Points-of-view sentence example

points-of-view
  • Yet from many points of view it might be regretted that Frederick was not suffered to rule Italy.
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  • From other points of view they may perhaps appear open to blame; but it is hoped they will throw light upon our present study.
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  • But the subject requires elucidation from both chemical and biological points of view.
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  • Even in the 3rd century Origen's view of the Trinity and of the Person of Christ was called in question, and that from various points of view.
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  • From all points of view it appears, therefore, probable that Endopterygota are descended from Exopterygota, and we are brought to the question as to the way in which this has occurred.
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  • There are thus some four or five different points of view to be considered.
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  • The Third Crusade was narrated in the West from very different points of view by Anglo-Norman, French and German authorities.
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  • Ethical and operatic points of view are similarly confused when it is asserted that the Flying Dutchman can be saved by a faithful woman, though it appears from the relations between Senta and Erik that so long as the woman is faithful to the Dutchman it does not matter that she jilts some one else.
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  • The Church of England, in which the Lutheran and Calvinistic points of view struggled for the mastery, a struggle which resulted in a compromise, is separately dealt with below.
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  • It is made up of a number of points of view which successively appeared acceptable to a personality whose self-appreciation verges more and more upon the insane, and exhibits neither consecutiveness nor consistency.
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  • The parts in the one case, the general name or common attributes in the other, are only, he seems to have argued, so many subjective points of view from which we choose to regard that which in its own essence is one and indivisible, existing in its own right apart from any connexion with other individuals.
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  • Minns, Scythians and Greeks (Cambridge, 1909), gives a summary of various opinions and a survey of the subject from all points of view.
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  • There is a radical difference between the points of view of the Japanese and the Western connoisseur in estimating tbe Japanese merits of sculpture in metal.
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  • In this respect catechisms of modern times, from Luther's down to the recent Evangelical catechism of the Free Churches, and including from their respective points of view both the catechism of the Church of England and the catechism of the council of Trent, are markedly superior to articles and synodical decrees.
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  • But the ambiguities arising from the points of view described in (b) are much more difficult both intellectually and in their practical social issues.
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  • A new era was opened by the publication in 1857 of the second edition of Ritschl's Entstehung der altkatholischen Kirche, in which he broke away from the Tubingen school and introduced new points of view that have revolutionized the interpretation of the early church.
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  • From both points of view Christianity is a supernatural system without which salvation is impossible, and in the Christian Church it is preserved and mediated to the world.
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  • Lummis, " The Awakening of a Nation " (New York, 1898, previously in Harper's Magazine), are valuable as giving information (especially the last named) and points of view.
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  • Another work of Lessing's last years, Ernst and Falk (a series of five dialogues, of which the first three were published in 1777, the last two in 1780), also set forth many new points of view.
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  • He was welcomed back into the scientific coterie about Mersenne, and forthwith had the task assigned him of criticizing the Meditations of Descartes, which had been sent from Holland, before publication, to Mersenne with the author's request for criticism from the most different points of view.
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  • Thus the first and second definitions represent the founders of the sophistry of culture, Protagoras and Prodicus, from the respective points of view of the older Athenians, who disliked the new culture, and the younger Athenians, who admired it; the third and fourth definitions represent imitators to whom the note of itinerancy was not applicable; the fifth definition represents the earlier eristics, contemporaries of Socrates, whom it was necessary to distinguish from the teachers of forensic oratory; the sixth is framed to meet the anomalous case of Socrates, in whom many saw the typical sophist, though Plato conceives this view to be unfortunate; and the seventh and final definition, having in view eristical sophistry fully developed, distinguishes it from SfµoXoyuci, i.e.
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  • Yet from the points of view alike of an absolute pluralism, of a flux, and of a formula of bare identity - and a fortiori with any blending of these principles sufficiently within the bounds of plausibility to find an exponent - all knowledge, because all predication of unity, in difference, must be held to be impossible.
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  • Both are syllogisms, though in different points of view.
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  • No human architect can hope to take up in succession all essential points of view in regard to the form of knowledge or to logic. " The great campanile is still to finish."
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  • Combebiac's tri-quaternion may be regarded from many simplifying points of view.
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  • As an author Petrarch must be considered from two points of view - first as a writer of Latin verse and prose, secondly as an Italian lyrist.
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  • The confusion of these two points of view has led, and still leads, to serious philosophical misconception.
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  • The question of absorption may be considered from either of two points of view.
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  • Bather, start from such different points of view that no discussion of them can be attempted here.
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  • He had thought himself into the ideas and points of view of the Hebrews, and his_ work in Old Testament theology is unrivalled.
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  • The first of these three points of view deals with the form or idea as self-contained in the principles of its own being, apart from those connexions and distinctions which it receives in real (sensuous) science, and through the act of intellect.
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  • The modern notion of tolerance is that all points of view are equally valid, equally admirable and equally true.
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  • Two hours later and we have finally circumnavigated the points-of-view of the people sitting round the table.
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  • Kant resolves this contradiction by assuming two points of view or modes of existence.
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  • Rhubarb leaves - There are at least two points of view on the composting of rhubarb leaves - There are at least two points of view on the composting of rhubarb leaves.
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  • Bacteria (see BACTERIOLOGY) and Cyanophyceae (see ALGAE), which are often grouped together as Schizophyta, are from points of view of both structure and reproduction extremely simple organisms, and stand apart from the remaining groups, which are presumed to have originated directly or indirectly from the Flagellatae, a group of unicellular aquatic organisms combining animal and plant characteristics which may be regarded as the starting-point of unicellular Thallophytes on the one hand and of the Protozoa on the other.
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  • From such points of view as this, it is indeed true, as Warming has recently stated, that ecology is only in its infancy.
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  • We may name, besides those already specified - in the Naples Museum, " St Euphemia," a fine early work; in Casa Melzi, Milan, the " Madonna and Child with Chanting Angels " (1461); in the Tribune of the Uffizi, Florence, three pictures remarkable for scrupulous finish; in the Berlin Museum, the " Dead Christ with two Angels "; in the Louvre, the two celebrated pictures of mythic allegory- " Parnassus " and " Minerva Triumphing over the Vices "; in the National Gallery, London, the " Agony in the Garden," the " Virgin and Child Enthroned, with the Baptist and the Magdalen," a late example; the monochrome of " Vestals," brought from Hamilton Palace; the " Triumph of Scipio " (or Phrygian Mother of the Gods received by the Roman Commonwealth), a tempera in chiaroscuro, painted only a few months before the master's death; in the Brera, Milan, the " Dead Christ, with the two Maries weeping," a remarkable tour de force in the way of foreshortening, which, though it has a stunted appearance, is in correct technical perspective as seen from all points of view.
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  • The circumstances favoured a closer alliance between the people of Palestine, and a greater prominence of the old holy places (Hebron, Bethel, Shechem, &c.), of which the ruined Jerusalem would not be one, and the existing condition of Judah and Israel from internal and non-political points of view - not their condition in the pre-monarchical ages - is the more crucial problem in biblical history.'
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  • He gazed into the cellar from all sides and points of view by turns, always lying down to it, as if there was some treasure, which he remembered, concealed between the stones, where there was absolutely nothing but a heap of bricks and ashes.
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  • Rhubarb leaves - There are at least two points of view on the composting of rhubarb leaves.
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  • They identify at least five points of view among those who read the Scriptures with integrity.
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  • Exercising restraint and showing consideration for various points of view sets an excellent example for the child on how to treat others fairly and compassionately; in addition, the co-parent is more likely to respond likewise.
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  • In gathering information, you should cast a wide net to get many different points of view.
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  • Instead, they focus on providing multiple points of view.
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  • This may be managed so that they come into the garden landscape, so to say, and are seen at a considerable distance from certain points of view.
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  • Reading books from different points of view will allow your child to develop his own opinions and learn to see different perspectives.
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  • If you're dealing with an Aquarius and want to avoid this possible pitfall, try to keep your discussion light and informative, and focus on exchanging points of view rather than bringing emotions into the situation.
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  • Scorpio characteristics can account for this sign's classic penetrating gaze, the need to nail down concepts, taking extreme points of view and an internal fire that can lead to fanaticism.
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