Pains sentence example

pains
  • Shall we with pains erect a heaven of blue glass over ourselves, though when it is done we shall be sure to gaze still at the true ethereal heaven far above, as if the former were not?
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  • The distinction between these two was made emphatic by Aquinas, who is at pains, especially in his treatise Contra Gentiles, to make it plain that each is a distinct fountain of knowledge, but that revelation is the more important of the two.
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  • Being together just felt right and I'm sure you felt it, too… the thought of being away from you pains me.
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  • One of life's growing pains.
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  • It always pains me to see some preferred outcomes involving the innocent.
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  • A new parliament was called to meet at Oxford, to avoid the influences of the city of London, where Shaftesbury had taken the greatest pains to make himself popular.
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  • Life is sweet, and most men have more pleasures than pains in their lives.
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  • Their relatives were subjected to various pains and penalties.
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  • Henry took great pains to improve the royal stud: according to Sir Thomas Chaloner - a writer in the reign of Elizabeth - he imported horses from Turkey, Naples and Spain.
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  • He also took great pains with hair and other details.
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  • It must excite our surprise that one who used his pen so freely should have escaped the pains and penalties which invariably overtook minor offenders in the same kind.
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  • Also that being applied for the dead, it is a satisfaction, that is to say, earns for them remission of the pains of purgatory."
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  • The uncomfortable figure in the Bodleian Library does not give much help. Sir John Malcolm has been at some pains to invest his portrait of Timur with individuality.
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  • Accordingly, those who control the local organizations usually take pains to keep on the lists all the voters whom they can trust, and are apt to keep off those whom they think likely to show a dangerous independence.
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  • The large fish-ponds, an indispensable adjunct to any ecclesiastical foundation, on the formation of which the monks lavished extreme care and pains, and which often remain as almost the only visible traces of these vast establishments, were placed outside the abbey walls.
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  • As he says at the end of the Sophistical Elenchi on the syllogism, he had no predecessor, but took pains and laboured a long time in investigating it.
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  • As the father was resolved that John should have everything that money and pains could give, and was one day to be a bishop at least, he entered him at Christ Church, Oxford, as a gentleman-commoner - then an order reserved for men of wealth and rank.
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  • The author spent a world of pains in having these brought up to the highest perfection of the reproductive art, and began the system of exquisite illustration, and those facsimiles of his own and other sketches, which make his works rank so high in the catalogues and price-lists of collectors.
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  • Having weighed the probable pains and pleasures of approaching old age, he decided that life had nothing left for which he greatly cared, and drowned himself.
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  • In 1525 More was appointed chancellor of the duchy of Lancaster, and no pains were spared to attach him to the court.
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  • He took no pains to temper the zeal of his legates, but incited them to the struggle, and, not content with prohibiting lay investiture and simony, expressly forbade prelates and even priests to pay homage to the civil power.
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  • Jacob Grimm, in the first paragraph of c. 37 of his Deutsche Mythologie, writing with his own fellow-countrymen in view, has commended Pliny for condescending, in the midst of his survey of the sciences of botany and zoology, to tell of the folklore of plants and animals, and has even praised him for the pains that he bestowed on his style.
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  • He devoted infinite pains and thought to the reform of government both in England and Normandy.
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  • He inured himself to the vicissitudes of heat and cold, and voluntarily suffered the pains or inconveniences of hunger and thirst, fatigue and sleeplessness.
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  • While it is true that very diverse opinions are held concerning missions, it is indisputable that the most favourable testimonies come from those who have really taken the most pains to examine and understand their work.
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  • But it is not necessary that one unvarying range of temperature should be kept up at whatever pains or risk.
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  • The following rules he took pains to enforce: that clerics in holy orders should not cohabit with their wives or permit any women, except those allowed by the canons, to live in their houses; that clerics accused on ecclesiastical or lesser criminal charges should be tried only in the ecclesiastical courts; that clerics in holy orders who had lapsed should "utterly forfeit their orders and never again approach the ministry of the altar"; that the revenues of each church should be divided by its bishop into four equal parts, to be assigned to the bishop, the clergy, the poor and the repair of the fabric of the church.
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  • Thus the unification of the realm, which Dagobert had reestablished with so much pains, was annulled.
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  • His father was his first teacher, and took pains to instruct him in all the learning of the time, especially in medicine.
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  • Learned he was not, but he had naturally bright and clear understanding, an unusually good memory, and a marvellous capacity for taking pains.
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  • They spare neither pains nor money in acquiring specimens, even from distant lands, to which they often send out expert collectors at their own expense.
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  • His collections of original materials were vast; beginning with his residence in England, he brought together at enormous pains and expense the authenticated copies of archives, family papers, and personal journals written by historic personages, which now constitute an invaluable treasure in the New York public library.
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  • The reason or intellect is introduced to balance possible pleasures and pains, and to construct a scheme in which pleasures are the materials of a happy life.
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  • The Pricke of Conscience is a long religious poem, in rhyming couplets, dealing with the beginning of man's life, the instability of the world, why death is to be dreaded, of doomsday, of the pains of hell, and the joys of heaven, the two latter subjects being treated with uncompromising realism.
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  • Other pieces paint in glowing colours the joys of heaven and the pains of hell.
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  • In them, working with infinite preliminary pains, as a vast number of extant drawings and studies testify, he produced what have been accounted his four capital works in painting, besides several others of minor importance.
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  • Carlyle had spared no pains in research.
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  • Satisfactions took the new meaning of the temporal punishments due in this life and the substitute for the pains of purgatory.
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  • Thus Satisfactions became not merely signs of sorrow but actual merits, which freed men from the need to undergo the temporal pains here and in purgatory which their sins had rendered them liable to.
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  • Year by year Luther had been growing weaker, his attacks of illness more frequent and his bodily pains more continuous.
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  • He was constant in his attendance in parliament, and spared no pains in pressing on measures of practical utility.
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  • It was the opinion of some that he never really understood the historical position of the English Church and took no pains to learn.
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  • There were landed at Cape Evans 17 Siberian ponies, .33 Siberian sledge dogs and three motor sledges on the design of which Scott had taken immense pains.
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  • In this he contends that only the Epistles to the Galatians, Corinthians and Romans are genuinely Pauline, and that the Paul of Acts is a different person from the Paul of these genuine Epistles, the author being a Paulinist who, with an eye to the different parties in the Church, is at pains to represent Peter as far as possible as a Paulinist and Paul as far as possible as a Petrinist.
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  • No pains were spared to give effect to this plan.
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  • This country has spared neither pains nor money in carrying out penal processes, and the Belgian prisons are examples of the cellular system prolonged to the utmost limits of human endurance.
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  • They are objects of its reflection and made explicit in the few with pains and gradually.
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  • Ibrahim pressed on with characteristic rapidity, his rapid advance being favoured by the friendly attitude of the various sections of the Syrian population, whom he had been at pains to conciliate.
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  • It must be inferred from the whole practice of indulgences as at present authorized that the pains of purgatory are measurable by years and days; but here also everything is indefinite.
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  • He takes as much pains in laying bare the trifling causes of a petty war with Pisa as in probing the deep-seated ulcer of the papacy.
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  • At the same time, there is no doubt that much of the wine produced in the United States is of very fair quality, and this is largely due to the fact that the Americans have been at great pains to introduce the latest scientific methods in regard to the vine and wine-making.
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  • Those of the plains find the temperature chilly, and are stricken down with influenza and pains in the limbs.
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  • He was, besides, at great pains to be an impartial writer, but was not always successful.
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  • The holy oil, chrism, or µvpov, as the Easterns call it, was prepared and consecrated on Maundy Thursday, and in the Gelasian sacramentary the formula used runs thus: "Send forth, 0 Lord, we beseech thee, thy Holy Spirit the Paraclete from heaven into this fatness of oil, which thou hast deigned to bring forth out of the green wood for the refreshing of mind and body; and through thy holy benediction may it be for all who anoint with it, taste it, touch it, a safeguard of mind and body, of soul and spirit, for the expulsion of all pains, of every infirmity, of every sickness of mind and body.
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  • Few at this time realized the danger which arose later from the closer adhesion of Russia to the Western Powers, especially as Aehrenthal took the greatest pains to prove in all quarters, after the conclusion of the annexation crisis, that Austria-Hungary cherished no farreaching plans of conquest.
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  • During his residence there, Christabel, written many years before, and known to a favoured few, was first published in a volume with Kubla Khan and the Pains of Sleep in 1816.
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  • The keynote of this tendency had been struck by Hobbes, in whose philosophy man was regarded as a mere selfish sensitive machine, moved solely by pleasures and pains.
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  • In this position he was attacked by "Junius," and a heated discussion arose, as the writer had taken the greatest pains in assailing the most popular member of the Grafton ministry.
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  • He took great pains to re-establish the internal government of all the provinces in his dominions, and improved and fortified the city of Kalat.
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  • They were at pains to insist upon purity of heart and life as an indispensable condition for success in prophesying and to enlist piety in the service of morality.
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  • As a statesman, he is at pains to avoid offending those politic Christian senators over whom pride in their country had at least as great power as attachment to their new religion.
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  • At the restoration he was excluded from the act of indemnity but not included in the clause of pains and penalties extending to life and goods, being therefore only incapacitated from public employment.
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  • He had such pains that he expected to burst asunder like Judas, whom he regarded as his prototype.
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  • The sun's distance is the indispensable link which connects terrestrial measures with all celestial ones, those of the moon alone excepted; hence the exceptional pains taken to deter mine it.
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  • Great pains appear to have been taken to ascertain that the cavernous portions of the rock had been cut out and built up before the building was begun.
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  • But Richard wds tactless; he openly flouted his two uncles, John of Gaunt and Thomas of Woodstock, and took no pains to conciliate either the baronage or the commons.
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  • The failure of the Bill of Pains and Penalties against the queen, which Was dropped after it had passed its third reading in the Lords by a majorityof only seven, was greeted as a great popular triumph..
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  • The new emperor, indeed, took pains to reassure a troubled continent that the empire was peace.
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  • No eminent man has ever done more than Burke to justify the definition of genius as the consummation of the faculty of taking pains.
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  • But they were essentially antipathetic persons; and it is clear that the great minister and complete Briton took no pains to understand the dazzling young Jew of whom Lyndhurst thought so much, and wished to have little to do with him.
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  • This " eased the lazy from the pains of search, stopped the inquiry of the doubtful, concerning all that was once styled innate.
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  • Bodily pleasures and pains Aristippus held to be the keenest, though he does not seem to have maintained this on any materialistic theory, as he admitted the existence of purely mental pleasures, such as joy in the prosperity of one's native land.
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  • Such knowledge, he here maintains, is really mensuration of pleasures and pains, whereby the wise man avoids those mistaken under-estimates of future feelings in comparison with present which we commonly call " yielding to fear or desire."
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  • That pleasure is not the real absolute good, was no ground for not including it in the good of concrete human life; and after all only coarse and vulgar pleasures were indissolubly linked to the pains of want.
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  • When further he teaches that the attainment of happiness depends almost entirely upon insight and right calculation, fortune having very little to do with it; that the pleasures and pains of the mind are far more important than those of the body, owing to the accumulation of feeling caused by memory and anticipation; and that an indispensable condition of mental happiness lies in relieving the mind of all superstitions, which can be effected only by a thorough knowledge of the physical universe - he introduces an ample area for the exercise of the philosophic intellect.
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  • Wollaston's theory of moral evil as consisting in the practical contradiction of a true proposition, closely resembles the most paradoxical part of Clarke's doctrine, and was not likely to approve itself to the strong common sense of Butler; but his statement of happiness or pleasure as a " justly desirable " end at which every rational being " ought " to aim corresponds exactly to Butler's conception of self-love as a naturally governing impulse; while' the " moral arithmetic " with which he compares pleasures and pains, and endeavours to make the notion of happiness quantitatively precise, is an anticipation of Benthamism.
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  • Not that he repudiates the obligation either of rational benevolence or self-love; on the contrary, he takes more pains than Butler to demonstrate the reasonableness of either principle.
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  • The rationality of the former principle he takes pains to explain and establish; in opposition to Hume's doctrine that it is no part of the function of reason to determine the ends which we ought to pursue, or the preference due to one end over another.
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  • Besides maxims relating to, virtue in general, - such as (r) that there is a right and wrong in conduct, but (2) only in voluntary conduct, and that we ought (3) to take pains to learn our duty, and (4) fortify ourselves against temptations to deviate from it - Reid states five fundamental axioms.
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  • This Paley and Bentham (after Locke) interpreted as merely the effect on the will of the pleasures or pains attached to the observance or violation of moral rules, combining with this the doctrine of Hutcheson that " general good " or " happiness " is the final end and standard of these rules; while they eliminated all vagueness from the notion of general happiness by defining it to consist in " excess of pleasure over pain " - pleasures and pains being regarded as " differing in nothing but continuance or intensity."
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  • Every one, it would seem, can tell what value he sets on the pleasures of alimentation, sex, the senses generally, wealth, power, curiosity, sympathy, antipathy (malevolence), the goodwill of individuals or of society at large, and on the corresponding pains, as well as the pains of labour and organic disorders; 1 and can guess the rate at which they are valued by others; therefore if it be once granted that all actions are determined by pleasures and pains, and are to be tried by the same standard, the art of legislation and private conduct is apparently placed on an empirical basis.
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  • Bentham, no doubt, seems to go beyond the limits of experience proper in recognizing "religious " pains and pleasures in his fourfold division.
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  • It was not his place, as a practical philanthropist, to dwell on the defects in this coincidence; 2 and since what men generally expect from a moralist is a completely 1 This list gives twelve out of the fourteen classes in which Bentham arranges the springs of action, omitting the religious sanction (mentioned afterwards), and the pleasures and pains of self-interest, which include all the other classes except sympathy and antipathy.
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  • Thus, the miser first sought money as a means to comfort, but ends by sacrificing comfort to money; and similarly though the first promptings to justice (or any other virtue) spring from the non-moral pleasures gained or pains avoided by it, through the link formed by repeated virtuous acts the performance of them ultimately comes to have that immediate satisfaction attached to it which we distinguished as moral.
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  • He shows elaborately how the pleasures and pains of " imagination, ambition, self-interest, sympathy, theopathy, and the moral sense " are developed out of the elementary pleasures and pains of sensation; by the coalescence into really complex but apparently single ideas of the " miniatures " or faint feelings which the repetition of sensations contemporaneously or in immediate succession tends to produce in cohering groups.
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  • Clinically, dysentery manifests itself with varying degrees of intensity, and it is often impossible without microscopical examination to determine between the amoebic and bacillary forms. In well-marked cases the following are the chief symptoms. The attack is commonly preceded by certain premonitory indications in the form of general illness, loss of appetite, and some amount of diarrhoea, which gradually increases in severity, and is accompanied with griping pains in the abdomen (tormina).
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  • She was a healthy, vigorous woman, and, by dint of great pains, succeeded in retaining her beauty late into life.
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  • In Scotland, at the date of the only statute respecting bigamy, that of 1551, cap. 19, the offence seems to have been chiefly considered in a religious point of view, as a sort of perjury, or violation of the solemn vow or oath which was then used in contracting marriage; and, accordingly, it was ordained to be punished with the proper pains of perjury.
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  • On the other hand she spared no pains to recover lost Danish territory.
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  • The old contemporary missionary Sahagun has left one of the earliest detailed accounts of the natures and myths of these gods, but, though Sahagun took great pains in collecting facts, his speculations must be accepted with caution.
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  • The earliest symptoms are slight gastric disorders, loss of appetite and general malaise, followed later by colicky pains, irritation of eyelids and skin eruptions.
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  • His own chief characteristic was an almost unbounded capacity for taking pains.
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  • I chased him down this bluff but then I started getting pains in my chest and short of breath until I just had to stop.
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  • He would groan, "I don't know what pains me more, the scalpel or your mouth."
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  • Being together just felt right and I'm sure you felt it, too… the thought of being away from you pains me.
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  • As sore and tired as his body felt, all aches and pains were forgotten with what was not a complete revelation, but a scenario that suddenly seemed plau­sible.
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  • It can also be used to help soothe aches ans pains any were on your body.
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  • In early 1986, she began to suffer from chest pains and her general practitioner at the time diagnosed angina and commenced treatment.
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  • People with frequent angina pains or unstable angina pains or unstable angina should avoid flying.
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  • The main types of asbestos diseases asbestosis A disabling and ultimately fatal scarring of the lungs causing severe breathlessness and chest pains.
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  • It pains me to see his reputation so besmirched.
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  • First thinking you had sore boobs, then you had period pains, then nothing.
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  • He still had a cough productive of clear catarrh and left sided chest pains.
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  • Excellent for treating cellulite, arthritis and general muscular and joint aches and pains.
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  • Past life regression is not for the merely curious but for those seekers who have suffered the pains of spiritual desolation and visited despair.
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  • Needless to say the guide received an earful for his pains.
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  • The drugs have gone a long way in alleviating the pains, but I still feel my life gradually ebbing away.
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  • And I give and bequeath unto every of my said executors for their pains to be taken on that behalf 40s.
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  • Whilst the birth pains of the new fledgling Republic continued, Charles I's son had been crowned in Scotland as King of Great Britain.
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  • Mark takes pains not to be bettered by any drunken fool who wants to take him on.
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  • The hostel features an outdoor hot tub, great for soaking away the aches and pains of the day!
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  • For muscle pains, bruises and sprains; apply this liniment to the affected area and massage in gently.
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  • Until recently, computer games helped to soothe those old pains, rather like Clearasil on a particularly noisome spot.
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  • The work is sore straining; was laid by for three months short time since with pains in the limbs, caused by overwork.
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  • Female pelvic organs Symptoms of painful periods Cramping lower abdominal pains are the most common symptom.
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  • Do they just ignore the extreme hunger pains or do they just have a biological predisposition to enjoy famine.
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  • My aches and pains became severe, and then quietened down again.
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  • Host Jon Stewart's monolog was gently satirical without ever straying into controversy, while the various winners seemed at pains to behave themselves.
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  • They will also have to take great pains not to sound shrill.
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  • Toward the end she had an enlarged spleen, pains, fever, pains toward the shoulder.
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  • Chest pains, or coughing up blood or blood-stained sputum.
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  • Other treatments There is some evidence that taking thiamine (vitamin B1) or magnesium supplements can help reduce period pains.
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  • The sorts of patients I see are, for example, children with ear pains, or young people with acute tonsillitis " .
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  • She had realized when the first twinges of labor pains caught her off guard two weeks before the baby was due.
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  • But they were at pains to provide a purely natural explanation for the event, thus undercutting step two.
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  • Marie is vastly wealthy, a fact which she takes pains to seem uninterested in.
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  • For, in spite ofthe important controversies to which it has given birth, no one has been at the pains to distinguish between (i.) the theories which have been from time to time put forth by eminent writers, and which, though they have in some cases ultimately won a general acceptance, have for a long period remained as merely individual opinions, and (ii.) the current beliefs of the great body of Christians which are expressed in recognized formularies.
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  • The spirits which cause disease may be human or non-human and their influence is shown in more than one way; they may enter the body of the victim (see Possession), and either dominate his mind as well as his body, inflict specific diseases, or cause pains of various sorts.
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  • Satan will be cast, along with all those who have been delivered over to him to suffer the pains of hell, into the abyss, where he will henceforward lie powerless.
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  • But as the man who had doggedly, yet unpretentiously, filled the gap in the days of difficulty, and been somewhat contemptuously criticized by the Unionist press for his pains, Sir Henry was clearly marked out for the post of prime minister when his party got its chance; and, as the head of a strongly composed cabinet, he satisfied the demands of the situation and was accepted as leader by all sections.
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  • As might be supposed by those who know the affectionate anxiety with which Mill regarded the welfare of any onewhom he believed to be doing good work in the world, he at once took pains to have Comte's loss of income made up to him, until Comte should have had time to repair that loss by his own endeavour.
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  • It regarded itself as justified in invoking the power of the state to suppress heresy by civil pains and penalties, including even torture and death.
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  • Under stress of the imminence of the peril, which Nicholas was at no pains to conceal, the duke was driven from concession to concession, until at last the tsar, having gained all he wanted, condescended to come to an arrangement with Great Britain in the Greek question.
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  • He spared no pains to acquire true style, frequently rewriting his chapters, and sometimes testing passages of philosophy and description in eight different forms. Yet to a certain extent he lacked the representative power and often failed to conceal his art, many pages ringing with artificial tones.
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  • So it came to pass that, while he was unable, by reason of imperfect training and too tardy development, with all his pains, to make any contribution to physical science or to mathematics as instrumental in physical research, he attempted a task which no other adherent of the new " mechanical philosophy " conceived - nothing less than such a universal construction of human knowledge as would bring Society and Man (at once the matter and maker of Society) within the same principles of scientific explanation as were found applicable to the world of Nature.
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  • To sovereigns whose nerves had been shattered by the vicissitudes of the revolutionary epoch these symptoms were in the highest degree alarming; and Metternich was at pains to exaggerate their significance.
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  • The joys of heaven and the pains of hell are depicted in vivid sensuous imagery, as is also the terror of the whole creation at the advent of the last day and the judgment of the world.
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  • It has been suggested that this is an allusion to the couvade of certain barbarous tribes, amongst whom it is customary, when a child is born, for the husband to take to his bed and receive medical treatment, as if he shared the pains of maternity (see Couvade, and references there).
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  • Further, the effects that he estimates are all of a definite, palpable, empirically ascertainable quality; they are such pleasures and pains as most men feel and all can observe, so that all his political or moral inferences lie open at every point to the test of practical experience.
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  • If the engine whistles, let it whistle till it is hoarse for its pains.
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  • He will get nothing for his pains!
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  • He remembered only the dull gray weather now rainy and now snowy, internal physical distress, and pains in his feet and side.
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  • Some women get pains in the legs, restless legs or leg cramps.
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  • Host Jon Stewart 's monolog was gently satirical without ever straying into controversy, while the various winners seemed at pains to behave themselves.
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  • Up to 15% of women have period pains severe enough to interfere with their daily activities.
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  • These precious earth minerals aid in the relief of aches & pains, soothe the skin & help to release tension.
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  • The pool area also has a sauna, to soothe away the aches and pains of a day 's traveling.
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  • Characteristically, he was at pains in court to stress his sympathy for the bomb victims.
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  • While in hospital after surgery I developed tingling around the lips and muscle cramps and bone pains.
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  • The sorts of patients I see are, for example, children with ear pains, or young people with acute tonsillitis .
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  • Haja went to great pains to avoid transgressing what was considered to be acceptable female behavior.
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  • I must admit I was very surprised to wake up on the day I was 41 weeks with not a twinge of labor pains.
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  • Newborns also have extremely small stomachs, which empty quickly and wake the baby with hunger pains.
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  • Your cervix will continue to dilate until it reaches ten centimeters, and your labor pains will be intense.
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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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  • The bottom line is, you don't want a mattress that will give you lower back pains and you need to make sure the mattress you are buying will provide you with the right support so you don't develop this problem.
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  • At his age, it could be any number of things from his body organs ceasing function (it's good that he is eating, drinking and using litter box) to aches and pains.
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  • Some cats enjoy traveling, but the majority are hideous pains about stepping into a cat carrier.
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  • Once your debts are paid off, you should take pains to make sure you stay debt free.
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  • It is available in formulations designed to treat a variety of aches and pains, including back pain, joint pain, and tension headaches.
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  • If your table is round, take extra pains to find plants that look wonderful from every angle.
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  • The wall mount makeup mirror is especially helpful to women who take great pains with their makeup application.
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  • Take great pains to blend your makeup properly, particularly along the jaw - there's nothing more obvious than unblended makeup!
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  • This is a sedative and can help you with many of your stress symptoms such as headaches, heart palpitations, insomnia, aches and pains and emotional instability.
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  • You can use this to treat some of the symptoms of anxiety you experience such as headaches, stomachaches, or other aches and pains since it is a pain reliever.
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  • These slight aches and pains, however, are a warning sign and could lead to greater illness and even disease.
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  • Growing Up: With all these hormones and transitions, let this category help you filter through all your growing pains.
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  • Aches and pains are common when Percocet withdrawal begins, but the physical withdrawal symptoms can become much more severe for people who have a deep dependence on this drug.
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  • This can cause headaches, chest pains or a stroke.
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  • A soft, comfortable floor pillow with enough space to accommodate a human body can come in quite helpful when it comes to battling various aches and pains after a long day.
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  • I had been feeling chest pains, you know, and, uh, shortness of breath and all those little symptoms that you hear about."
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  • He played younger brother Ben on TV's Growing Pains, but now that he's all grown up Jeremy Miller is not currently focused on acting.
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  • At six years old, she appeared on various television commercials and landed small roles in popular sitcoms and dramas such as Who's the Boss, St. Elsewhere and Growing Pains, the latter alongside her brother.
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  • Audiences, show producers and her parents were worried this could ruin Candace's self-esteem and possibly lead to an eating disorder, similar to the one plaguing Growing Pains co-star Tracey Gold.
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  • The Kirk Cameron biography begins with a child actor who became an overnight sensation on the sitcom Growing Pains.
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  • Cameron's break out role came in 1985 when he played Mike Seaver, the oldest child of the Seaver family on Growing Pains.
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  • Growing Pains ran for seven years and solidified Cameron as not only an actor but also a teen heartthrob.
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  • Two specials followed after the series ended, called The Growing Pains Movie, and Growing Pains: Return of the Seavers.
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  • He appeared in several movies, both while working on Growing Pains and afterward, but none of them were huge box office hits.
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  • Cameron's devotion to his religion came while he was working on Growing Pains.
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  • Directors frequently take special pains to cast female and male leads of complementary heights.
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  • ShareTV reports that in order to make the two actors appear ideal, great pains were taken to lessen Driver's height in comparison to O'Donnell.
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  • In January 2011, Sheen was taken to Cedars-Sinai Medical Center for severe stomach pains.
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  • The Princeton Review goes to great pains to make sure that it surveys a very broad section of students from all kinds of institutions.
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  • Just like humans, pets age, go blind and get aches and pains.
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  • Sometimes dogs can get growing pains too.
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  • Magnetic therapy is nothing new for humans, but can a magnetic dog bed to help ease your pet's aches and pains?
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  • Dogs often suffer the same aches and pains as humans due to age and injury, and treatments for their discomfort can be similar as well.
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  • Not only are humans subject to aging, dogs feel the pains of aging as well.
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  • Properly fitted and worn according to your doctor's instructions, men's support socks improve blood circulation, prevent blood clots, and relieve aches and pains.
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  • As a lotion, this herb works as a moisturizer as well as a method to ease muscle aches and pains.
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  • The purpose of muscle salves is to provide temporary relief of aches and pains, especially due to sports injuries and arthritis.
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  • Furthermore, the copy went to great pains to avoid using any words that might describe her as being a woman of size.
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  • One of the issues involved when considering cashiers' health and safety at work is physical pains and strains from repeatedly performing the same kinds of motions.
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  • Aches and pains in the hands, wrists and arms are commonly reported by people involved in this type of work.
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  • Inactivity leads to muscle atrophy and also worsens many of the aches and pains associated with aging.
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  • Building and maintaining muscle can help you continue to do the things you enjoy and reduce aches and pains.
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  • These practices can also help alleviate pains and prevent injury, as well as center the mind and create a sense of peace.
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  • Sure, there will be the jokes about your driving and your aches and pains.
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  • Stretching outdoors or in a peaceful place in your house is a low impact fitness activity that can relieve minor aches and pains and keep your muscles toned.
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  • In addition other physical symptoms of this condition like restlessness, aches, pains, trembling and fatigue, it is very common for those with anxiety to have trouble falling or staying asleep.
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  • Unfortunately for both companies, Iridium faced many significant growing pains in its early stages, struggling to turn a profit and elicit a large enough customer base.
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  • These include: bloating, food cravings, headache, fatigue, and general aches and pains.
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  • About half of patients with IPAN develop pains in the joints or skin rashes; boys frequently have pain in the testicles.
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  • The patient may also have joint pains, loss of appetite, skin lesions, and fever.
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  • The doctor will also ask whether the child is experiencing fever, abdominal cramping, diarrhea, or pains in the muscles and joints.
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  • Acetaminophen is used to relieve many kinds of minor aches and pains: headaches, muscle aches, backaches, toothaches, menstrual cramps, arthritis, and the aches and pains that often accompany colds.
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  • Protrusio acetabulae may require artificial hip joint surgery in adult life, if the arthritic pains are severe.
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  • A more severe and less common variety of serum sickness includes several of the following symptoms: malaise, protein in the urine, joint pains, swelling of mucous membranes with hoarseness and cough, vertigo, nausea, and vomiting.
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  • It's Not Just Growing Pains: A Guide to Childhood Muscle, Bone, and Joint Pain, Rheumatic Diseases, and the Latest Treatments.
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  • General constitutional symptoms tend to occur along with fever, including muscle aches and pains (myalgias), chills, and headache.
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  • Fevers occur for many reasons, and nonspecific pains in the abdomen, chest, and joints are also frequent ailments.
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  • Following this procedure, a woman commonly experiences gas pains, incision pain, and uterine contractions, which are also common with vaginal delivery.
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  • If the child has pain related to the disease such as headaches or other body pains, medication can be used to treat it.
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  • Children are more likely to develop pains in the joints.
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  • They relieve general aches and pains and can ease dry or oily, inflamed or itchy skin.
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  • Warm-water soaks are recommended for speeding recovery from sprains, muscle aches and pains, and other athletic injuries.
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  • Many family care physicians recommend warm-water therapeutic baths as a way to relieve labor pains during childbirth without administering drugs.
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  • Therapeutic baths are a common and inexpensive treatment for a variety of skin disorders, menstrual cramps, and minor aches and pains.
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  • Genuine physical symptoms are common and include dizziness, headaches, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, shaking or trembling, fast heart rate, chest pains, and back, joint or stomach pains.
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  • These signs include high fever, intense chills, chest pains associated with breathing, and a productive cough with thick yellowish green sputum.
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  • What will normally cue her at first that something is wrong is she might feel sharp pains in either the pelvis or abdomen that does not go away.
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  • Often, they start out as small amounts of bleeding, or vague abdominal pains that might then become more intense.
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  • And if the true stories are not bad enough, authors have taken pains to create an entirely different twist, such Rosemary's Baby.
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  • Relaxing and distressing techniques can help with aches and pains as your body adjusts to its new purpose.
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  • Do I get any pre-period pains or symptoms?
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  • Expectant mothers across the globe have found that essential oils are a safe and natural way to treat some of the most common aches and pains associated with pregnancy.
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  • Lavender promotes a calmer state of mind and helps sooth general aches and pains.
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  • The signs are referred to as "PAINS," which stands for period, abdominal, infection, not feeling well, and strings.
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  • Many of the aches and pains associated with pregnancy are actually nature's way of getting your body ready for labor.
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  • Pain during urination or bowel movements: Again, generally mild, but when combined with other tubal pregnancy symptoms, these pains are cause to seek medical attention.
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  • Painful and inflamed abdomen: You may feel as though you have stomach pains or cramping, which can signal a pregnancy located outside the uterus.
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  • This severe bleeding can cause considerable aches and pains, generally located in the abdomen, pelvis, lower back, and in the shoulders.
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  • For many people, Lamaze is associated with the funny breathing exercises pregnant women do on television shows when they're coping with labor pains.
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  • To that end, they go to great pains to ensure that they retain their sterling reputation by stating, very clearly, that their contest is above board in all aspects.
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  • Gingseng root is a traditional Chinese remedy for a slew of ailments, from depression to the pains of aging.
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  • Vitamin D deficiency can cause muscle weakness and general aches and pains.
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  • Cutting System: Braun razors capture longer hairs first before removing shorter hair and stubble, reducing tugging and pulling pains.
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  • In fact, only after a week, the pains subsided and I began to have hope I could live again.
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  • The aches and pains associated with a body that has lived a great deal of life are unavoidable and may put a damper on romantic activities now and then.
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  • Pearl is much softer than diamond and great pains must be taken to keep both types of gems beautiful without damaging either one.
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  • Replica handbags are part of an illegal operation and consumers should take special pains to avoid the support of the economically harmful and criminal replica industry.
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  • In other words, what pains go into the process of maintaining sophistication while pushing ideas forward in the world of high fashion?
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  • He recalls what it's like to be young and the growing pains of adulthood.
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  • Other movies featuring Lindsay Lohan include: Freaky Friday (2003), Mean Girls (2004), Herbie Fully Loaded (2005), Just My Luck (2006), Georgia Rule (2007), I Know Who Killed Me (2007), and Labor Pains (2009).
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  • An empath feels the emotions and physical pains of others as intensely or more than her own.
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  • More importantly, they never experienced crippling joint or back pains.
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  • As a result of his runner's aches and pains, Gellegos began developing what would become Z Coil footwear.
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  • However, if it pains you to miss even a second of airtime, consider asking a friend or family member to record episodes for you, or start hanging out with someone who owns a TiVo.
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  • The aches and pains are slowly disappearing."
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  • She took great pains to make sure that every customer's printing job was perfect, even staying late to check on the work.
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  • This debacle or "scandal" as some would see it is really just a sign of growing pains from an activity that once included simply "yelling" from the side lines.
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  • Whatever your reason for snacking, these healthy options will help you ease your next bout of between-meal hunger pains.
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  • The drug can be habit forming and has been known to cause a few serious side effects, like heart palpitations, insomnia, chest pains, and more.
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  • Sleep deprivation has a very negative effect on chronic health problems, and is the cause of many headaches and other pains.
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  • The magazine had some initial growing pains, but in 2009, its Bikini Body series was the recipient of the Min Online Editorial Design Awards.
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  • If you encounter sharp or stinging pains during exercise, stop your workout.
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  • A dull pain is normal, but sharp pains may indicate injury.
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  • It may be hard to pinpoint a diagnosis of fibromyalgia, since several other diseases share similar symptoms, but once you discover (or suspect) that you have it, fibromyalgia support hose stockings may soothe your aches and pains.
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  • There are many Christmas song parodies, ranging from the 1962 Christmas Don't Be Late by Alvin and the Chipmunks, to 12 Pains of Christmas by Weird Al Yankovic, that are very popular each year when Christmastime rolls around.
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  • Jill is photographed when attending events and pains herself when making fashion decisions.
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  • Although these two seem comfortable with one another, with him going so far as to ask Whitney to be his girlfriend, as the season goes on the relationship has its growing pains.
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  • Anthony - Anthony goes to pains to let you know he is straight, married, and got involved in the beauty business as a way to meet girls.
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  • Any reality show that features difficult physical challenges will need to take great pains to ensure contestant safety.
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  • Phase 4 Soothing Peppermint Lotion is a foot massage lotion designed to relieve aches and pains.
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  • The lotion is designed for foot massage, and promises relief from aches and pains associated with standing and other activities that involve standing for long periods of time.
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  • It contains Epsom salts (ideal for aches and pains) and essential oils of eucalyptus and peppermint.
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  • It can go a long way in helping him manage his stress and improve any foot conditions he may have, from athlete's foot to everyday aches and pains.
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  • Their extensive wine list may make your forget about any aches or pains.
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  • The abundance of activities will no doubt satisfy any outdoor enthusiasts' hunger for adventure, but may leave them with hunger pains.
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  • It pains and it heals, it wakens me while it lulls me to the most peaceful sleep imaginable.
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  • As much as it pains me, you should give your mother this time, we have forever.
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  • And wasn't he everything she had taken pains to avoid?
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  • Dean smiled as the two walked away and then gingerly mounted his bike, renewing a few aches and minor pains.
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  • In both novels I pointed out the dangers and pains of an ill-assorted marriage.
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  • The dangerous principle is a narcotic, and the symptoms are usually great nausea, drowsiness, stupor and pains in the joints.
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  • He was, however, a prey to the most terrible pains of body and agony of mind.
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  • He took immense pains with his work, and to some degree anticipated the modern scientific method of writing history.
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  • When the vision disappeared Francis felt sharp pains mingling with the delights.
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  • In ethics empiricism begins by recognizing that man possesses sensations, and so is liable to pleasures and pains.
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  • Pollock has taken pains to show how nearly Spinoza approaches certain ideas contained in the modern doctrine of evolution, as for example that of sell-preservation as the determining force in things.
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  • The peace of Crepy in September 1544 deprived him of this employment, but he had won a considerable reputation, and when Charles was preparing to attack the league of Schmalkalden, he took pains to win Albert's assistance.
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  • The ancient historians, who together cover this period, are strangely indifferent to the importance of the Jews, upon which Josephus is at pains to insist.
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  • The young king took little pains with the government, and the control of affairs was shared between the clerical and peace party led by Richard Fox and Archbishop Warham, and the secular and war party led by Surrey.
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  • He was immediately smitten with violent pains, and after a few days died.
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  • It was in vain that the heroic grand master, Henry of Plauen (1410-1413) sought to stem the tide of disaster; he was deposed by the chapter of the Order for his pains.
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  • Instead of recognizing, as before, a subclass in the Ratitae of Merrem, Nitzsch now reduced them to the rank of an order under the name " Platysternae," placing them between the " Gallinaceae " and " Grallae," though admitting that in their pterylosis they differ from all other birds, in ways that he is at great pains to describe, in each of the four genera examined by him - Struthio, Rhea, Dromaeus and Casuarius.
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  • From his writings we derive the impression of an amiable personality, who is honestly at pains to arrive at an understanding with his opponents.
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  • There is little doubt that some redundant narratives in the Ring were of earlier conception than the four complete dramas, and that their survival is due partly to Wagner's natural affection for work on which he had spent pains, and partly to a dim notion that (like Browning's method in The Ring and the Book) they might serve to reveal the story afresh in the light of each character.
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  • From that time I have spent the whole of my life within that monastery devoting all my pains to the study of the scriptures; and amid the observance of monastic discipline, and the daily charge of singing in the church, it has ever been my delight to learn or teach or write.
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  • If his evil works outweigh his good, he falls finally under the power of Satan, Vand the pains of hell are his portion for ever.
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  • Her pains came upon her on the way, and she turned aside into this grove, which lay not far from Devadaha, and gave birth there to her son.
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  • In the four last chapters the author, returning to the history, gives a detailed account of the provision made for the Israelites in the wilderness and of the pains and terrors with which the Egyptians were plagued.
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  • The council has not limited its duties to the collection of the revenues placed under its administration, but has taken pains to develop commercially the revenues capable of such development.
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  • Pains, moreover, have been taken by the public debt council to develop the sale of salt within the empire.
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  • His mother took great pains with the religious education of her children, "caring, however, but little for doctrines," and making religion to.
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  • There is also an unrelieved sternness, which pains us by its contrast with Isa.
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  • His anxiety and the pains he took to become an orator have been already noticed, and Horace Walpole, who had heard all the great orators, preferred a speech of Chesterfield's to any other; yet the earl's eloquence is not to be compared with that of Pitt.
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  • With both he took all imaginable pains to avoid offending the censorship; for Voltaire had, more than any other man who ever lived, the ability and the willingness to stoop to conquer.
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  • In a number of cases there are colicky pains in the abdomen, with diarrhoea or constipation and more or less anaemia, while the Dibothriocephalus latus is capable of producing a profound and severe anaemia closely resembling pernicious anaemia.
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  • Therefore he took his motives from nature rather than from history; or, if he borrowed from the latter, what he selected was a scene, not the pains or the passions of its actors, Moreover, he never exhausted his subject, but was always careful to leave a wide margin for the imagination of the spectator.
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  • Owing to the anarchy which prevailed during the 10th, 11th and 12th centuries, facilities of communication disappeared almost entirely, even for men of rank a long journey involved danger of starvation or fatal exposure, and the pains and perils of travel became a household word among the people.
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  • Amyot took great pains to find and interpret correctly the best authorities, but the interest of his books to-day lies in the style.
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  • Many alcoholic liniments are therefore employed for the relief of pain, especially muscular pains, as in lumbago and other forms of so-called "muscular rheumatism."
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  • Shaftesbury took great pains in the elaboration of his style, and he succeeded so far as to make his meaning transparent.
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  • The pains taken to preserve it suggest that it was invested with a sacred character.
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  • He was a regular observer of religious rites, took great pains to secure decorum in the services of the church, and was generous in almsgiving both within his empire and without.
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  • It was practically identical with that set forth by Browne in 1582, though they were at pains to deny personal connexion with him whom they now regarded as an apostate.
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  • He neither had nor professed any enthusiastic affection for his wife, but he lived on excellent terms with her, and bestowed some pains on the education of the only child (a daughter, Leonore) who survived infancy.
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  • The work was characterized by the great pains taken to ascertain the true authorship of hymns which were either anonymous or attributed to those who had not composed them, and by a like effort to exclude all variations grafted on the ' In 1867 he founded an association for the improvement of legal education, in the hope of bringing about the establishment or the restoration of "a general school of law in London on a scale worthy of the importance of the law and of the resources of the Inns of Court."
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  • He " wished that some special pains should be taken in that behalf for one uniform translation - professing that he could never yet see a Bible well translated in English - and this to be done by the best learned in both the Universities; after them to be reviewed by the bishops and the chief learned of the Church; from them to be presented to the privy council; and lastly to be ratified by his royal authority; and so this whole church to be bound unto it and none other."
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  • The individual is doubled up with acute pains which, starting from the hepatic region, spread through the abdomen and radiate to the right shoulder blade.
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  • He spared no pains to be accurate, or to widen the basis of his thought.
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  • However, in this case my pains were their own reward.
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  • What if equal pains were taken to smooth and polish their manners?
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  • The little princess lay supported by pillows, with a white cap on her head (the pains had just left her).
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  • She took no pains with her manners or with delicacy of speech, or with her toilet, or to show herself to her husband in her most becoming attitudes, or to avoid inconveniencing him by being too exacting.
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