Parentage sentence example

parentage
  • Nothing is known of his parentage, birthplace or early life.
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  • In the prose Lancelot his education is complete, he knows his name and parentage, though for some unexplained reason he keeps both secret, and he goes with a fitting escort and equipment to Arthur's court to demand knighthood.
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  • About this time a Borgia of doubtful parentage was born, Giovanni, described in some papal documents as Alexander's son and in others as Cesare's.
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  • either one or both parents were foreign-born, and 18,232 were of German and 10,534 of Irish parentage, on both the father's and the mother's side.
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  • Over the parentage of this man genealogists have disputed for centuries.
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  • 1889) came to the conclusion that the domesticated cat has a dual parentage, one stock coming from south-eastern Asia and the other from north-eastern Africa; in other words, from a domesticated Chinese cat (itself derived from a wild Chinese species) on the one hand, and from the Egyptian cat on the other.
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  • His parentage and the date of his birth are uncertain.
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  • horns, climbing plants, shavings of wood or metal) that too much stress must not be laid on the mutual parentage of spiraliform ornament in different civilizations.
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  • ETIENNE VACHEROT (1809-1897), French philosophical writer, was born of peasant parentage at Torcenay, near Langres, on the 29th of July 1809.
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  • The statements as to his parentage and early life are conflicting; but it seems probable that his parents, though poor, were respectable.
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  • If we add to these the native whites of foreign parentage (5,300,924) we have 11,152,323 persons of foreign extraction or 39'4% of the total labour force.
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  • ST MAXIMUS (c. 580-662), abbot of Chrysopolis, known as "the Confessor" from his orthodox zeal in the Monothelite (q.v.) controversy, or as "the monk," was born of noble parentage at Constantinople about the year 580.
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  • In connexion with this system of salaries should be mentioned a somewhat reactionary law carried by Pericles in 451, by which an Athenian parentage on both sides was made an express condition of retaining the franchise and with it the right of sitting on paid juries.
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  • He knew Cynthia would not look kindly on any direct line of questioning in the personal area of parentage.
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  • BENJAMIN LUNDY (1789-1839), American philanthropist, prominent in the anti-slavery conflict, was born of Quaker parentage, at Hardwick, Warren county, New Jersey, on the 4th of January 1789.
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  • He was of "Pennsylvania-German" parentage, his name being originally Albrecht, and was educated in the Lutheran faith.
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  • 1027 parents were foreign-born) and 27,226 were of French Canadian and 20,228 of Irish parentage, both on the father's and on the mother's side.
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  • ANDREA MANTEGNA (1431-1506), one of the chief heroes in the advance of painting in Italy, was born in Vicenza, of very humble parentage.
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  • Pop. (1910), about 30,000, of whom nearly one-half were foreign-born or of foreign parentage.
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  • HERACLITUS (`HpaKActTos; c. 540-475 B.C.), Greek philo sopher, was born at Ephesus of distinguished parentage.
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  • "HERBERT CLARK HOOVER (1874-), American mining engineer and public official, was born of Quaker parentage on a farm at West Branch, Ia., Aug.
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  • Thus Oedipus grew up ignorant of his parentage, and, meeting Laius in a narrow way, quarrelled with him and slew him.
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  • But neither are these affinities close enough to be of any practical aid in deciphering Aegean characters, nor is it by any means certain that there is parentage.
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  • 814), Frankish Latin poet, and minister of Charlemagne, was of noble Frankish parentage, and educated at the palace school under Alcuin.
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  • In 1900 35.1% of the inhabitants were foreign-born, and 72.2% wholly or in part of foreign parentage.
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  • The XpovcKOV Teel, ' (composed in Greek verse some time after 1300, apparently by an author of mixed Frankish and Greek parentage, and translated into French at an early date under the title "The Book of the Conquest of Constantinople and the Empire of Rumania") narrates in a prologue the events of the Fourth (as indeed also of the First) Crusade.
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  • His other children - Girolamo, Isabella and Pier Luigi - were of uncertain parentage.
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  • THOMAS CHARLES (1755-1814), Welsh Nonconformist divine, was born of humble parentage at Longmoor, in the parish of Llanfihangel Abercywyn, near St Clears, Carmarthenshire, on the 14th of October 1755.
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  • She sorely persecuted Antiope, his first wife, who escaped to Mount Cithaeron, where her twin sons Amphion and Zethus were being brought up by a herdsman who was ignorant of their parentage.
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  • BIRUNI [ABU-R-] (973-1048), Arabian scholar, was born of Persian parentage in Khwarizm (Khiva), and was a Shiite in religion.
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  • Concerning the date of his birth and his parentage nothing definite is known, but as he ascribes his position at court to the merits of his parents they were probably people of some importance.
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  • The parentage of the girl, whose name was Pamela (?1776-1831), is uncertain; but although there is some evidence to support the story of Madame de Geniis that Pamela was born in Newfoundland of parents called Seymour or Sims, the common belief that she was the daughter of Madame de Geniis herself by Philippe (Egalite), duke of Orleans, was probably well founded.
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  • For particulars of Pamela, and especially as to the question of her parentage, see Gerald Campbell, Edward and Pamela Fitzgerald (London, 1904); Memoirs of Madame de Genlis (London, 1825); Georgette Ducrest, Chroniques populaires (Paris, 1855) Thomas Moore, Memoirs of the Life of R.
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  • SCIPIONE BREISLAK (1748-1826), Italian geologist of German parentage, was born at Rome in 1748.
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  • and ii., he was born in "a city of Judah" in "the hill country" (possibly Hebron 1) of priestly parentage.
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  • GEORGE GORDON MEADE (1815-1872), American soldier, was born of American parentage at Cadiz, Spain, on the 31st of December 1815.
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  • ARMIN VAMBERY (1832-), Hungarian Orientalist and traveller, was born of humble parentage at Duna-Szerdahely, a village on the island of Shiitt, in the Danube, on the 10th of March 183 2.
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  • Of the total population, 275,143 were of foreign parentage, i.e.
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  • either one or both parents were foreign-bornand 81,232 were of Irish parentage, both on the father's and mother's side, and, in the same sense, 49,427 were of FrenchCanadian and 32,007 of English parentage.
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  • The mother, fearful lest her son should share his father's fate, flies to the woods, either alone with one attendant, or with a small body of faithful retainers, and there brings up her son in ignorance of his name, his parentage and all knightly accomplishments.
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  • A noticeable feature of the story is the uncertainty as to the hero's parentage; the mother is always a lady of rank, a queen in her own right, or sister of kings (as a rule of the Grail kings); but the father's rank varies, he is never a king, more often merely a valiant knight, and in no instance does he appear to be of equal rank with his wife.
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  • 866), count of Anjou and of Blois, is said by Richerus to have been the son of a certain Witichin, but nothing definite is known about his parentage or early life.
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  • In addition to these, the native whites of foreign parentage constituted, in agriculture, &c., Io 6%; in professional service, 20.6%; in domestic and personal service, 16.4%; in trade and transportation, 25.7% in manufacturing and mechanical, 25.4% of all those engaged in those occupations.
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  • Of the total population in 1900, 18,921 were foreign-born, including 6991 French-Canadians, 5650 Irish, 1602 Germans and 1118 English; and 33,626 were of foreign parentage (both parents foreign-born), including 12,370 of Irish and 11,050 of French-Canadian parentage.
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  • Of his parentage (apart from his patronymic) and education nothing is known.
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  • The statement seems to imply that he was of Christian parentage; he cannot have been older than eighty-six at the time of his martyrdom, since he had paid a visit to Rome almost immediately before.
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  • EADMER, or Edmer (c. 1060 - c. 1124), English historian and ecclesiastic, was probably, as his name suggests, of English, and not of Norman parentage.
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  • either one or both parents were foreign-born, and of those both of whose parents were foreign-born 70,736 were of German, 10,967 of Bohemian, 7759 of Irish and 6526 of Austrian parentage.
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  • Of the population in 1905, 1, 26 4,443 (5 7.2%) were native whites of native parentage, 6 4 8, 53 2 (2 9.3%) were native whites of foreign parentage, 289,296 (12.8%) were foreign-born and 14,832 (0.7%) were coloured, including 346 Indians.
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  • CORNELIUS JANSEN (1585-1638), bishop of Ypres, and father of the religious revival known as Jansenism, was born of humble Catholic parentage at Accoy in the province of Utrecht on the 28th of October 1585.
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  • KARL GUSTAV JACOB JACOBI (1804-1851), German mathematician, was born at Potsdam, of Jewish parentage, on the 10th of December 1804.
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  • had one or both parents not native born), so that only 54,121 white persons were of native parentage.
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  • Formerly farmers' daughters of native stock were much employed in factories; but since operatives of foreign birth or parentage have in great part 1 The population of the state was 378,787 in 1790; 422,845 in 1800; 472,040 in 1810; 523,287 in 1820; 610,408 in 1830; 737,699 in 18 4 0; 994,5 1 4 in 1850; 1,231,066 in 1860; 1,457,351 in 1870; 1,783,085 in 1880; 2,238,943 in 1890; and 2,805,346 in 1900.
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  • Pop. (1890) 26,872; (1900) 35,254, including 8479 foreign-born (6 1 11 German), and 19,230 of foreign parentage (13,294 German); (1905, state census) 39,797; (1910) 43,0 2 8.
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  • either one or both parents were foreign-born), and of those having both parents of a given nationality 34,490 were of German, 19,359 of Swedish, 17,456 of Irish, 16,959 of Norwegian and 16,835 of English parentage.
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  • Of the total population 245,383 were of foreign parentage - i.e.
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  • either one or both parents foreign-born - and of those having both father and mother of foreign birth there were 44,516 of German parentage, 44,119 of Norwegian, 25,113 of Russian and 11,222 of Irish parentage.
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  • The fact that out of a population of 285,315 in 1900, 88,991 were foreign-born, and 235,889 were of foreign parentage, that 53,854 were born in Germany, that 124,211 had both parents born in Germany, and that 26,834 additional had one or the other parent born in Germany, stamps the character of Milwaukee's population.
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  • Of the total population, 143,306 were of foreign parentage on both sides, 56,404 German, 30,261 Irish, 13,068 Italian, 8951 English and 8J31 Russian.
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  • These difficulties are further enhanced by the fact that, quite apart from any cross-breeding, the plants, when subjected to cultivation, vary so greatly in the course of two or three years from the original species from which they are directly descended that their parentage is scarcely recognizable.
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  • Here we have a first proof of his talent for romancing; for alike to two pilgrims who show him the road and to the huntsmen of Mark's court (whom he instructs in the rightful method of cutting up and disposing the quarry), Tristan invents different, and most detailed, fictions of his land and parentage.
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  • In addition to the large number of inhabitants of German descent, there were, in 1900, 107,152 of German parentage, and of the foreign-born 38,219 came from Germany.
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  • 1671), Cossack hetman and rebel, whose parentage and date and place of birth are unknown.
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  • Of the total population in 1900, 43,872 were of foreign parentage (both parents foreign-born), and of these 18,410 were of Irish parentage.
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  • Pop. (1880) 18,472; (1890) 27,412; (1900) 37,175, of whom 8530 were foreign-born (including 2403 French Canadians, 1651 English Canadians and 2144 Irish), and 15,077 were of foreign parentage (both parents foreign-born); (1910 census) 44,115.
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  • THOMAS MIFFLIN (1744-1800), American soldier and politician, was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on the 10th of January 1744, of Quaker parentage.
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  • In I850 the foreignborn whites (2,244,602 in number) were about two-thirds of the colored element and one-eighth of the native-white element; in 1870 the foreign-born whites (5,567,229) and the native whites of foreign parentage (5,324,786) each exceeded the colored.
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  • In 1900 more than half of every 100 whites in New England and the Middle states (from New York to Maryland) were of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • The Southern states, on the other hand, have shown a diminishing relative foreign element since 1870, and had in 1900 only 79 of foreign parentage in 1000 whites.
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  • The advantage of the last as compared with native whites of native parentage is apparently owing to the lesser concentration of these in cities.
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  • 121 9 ?), Anglo-Norman conqueror of Ulster, was a member of a celebrated Norman family of Oxfordshire and Somersetshire, whose parentage is Unknown, and around whose career a mass of legend has grown up. It would appear that he accompanied William Fitz-Aldelm to Ireland when the latter, after the death of Strongbow, was sent thither by Henry II., and that he immediately headed an expedition from Dublin to Ulster, where he took Downpatrick, the capital of the northern kingdom.
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  • There are several boys' schools, a college for girls, a scientific college, a commercial college (1826), a school of navigation, and Chalmers' Polytechnical College, founded by William Chalmers (1748-1811), a native of Gothenburg of English parentage.
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  • parentage.
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  • Of the native-born whites, 155,716 had either one or both parents foreign-born; and of the total population 93,256 were of unmixed German parentage.
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  • THOMAS AUDLEY AUDLEY, Baron (c. 1488-1544), lord chancellor of England, whose parentage is unknown, is believed to have studied at Buckingham College, Cambridge.
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  • Hybrid plants may be again crossed, or even re-hybridized, so as to produce a progeny of very mixed parentage.
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  • Religion is restricted among the Nosairis to the initiated, who must be adults over fifteen years of age and of Nosairi parentage.
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  • Pop. (1890) 40,634; (1900) 5 2, 733, of whom 11,957 were foreign-born, including 5226 from Germany and 1468 from Ireland, and 26,797 were of foreign parentage (both parents foreign-born), including 13,316 of German parentage and 4203 of Irish parentage; (1906, estimate) 59993 Erie is served by the New York, Chicago & St Louis, the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, the Erie & Pittsburg (Pennsylvania Company), the Philadelphia & Erie (Pennsylvania railway), and the Bessemer & Lake Erie railways, and by steamboat lines to many important lake ports.
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  • C. Selous, in South Africa the black-maned lion and others with yellow scanty manes are found, not only in the same locality, but even among individuals of the same parentage.
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  • 22) refers to loyal service rather than to spiritual parentage.
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  • The persons in these three States - Georgia, Florida and South Carolina - heretofore 2 In November 1861 the president drafted a bill providing (i) that all slaves more than thirty-five years old in the state of Delaware should immediately become free; (2) that all children of slave parentage born after the passage of the act should be free; (3) that all others should be free on attaining the age of thirty-five or after the 1st of January 1893, except for terms of apprenticeship; and (4) that the national government should pay to the state of Delaware $23,200 a year for twenty-one years.
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  • WILFRID (c. 634-709), English archbishop, was born of good parentage in Northumbria, c. 634.
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  • Wace, who, while translating Geoffrey, evidently knew, and used, popular tradition, combines these two, asserting that she was of Roman parentage on the mother's side, but cousin to Cador of Cornwall by whom she was brought up. The tradition relating to Guenevere is decidedly confused and demands further study.
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  • ALEXANDER MITCHELL PALMER (1872-), American politician, was born of Quaker parentage at Moosehead, Pa., May 4 1872.
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  • Pop. (1890), 57,45 8; (1900), 73,307, of whom 16,793 were foreign-born (including 4114 Germans, 3621 English, 3292 Irish, and 1494 Hungarians), and 32,879 were of foreign parentage (both parents foreign-born), including 8873 of German parentage, 8324 of Irish parentage, 5 513 of English parentage, and 2 243 of Hungarian parentage; (1910 census), 96,815.
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  • KARL EMIL FRANZOS (1848-1904), German novelist, was born of Jewish parentage on the 25th of October 1848 in Russian Podolia, and spent his early years at Czortkow in Galicia.
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  • But the Greek race before Alexander had not its later prestige, and we must consider such a sentiment as leads the Eurasian to-day to cling to his Western parentage, so that the instance of the Branchidae cannot be used straight away for the time after Alexander.
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  • He married a certain Taia, who, though apparently of humble parentage, was held in great honor by her husband as afterwards by her son.
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  • Amenophis caused a series of large scarabs unique in their kind to be engraved with the name and parentage of his queen Taia, followed by varying texts commemorating like medals the boundaries of his kingdom, his secondary marriage with Gilukhipa, daughter of the king of Mitanni.
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  • Consequently the Pharisees, who seem to have been an order of religious teachers, were concerned to make converts (proselytes), and some of their greatest teachers were of non-Jewish parentage.
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  • Of the population in Igloo, 98.2% was white, 79.9% was native-born, and 51 2% was of foreign parentage (either one or both parents foreign-born).
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  • ROGER BROOKE TANEY (1777-1864), American jurist, was born in Calvert county, Maryland, on the 17th of March 1777, of Roman Catholic parentage.
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  • Other accounts place his birth at Lydda, but preserve his Cappadocian parentage.
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  • He was born at Vicchio, in the Tuscan province of Mugello, of unknown but seemingly well-to-do parentage, in 1387 (not 1390 as sometimes stated); in 1407 he became a novice in the convent of S.
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  • C.) 0 BREGON, ALVARO (1880-), Mexican President, was born in Nogales, Sonora, Mexico, in 1880, of Basque and Yaqui parentage.
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  • BERNARDINO TELESIO (1509-1588), Italian philosopher and natural scientist, was born of noble parentage at Cosenza near Naples in 1509.
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  • SALOMON MAIMON (1754-1800), German philosopher, was born of Jewish parentage in Polish Lithuania, and died at Nieder-Siegersdorf on the 22nd of November 1800.
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  • ST VINCENT FERRER (1355-1419), Spanish Dominican preacher, was born of respectable parentage at Valencia on the 23rd of January 1355.
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  • From the beginning, however, tradesmen and handicraftsmen had settled in the town, all of them freemen of German parentage and with property and houses of their own.
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  • Born in Calainha, in the province of Luzon, of pure Tagalog parentage, he attended the newly reopened Jesuit university in Manila.
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  • Lucius Licinius Crassus (140-91 B.c.), the orator, of unknown parentage.
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  • Of the entire population in 1900 persons of foreign birth or parentage (one or both parents being foreign) constituted 54.2 and those of native birth were 75.3%.
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  • Some 3% of the total population could not speak English; Chinese and Japanese constituting almost half of the number, foreign-born whites somewhat less, and Indians and native-born whites of foreign parentage together less than a tenth of the total.
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  • Advantage of this opportunity was taken by a young man of Polish parentage, by name Leon Czolgosz, to shoot at the president with a revolver at close range.
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  • Of the 4 1, 993 persons of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • having either or both parents of foreign birth) in that year 4973 were of English, 4571 of German, and 4482 of Irish parentage, i.e.
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  • Classicism in the shape of solid, respectable Hummel on the one hand, and Carl Czerny, a trifle flippant, perhaps, and inclined to appeal to the gallery, on the other, these gave the musical parentage of young Liszt.
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  • MARTIN EDUARD VON SIMSON (1810-1899), German jurist and politician, was born at Konigsberg, in Prussia, on the oth of November 1810, of Jewish parentage.
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  • Of the total population 52,264 were of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • either one or both parents were foreign-born) and 9769 were of German, 8235 of Irish and 4792 of English parentage, both on the father's and on the mother's side.
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  • She is sometimes represented as the goat which suckled the infant-god in a cave in Crete, sometimes as a nymph of uncertain parentage (daughter of Oceanus, Haemonius, Olen, Melisseus), who brought him up on the milk of a goat.
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  • Of the native white population in 1900, 17,917 were of foreign parentage.
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  • They are born, and their parentage is known, but they do not die.
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  • The first ten were written in 337, the following twelve in 344, and the last in 345.1 The author was early known as hakkima pharsaya ("the Persian sage"), was a subject of Sapor II., and was probably of heathen parentage and himself a convert from heathenism.
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  • (Cosimo dei Migliorati), pope from the 17th of October 1404 to the 6th of November 1406, was born of middleclass parentage at Sulmona in the Abruzzi in 1339.
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  • With regard to his birth, parentage, youth, and education everything depends upon this tradition, and it is not until he was according to one extreme hypothesis thirty-six, according to the other extreme twenty-four, that we have solid testimony respecting him.
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  • Of the native-born white population in 1goo, 556,294 were of foreign parentage, and 825,973 were of native parentage.
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  • Of the total population, 199,734 were of foreign parentage - i.e.
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  • either one or both parents were foreign-born - and 89,857 were of Canadian parentage, both on the father's and on the mother's side (41,355 English and 48,502 French).
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  • Of the total igoo population 169,473 were of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • either one or both parents were foreign-born), and 42,735 were of English, 18,963 of Danish and 12,047 of Swedish parentage, both on the father's and on the mother's side.
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  • He held extreme Catholic views and wrote on the most risque subjects; he gave himself aristocratic airs and hinted at a mysterious past, though his parentage was entirely bourgeois and his youth very hum-drum and innocent.
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  • 699) of nonArab and probably Persian parentage.
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  • This was Anton Pann, who was born in 1797 at Slivden, of Bulgarian parentage, and died at Bucharest in 1854.
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  • Some British authors have referred to the latter of these well-marked species certain Ducks that from time to time occur, but they are doubtless hybrids, though the secret of their parentage may be unknown; and in this way a so-called Bimaculated Duck, Anas bimaculata, was for many years erroneously admitted as a good species to the British list, but of late this has been properly discarded.
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  • ROBERT MOFFAT (1795-1883), Scottish Congregationalist missionary to Africa, was born at Ormiston, Haddingtonshire, on the 21st of December 1795, of humble parentage.
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  • at Westminster, Perkin publicly recited a long narrative of his real parentage, his frauds and his adventures.
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  • Of the total population 1,472,327 persons, or more than seven-tenths (71.2%), were of foreign parentage - i.e.
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  • either one or both parents were foreign-born - and 576,746 were of German, 134,293 of Norwegian, 76,593 of Irish and 70,585 of Polish parentage, both on the father's and on the mother's side.
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  • Of the total population in 1900, 3 0, 44 6 were foreign-born, including 11,235 Irish, 9613 English Canadians, 1944 English, 1483 French Canadians and 1584 Swedish; and 54,200 were of foreign parentage (both parents foreign-born), including 24,961 of Irish parentage, 9829 of English-Canadian parentage, 2587 of English parentage, and 2 288 of French-Canadian parentage.
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  • In addition the parentage and early exploits of Godfrey were made the subject of legend.
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  • HENRY KNOX (1750-1806), American general, was born in Boston, Massachusetts, of Scottish-Irish parentage, on the 25th of July 1750.
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  • ALFRED DREYFUS (1859-), French soldier, of Jewish parentage, the scandal of whose condemnation for treason and subsequent rehabilitation convulsed French political life between 1894 and 1899, and only ended in 1906, was born in Miilhausen, Upper Alsace, removing to Paris in 1874.
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  • either one or both parents were foreignborn-and 2503 were of German and 1607 of Irish parentage on both the father's and the mother's side.
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  • He was probably born between 1120 and 1130; of his parentage and nationality we know nothing.
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  • They will mistake this tradition of local origin for one of actual parentage, and will come to believe that, like certain Homeric heroes, they are the sons of a river (now personified), or of a mountain, or, like a tribe mentioned by Garcilasso de la Vega, that they are descended from the sea.
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  • " Partly by confounding the parentage of the race with a conspicuous object marking the natal region of the race, partly by literal interpretation of birth names, and partly by literal interpretation of names given in eulogy " (such as Sun and Bull, among the Egyptian kings), and also through " implicit belief in the statements of forefathers," there has been produced belief in descent from mountains, sea, dawn, from animals which have become constellations, and from persons once on earth who now appear as sun and moon.
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  • Of the total population in 1900, those of foreign parentage (both parents foreign-born) numbered 118,946, and there were 61,021 of foreign birth, including 20,035 Swedes, 11,532 Norwegians, 7335 Germans, 5637 English-Canadians, 3213 Irish, 2289 English, 1929 Russians, 1706 French-Canadians and 1133 Austrians.
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  • Nothing is known of his birth, parentage or early life.
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  • SIR JOHN LESLIE (1766-1832), Scottish mathematician and physicist, was born of humble parentage at Largo, Fifeshire, on the 16th of April 1766, and received his early education there and at Leven.
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  • WHITELAW REID (1837-), American journalist and diplomatist, was born of Scotch parentage, near Xenia, Ohio, on the 27th of October 1837.
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  • FRANCOIS HANRIOT (1761-1794), French revolutionist, was born at Nanterre (Seine) of poor parentage.
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  • Of this population 98.2% were white, 26.2% were foreign born, and 31.1% of the native whites were of foreign parentage.
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  • He was of barbarian parentage and was brought up as a shepherd.
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  • Of the total population 59,032 were of foreign parentage - i.e.
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  • either one or both parents were foreign-born - and 11,164 were of German, 9268 of Irish and 3532 of English parentage on both the father's and the mother's side.
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  • The angular integral of the reduced matrix element is expressed in terms of recoupling coefficients and coefficients of fractional parentage.
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  • coefficients of fractional parentage.
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  • declaration of parentage.
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  • fractional parentage (cfp) cards can be taken with their original format from Comp.
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  • If the person disputing parentage refuses to take a test, the Child Support Agency can treat them as the child's parent.
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  • The results of these experiments are in no way diagnostic, nor can they be used to determine parentage or sibling relationships.
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  • The risk of such errors make it necessary to establish the parentage of individual animals to verify their pedigree.
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  • parentage set to this parent.
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  • Some more modern cultivars have a more mixed parentage involving other species.
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  • Firmly established as a breed in Lincolnshire by the 1750s, it can justly claim parentage of every improved Longwool type in the world.
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  • Unusual features: The input coefficients of fractional parentage (cfp) cards can be taken with their original format from Comp.
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  • Mathew, who is of mixed parentage, was last seen on Tuesday 30th April 2002.
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  • At a Coroners Court at Mortlake which held an inquiry into the death of a female child of unknown parentage.
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  • UK society does not consider that knowledge of a child's biological parentage belongs to the child.
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  • Born in the Black Country and of mixed South Asian and welsh parentage, Khan now lives in London.
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  • parentage coefficients are the product of three factors.
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  • parentage verification has bee based on these readily identified gene products.
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  • parentage testing market in Australia.
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  • parentage tests directed by the court under s20 to any other organization.
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  • parentage families.
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  • Being born out of wedlock of mixed race parentage implies a double illegitimacy and a highly precarious social existence.
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  • From birth, we consider that children's parentage is something that we can freely talk about.
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  • The parentage is not certain but it is thought possible to have been from Grimes Golden, open pollinated.
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  • Additional benefits may arise from parentage verification and correction of errors e.g. misallocation of lamb to ewe.
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  • Of the total population 71,388 were of foreign parentage - i.e.
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  • These Egyptian cats are generally believed by naturalists to have had a large share in the parentage of the European breeds, which have, however, in many cases been crossed to a greater or less extent with the European wild cat (F.
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  • Without accepting this proposed change in nomenclature, which is liable to lead to confusion without any coinpensating advantage, it may be suggested that the blotched tabby type represents Dr Nehring's presumed Chinese element in the cat's parentage, and that the missing wild stock may be one of the numerous phases of the leopard-cat (F.
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  • Of the Indian half-breeds, one half are of English-speaking parentage, and chiefly of Orkney origin; the remainder are known as Metis or Bois-briiles, and are descended from French-Canadian voyageurs.
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  • Of the total population, 117,344 were of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • Presently at a feast of Anahite Gregory refused to assist his sovereign in offering pagan sacrifice, and his parentage being now revealed, was thrown into a deep pit at Artashat, where he languished for fourteen years, during which persecution raged in Armenia.
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  • In both versions his name and parentage are concealed, in the Lanzelet he is genuinely ignorant of both; here too his lack of all knightly accomplishments (not unnatural when we remember he has here been brought up entirely by women) and his inability to handle a steed are insisted upon.
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  • But at the same time many of the shortcomings of oology in this respect must be set down to the defective information and observation of its votaries, among whom some have been very lax, not to say incautious, in not ascertaining on due evidence the parentage of their specimens, and the author next to be named is open to this charge.
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  • The great merit of the work is that the author shows the necessity of taking oology into account when investigating the classification of birds; but it also proves that in so doing the paramount consideration lies in the thorough sifting of evidence as to the parentage of the eggs which ' M.
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  • Pop. (1890) 261,353; (1900) 381,768, of whom 124,631 were foreignborn, 288,591 were of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • The population of Minnesota at the first Federal census (1860) after its admission into the Union was 172,023, and by the succeeding Federal enumerations it was (1870), 439,706; (1880), 780,773; (1890), 1,301,826, excluding Indians (10,096); (1900), 1,751,3 9 4; (1910) 2,075,708.2 Of the total population in 1900, 932,490, or 53.2%, were males, and 818,904, or 46.8%, females; 1,246,076 were native-born; 505,3 1 8, or 28.9%, were foreign-born, and 1,312,019 were of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • In addition to the large foreign-born population (4023 Germans, 3017 English, 2683 English Canadians, 1885 Chinese, 1720 Irish and smaller numbers of French, Mexicans, Swedes, Italians, Scots, Swiss, Austrians, Danes, French Canadians, Russians, Norwegians, Welsh and Japanese) 26,105 of the native white inhabitants were of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • Of the total population 241,388 were of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • Pop. (1890) 296,908; (1900) 325,902, of whom 197,896 were of foreign parentage (i.e.
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  • His real name was Michele Pezza, and he was born of low parentage at Itri; he had committed many murders and robberies in the Terra di Lavoro, but by good luck combined with audacity he always escaped capture, whence his name of Fra Diavolo, popular superstition having invested him with the characters of a monk and a demon, and it seems that at one time he actually was a monk.
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  • The information concerning his parentage bears the stamp of genuineness, and disposes of a rival theory based upon a misinterpretation of Idyll vii.
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  • Born in Paris in 1928 of Jewish parentage, Dora had an unsettled childhood.
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  • From their domestic parentage, Bengal cats have developed a calm, friendly nature, making them good candidates not only for family life, but also for the show ring.
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  • In cases where parentage is in question, it's most useful to provide a sample from both supposed parents, as well as from the offspring in question.
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  • Look for a breeder who has the parents on-site so you can verify the parentage.
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  • Unfortunately, you can't always be sure of which future health problems a puppy might face if its full parentage isn't known.
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  • Two varieties are in cultivation under this name, both of the same parentage, one having self-blue flowers; the other a lovely plant, sky-blue and mauve shaded.
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  • Campanula Stansfieldi - A hybrid of unrecorded parentage, and one of the most charming of rock garden plants.
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  • You can then browse the matches for free to look for sources, parentage or descendents.
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  • PublicRecordCenter.com has a list of resources to help you determine the birth parentage of an individual.
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  • That is because several of the principle characters in the legends have multiple accounts given of their parentage.
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  • You can track a family's migration, document the birth of children and discover clues as to a person's parentage and birthplace.
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  • The answers to these questions have aided genealogists in tracking the migration pattern of a family and verifying parentage.
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  • This brick wall is often related to difficulty establishing the parentage of a female ancestor.
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  • Instead, genealogists use other sources to verify the date, place and parentage of an individual.
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  • Adoption Records - These contain dates and county of birth, along with parentage.
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  • Consider the oral history of Kunte Kinte's birth, parentage and capture given by an oral historian in Roots.
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  • How will Jared's lies about his parentage turn out?
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  • They have experienced battles over parentage, pregnancy and so much more over the years.
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  • Designer genes: Those who did an excellent job at selecting their parentage may have been blessed with a genetic predisposition toward low body fat and a high lean muscle percentage.
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  • The foregoing opinion as to the dual parentage of our domesticated cats receives support from observations made many years ago by E.
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  • It is true that Cuchulinn seems to stand in a special relation to the Tuatha De Danann leader, the god Lug, but in primitive societies there is always a tendency to ascribe a divine parentage to men who stand out pre-eminently in prowess beyond their fellows.
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  • This distinguishes the story from that of Lancelot, with which some modern scholars have been inclined to identify it; for Lancelot's parentage is never in doubt, he is fis du roi.
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