Permeated sentence example

permeated
  • Her scent permeated his very skin to agitate his already heated blood.
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  • It seems probable that the dialect lasted on, though being gradually permeated with Latin, till at least 150 B.C.
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  • Meanwhile Saxony and Bavaria were permeated by the spirit of unrest, and Henry returned from Hungary just in time to frustrate a widespread conspiracy against him in southern Germany.
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  • Moreover, the whole performance was permeated with a sense of spiritual, almost otherworldly beauty.
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  • The nauseating stench of death permeated the whole camp and its environs.
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  • It stands between the nous and the phenomenal world, is permeated and illuminated by the former, but is also in contact with the latter.
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  • Sexual androgyny permeated the music scene with artists like David Bowie and Marc Bolan, and "Free Love" became the motto of a generation.
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  • You'll find that the material is permeated with thousands of nearly invisible holes that allow the sun to shine through and expose your entire body to tanning.
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  • In 1995 the band became one of two super powers dominating the British pop music scene, and led the way for the plethora of Brit-pop bands that permeated the charts right up until the back end of the decade.
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  • The image of Dylan flipping through cue cards in an alley has permeated throughout popular culture since.
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  • Oddly, these beliefs have not permeated his fiction, as Heinlein's did in his later writings, so one can read his fiction and remain supremely unaware of them.
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  • He began by experimenting with a pump on water placed in a barrel, but found that when the water was drawn off the air permeated the wood.
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  • It was seen that the French were still able to wage war, and that the revolutionary spirit had permeated the adjoining countries, while the old governments of Europe, jealous of one another and uncertain of the loyalty of their subjects, were ill qualified for resistance.
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  • We also pray for our western society so permeated by greed.
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  • My fear permeated through everyone in the room, they sat rigid in anticipation.
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  • Through their influence as tutors, professors, orators and courtiers, society was permeated by a fresh ideal of culture.
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  • Humanism, before it affected the bulk of the English people, had already permeated Italian and French literature.
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  • From North Carolina as a centre "Separate" Baptist influence permeated Virginia and extended into Kentucky and Tennessee.
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  • The barbarians gradually became part of the Roman population; they permeated the army, until after Theodosius they recruited it exclusively; they permeated civilian society as colonists and agriculturists, till the command of the army and of important public duties was given over to a Stiicho or a Crocus.
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  • On the other hand, there are specimens in which the tissues of the plant have been permeated by some mineral in solution, which, subsequently setting hard, has fixed and preserved the internal structure, often with astonishing perfection of detail.
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  • At the same time the world as a developed whole is regarded as an organism which is permeated with the divine Spirit, and so we may say that the world-process is a self-realization of the divine Being.
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  • But indirectly Roman law did exert a by no means insignificant influence through the medium of the Church, which, for all its insular character, was still permeated with Roman ideas and forms of culture.
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  • This, on the whole, salutary and edifying movement permeated public life, and produced a series of great captains who cheerfully sacrificed themselves for their country, and would have been saints if they had not been heroes.
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  • This can-do, care-for-our-own spirit permeated the nation.
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  • Such movements of antagonism to the errors or abuses of ecclesiastical authority may be so permeated by defective conceptions and injurious influences as by their own character to deserve condemnation.
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  • It would perhaps be nearer the truth to say that the secular and spiritual interests intermingled and so permeated one another that it is almost impossible to distinguish them clearly even in thought, while in practice they were so bewilderingly confused that they were never separated, and were constantly mistaken for one another.
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  • It is continued until the contents of the pan have been coverted into a thick paste of small crystals of monohydrated sodium carbonate, permeated by a mother-liquor which is removed by draining on perforated plates or by a centrifugal machine, and is always returned to the pans.
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  • The result of this policy of repression, associated as it was with gross incompetence and corruption in the organs of the administration, was the rapid spread of the revolutionary movement, which gradually permeated the intelligent classes and ultimately " Tolstoi - observed that that was argument and reason, and that he paid no attention to them; he only guided himself (he said) by sentiment, which he felt sure told him what was good and right!
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  • It is in seeking to realize its own ideas in the world of knowledge, feeling and action that the mind comes into possession of itself; it is in becoming permeated and transformed by the mind's ideas that the world develops the fullness of its reality as object.
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  • Increasing numbers of Creoles came home for education, and though they rarely went beyond Spain, yet Spain itself was being permeated by the influence of French philosophic and economic writers.
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  • Both these types of Baptist life permeated Georgia, the latter making its influence felt in Savannah, Augusta and the more cultivated communities, the former evangelizing the masses.
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  • The whole courtyard was permeated by a strong peaceful smell of stable yards, delightful to Pierre at that moment.
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  • The medusoids have no true velum; in some cases a structure more or less resembling this organ, termed a velarium, is present, permeated by endodermal canals.
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  • Although the characteristic titles of voivode, knez and ban (all implying military as well as civil authority) are of Slavonic origin, and perhaps derived from the practice of the later Bulgarian (or Bulgaro-Vlachian) empire, the growth of Vlach feudal institutions is attributed to German influences, which permeated through Hungarian channels into the Vlach world, and transformed the primitive tribal chiefs into a feudal aristocracy of boiars or boyards 2 (nobles).
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  • The structure is often a complex one, the central region containing an elaborate system of numerous anastomosing steles, accompanied by sclerenchyma; the cortex is permeated or coated by a multitude of adventitious roots, forming a thick envelope to the stem.
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