forward.

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  • The course between these two sacred points is 493 paces long, and the religious ceremony called the "sa`y" consists in traversing it seven times, beginning and ending at Sala.

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  • Two orderlies, a courier and a major-domo, stood near by, some ten paces from Prince Andrew, availing themselves of Kutuzov's absence and of the fine weather.

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  • From above on the left, bisecting that amphitheater, wound the Smolensk highroad, passing through a village with a white church some five hundred paces in front of the knoll and below it.

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  • They advanced the few hundred paces that separated the bridge from the Kaluga road, taking more than an hour to do so, and came out upon the square where the streets of the Transmoskva ward and the Kaluga road converge, and the prisoners jammed close together had to stand for some hours at that crossway.

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  • These miles, however, were not the ordinary Roman miles of l000 paces or 5000 ft., but smaller miles of Greek or Oriental origin, of which six were equal to five Roman miles, and as the latter were equal to 1480 metres, the Portolano miles had a length of only 1233 metres, and 75 2 of the former, and 90 3 of the latter were equal to a degree.

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  • 4 It lies south-east of the Ka`ba, facing the black corner, and 76 paces from the "Gate of Sala," which is architecturally the chief gate of the mosque.

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  • These miles, however, were not the ordinary Roman miles of l000 paces or 5000 ft., but smaller miles of Greek or Oriental origin, of which six were equal to five Roman miles, and as the latter were equal to 1480 metres, the Portolano miles had a length of only 1233 metres, and 75 2 of the former, and 90 3 of the latter were equal to a degree.

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  • Nesvitski looked round and saw, some fifteen paces away but separated by the living mass of moving infantry, Vaska Denisov, red and shaggy, with his cap on the back of his black head and a cloak hanging jauntily over his shoulder.

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  • Prince Andrew and the battalion were already within twenty paces of the cannon.

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  • "How is it pointing?" asked Nicholas, riding a hundred paces toward the whip who had sighted the hare.

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  • Twelve sharpshooters with muskets stepped out of the ranks with a firm regular tread and halted eight paces from the post.

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  • Kutuzov did not reply, but when they reported to him that Murat's troops were in retreat he ordered an advance, though at every hundred paces he halted for three quarters of an hour.

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  • The site of the lake dwelling of Wangen, in the Untersee, Lake of Constance, forms a parallelogram more than 700 paces in length by about 120 paces in breadth.

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  • These men were specially Service trained at Dehra Dun in the work of surveying, and entered Tibet with a strong wooden box with a specially concealed secret drawer for holding observing instruments, .a prayer wheel with rolls of blank paper instead of prayers in the barrel on which observations might be noted, and lamaic rosaries by the beads of which each hundred paces might be counted.

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  • The armies faced one another all night with their sentries fifty paces apart, but in the morning the Bavarians were found to have retreated.

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