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publicly

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publicly

publicly Sentence Examples

  • In 1895 the term was first publicly employed by M.

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  • He publicly continued to express strong feelings about Dean's involvement.

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  • It was not till almost the 6th century that the word became a title of honour specially given to the dead whose cult was publicly celebrated in the churches.

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  • The system will also look for anything they've written publicly about this place (Yelp, Facebook, personal blog) and which superlatives they used to describe it.

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  • The best evidence in favour of the step is to be found in the publicly expressed views of the state's own president, Burgers, already quoted.

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  • 14 the Croat and Serb parties in the Diet of Dalmatia publicly affirmed the principle that " the Croats and Serbs are one nation ": and this standpoint has never since been abandoned.

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  • In Rome the pope gave way to popular clamour, granting one concession after another, and on the 8th of February he publicly called down Gods blessing on Italythat Italy hated by the Austrians, whose name it had hitherto been a crime to mention.

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  • publicly announced his intention of granting free institutions to Russia.

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  • Antipas is chiefly known to history in connexion with John the Baptist, who reproached him publicly for his marriage with Herodias.

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  • The only way Denton was going to accept the termination of their engagement was if she publicly announced it, and that was what she would have to do as soon as she returned.

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  • Already in October 1879 it was clear enough that he had thrown in his lot with the Liberal party, but it was not till March 1880 that he publicly announced this change of allegiance.

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  • Biot - who loved and admired him as a son - publicly announced that his enterprise was chimerical and the problem insoluble; Dumas evidently thought so too, for he advised Pasteur not to spend more of his time on such a subject.

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  • Up to 1895 or 1896 the suggestions for wireless telegraphy which had been publicly announced or tried can thus be classified under three or four divisions, based respectively upon electrical conduction through the soil or sea, magnetic induction through space, combinations of the two foregoing, and lastly, electrostatic induction.

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  • Austria meanwhile had begun to arm as a precautionary measure; and Napoleon, shortly after his return from Bayonne to Paris, publicly declared that, if her preparations went on, he would wage against her a war of extermination.

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  • that the word " alliance " was used publicly by official personages.

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  • While the bishop publicly defended the royal measures, Nordin became the king's private adviser.

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  • To make the restoration more complete, a great assembly at Diedenhofen declared the deposition of Louis to have been contrary to law, and a few days later he was publicly restored in the cathedral of Metz.

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  • In 1555 Bishop Farrar of St David's was publicly burned for heresy under Queen Mary at the Market Cross, which was ruthlessly destroyed in 1846 to provide a site for General Nott's statue.

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  • In Montana, where 10 percent of residents spoke German and another 10 percent were of German descent, ministers weren't allowed to preach in German to congregants who understood no English, and one town publicly burned German textbooks, the Bozeman Daily Chronicle reported.

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  • It was publicly sealed and witnessed by professional witnesses, as well as by collaterally interested parties.

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  • This is simply returning to the people a portion of income from land that is publicly owned.

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  • In the version of the Luite Tristran inserted by Gerbert in his Perceval, he is publicly overthrown and shamed by Tristan.

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  • Neither he (Jameson) nor Rhodes had any knowledge of a proposal, to which General Botha had publicly referred, that Charles Leonard should be president.

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  • Lodge had previously described in 1897 a syntonic system of electric wave telegraphy, but it had not been publicly seen in operation prior to the exhibitions of Marconi and Slaby.'

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  • Charles returned to Wales on the 30th of January 1804, and the British and Foreign Bible Society was formally and publicly inaugurated on March the 7th.

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  • Throughout this dual existence Mr. Dodgson pertinaciously refused to acquiesce in being publicly identified with "Lewis Carroll."

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  • When the orthodox emperor Valentinian ascended the throne, Auxentius was left undisturbed in his diocese, but his theological doctrines were publicly attacked by Hilary of Poitiers.

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  • both the translation and the original were publicly burnt by the common hangman on the 5th of May 1686, as containing "expressions scandalous to His Majesty the king of France."

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  • He was tribune elect in 63, and it had been arranged that, after entering upon his office, he should publicly accuse Cicero of responsibility for the impending war.

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  • We will apologize publicly for our misconduct.

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  • His fine presence and his tact on ceremonial occasions rendered the state some service when in 1896 he received the Tsar of Russia at Paris, and in 1897 returned his visit, after which meeting the momentous Franco-Russian alliance was publicly announced.

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  • Hereupon Kossuth publicly declared (Nov.

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  • On July 25 at the London Mansion House Mr. Balfour publicly indorsed the full Yugoslav programme, as formulated by the Serbian minister, Mr. Jovanovic: but the latter's full report to his home Government was answered by a severe snub, and during the winter he too was dismissed for his Yugoslav sentiments.

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  • She awaited some sort of reprimand, already wounded by the thought of being publicly embarrassed.

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  • Sturgeon 9 publicly exhibited an apparatus "acting 4 S.

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  • It will assuage the fears of subscribers worried about publicly associating themselves with fiction.

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  • The stupid and abortive conspiracy of Peter Zrinyi and three other magnates, who were publicly executed (April 30, 1671), was followed by wholesale arrests and confisca 1 The jobbagyok, or under-tenants, had to follow the example of their lords; they were, by this time, mere serfs with no privileges either political or religious.

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  • However, the volksraad, at a meeting held at Rustenburg on the 16th of March 1852, ratified the convention, Potgieter and Pretorius having been publicly reconciled on the morning of the same day.

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  • Lotze publicly and formally denied that he belonged to the school of Herbart, though he admitted that historically the same doctrine which might be considered the forerunner of Herbart's teachings might lead to his own views, viz.

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  • The convention was attended by Sir George Grey, who was publicly welcomed to the colony by New Zealanders resident in Sydney, and by other admirers, and his reception was an absolute ovation.

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  • After obtaining the degree of doctor he returned to Ghent, and is said to have been the first to lecture there publicly on philosophy and theology.

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  • President Salles publicly promised political reform, economy in the administration, and absolute respect for civil rights, and speedily made efforts to fulfil these pledges.

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  • This agreement is known as the Pact of Rome, because it was publicly proclaimed at a " Congress of the Oppressed Nationalities of Austria-Hungary," held on April 8 in the Roman Capitol.

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  • On the 2 1st of January 1903 Cardinal Richard publicly condemned the book, as not furnished with an imprimatur, and as calculated gravely to trouble the faith of the faithful in the fundamental Catholic dogmas.

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  • The former at Pavia (15th October I 2878), and the latter at Arco (3rd November), declared publicly that Irredentist manifestations could not be prevented under existing laws, but gave no hint of introducing any law to sanction their prevention.

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  • On the 18th of February a "confession" was extorted from Alexius which implicated most of his friends, and he then publicly renounced the succession to the throne in favour of the baby grand-duke Peter Petrovich.

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  • A horrible reign of terror ensued, in the course of which the ex-tsaritsa Eudoxia was dragged from her monastery and publicly tried for alleged adultery, while all who had in any way befriended Alexius were impaled, broken on the wheel and otherwise lingeringly done to death.

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  • The prince of Orange was publicly declared an outlaw and his property confiscated (January 24, 1568).

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  • The spread of the Amalrican doctrine led to fierce persecutions, and the provincial council which met at Paris in 1209 expressly decreed " that neither the books of Aristotle on natural philosophy, nor commentaries on the same, should be read, whether publicly or privately, at Paris."

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  • The alliance was cemented in July by a military demonstration, of which Jellachich was the hero, at Vienna; as the result of which the government mustered up courage to declare publicly that the basis of the Austrian state was " the recognition of the equal rights of all nationalities."

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  • He first asserted his power by literally throwing to the dogs the last of his boyar tyrants, and shortly afterwards announced his intention of assuming the title of tsar, a title which his father and grandfather had coveted but never dared to assume publicly.

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  • Hence he publicly celebrated Mass, prohibited preaching against Catholicism, and showed exceptional favour to renegades from the Establishment.

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  • Up to the year 1826 the Confession (sometimes also known as the Confession of Miihlhausen from its adoption by that town) was publicly read from the pulpits of Basel on the Wednesday of Passion week in each year.

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  • In 1848 he sat as a representative in the Frankfort parliament, where he supported the "High German" party, and in 1853 he publicly went over to the Church of Rome.

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  • For his zeal in defending the papal pretensions against the council of Pisa, in a series of works which were condemned by the Sorbonne and publicly burnt by order of King Louis XII., he obtained the bishopric of Gaeta, and in 1517 Pope Leo X.

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  • An old law still on the statute-books when the edition of the revised statutes was issued in 1893, prescribes that " the punishment of whipping shall be inflicted publicly by strokes on the bare back, well laid on."

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  • However, he received the news of the massacre of St Bartholomew (23rd of August 1572) with joy, and publicly celebrated the event, having been led to believe, according to his apologists, that France had been miraculously delivered, and that the Huguenots had suffered justly as traitors.

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  • xvii.) testifies that in his time the epistle was publicly read in the Asiatic churches.

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  • On the expulsion of the younger Dionysius, he returned to Athens, and, finding it impossible to profess philosophy publicly owing to the contempt of Plato and Aristotle, was compelled to teach privately.

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  • In 1819 he had acted as the agent of the American Colonization Society to purchase slaves, illegally brought into Georgia, which had become the property of that state and were sold publicly at Milledgeville.

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  • In 1408, however, the clergy of the city and archiepiscopal diocese of Prague laid before the archbishop a formal complaint against Huss, arising out of strong expressions with regard to clerical abuses of which he had made use in his public discourses; and the result was that, having been first deprived of his appointment as synodal preacher, he was, after a vain attempt to defend himself in writing, publicly forbidden the exercise of any priestly function throughout the diocese.

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  • This decree, as soon as it was published in Prague (March 9, 1410), led to much popular agitation, and provoked an appeal by Huss to the pope's better informed judgment; the archbishop, however, resolutely insisted on carrying out his instructions, and in the following July caused to be publicly burned, in the courtyard of his own palace, upwards of 200 volumes of the writings of Wycliffe, while he pronounced solemn sentence of excommunication against Huss and certain of his friends, who had in the meantime again protested and appealed to the new pope (John XXIII.).

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  • His attendance was accordingly requested, and the invitation was willingly accepted as giving him a long-wished-for opportunity both of publicly vindicating himself from charges which he felt to be grievous, and of loyally making confession for Christ.

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  • In this manner Martin Luther, with the hearty sympathy of a considerable number of his countrymen, publicly proclaimed and illustrated his repudiation of the papal government under which western Europe had lived for centuries.

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  • The parlement appointed a commission to discover and punish heretics; the preachers of Meaux fled to Strassburg, and Lefebvre's translation of the Bible was publicly burned.

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  • These were not accorded freedom of worship, but naturally took advantage of the situation to carry on their services more publicly than ever before.

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  • For almost two years after the outbreak of the World War he urged strict neutrality, but in 1918 publicly expressed regret for this attitude.

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  • The diet of 1661 publicly thanked him for his services; the king heaped honours and riches upon him, and in 1665 he was appointed acting commander-in-chief of Poland, but died a few days after receiving this supreme distinction.

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  • The homilies are not now read publicly, though they are sometimes appealed to in controversies affecting the doctrines of the Anglican Church.

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  • Zwingli indeed seemed still to be devoted to the pope, whom he styled "beatissimus Christi vicarius," and he publicly proclaimed the mercenary aid given by the Swiss to the papal cause to be its dutiful support of the Holy See.

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  • On the 2nd of April 1524 the marriage of Zwingli with Anna Reinhard was publicly celebrated in the cathedral, though for some two years already he had had her to wife.

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  • At all these assemblies the same ideal was formulated: "the establishing for the Jewish people a publicly and legally assured home in Palestine."

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  • Immediately after Ms election he publicly declared that he would not accept the nomination for the presidency in 1908, and he adhered to that pledge in spite of great popular pressure brought to bear upon him to accept the nomination of the party for another term.

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  • Almost his first act on ascending the throne was publicly to insult his consort, the amiable Charlotte Amelia of Hesse-Cassel, by introducing into court, as his officially recognized mistress, Amelia Moth, a girl of sixteen, the daughter of his former tutor, whom he made countess of Samsd.

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  • A climax was reached when the difficulties with Russia arose which led to the Crimean War; the prince was accused by the peace party of wanting war, and by the war party of plotting surrender; and it came to be publicly rumoured that the queen's husband had been found conspiring against the state, and had been committed to the Tower.

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  • Lucien departed for Italy with his wife and infant son, after annoying Napoleon by bestowing on her publicly the name of Bonaparte.

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  • That Sidney approved of the trial, though not of the sentence, there can, however, be little doubt, for in Copenhagen he publicly and vigorously expressed his concurrence.

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  • Signs of this change first appeared publicly in his Shadows of the Clouds, a volume containing two stories of a religious sort, which he published in 1847 under the pseudonym of "Zeta," and his complete.

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  • From 1502 to 1504 he was at Louvain, still declining to teach publicly; among his friends being the future Pope Adrian VI.

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  • But it has to be remembered that Maine also wrote much which was never publicly acknowledged.

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  • He must have died before 246, in which year his sister Claudia was fined for publicly expressing a wish that her brother Publius could rise from the grave to lose a second fleet and thereby diminish the number of the people.

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  • When they retreated before overwhelming odds they were publicly accused of cowardice and incompetence.

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  • His stitution, promise was publicly proclaimed on the 25th of 1815' May, and was reaffirmed in the Zamok or palace at Warsaw and the cathedral of St John on the 10th of June.

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  • During the time he held this office he publicly defended the Dominicans against the university of Paris, commented on St John, and answered the errors of the Arabian philosopher, Averroes.

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  • But ultimately, the results not being satisfactory, the precedent of Australia was followed, and by a law of 1860 domain lands were sold publicly at a fixed price.

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  • 37; (ii.) do€i Etwv Tptarcovra does not mean " on attaining the full age of thirty, before which he could not have publicly taught," for if there was by Jewish custom or tradition any minimum age for a teacher, it was not thirty, but forty (Bab.

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  • Thus it was that Francke's name first came to be publicly associated with that of Spener, and with pietism.

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  • The British Houses of Parliament passed a resolution ordering all copies of it to be publicly burned, and again in 1652 when another edition appeared.

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  • In a convocation held at Oxford under Archbishop Arundel in 1408 it was enacted " that no man hereafter by his own authority translate any text of the Scripture into English or any other tongue, by way of a book, booklet, or tract; and that no man read any such book, booklet, or tract, now lately composed in the time of John Wycliffe or since, or hereafter to be set forth in part or in whole, publicly or privately, upon pain of greater excommunication, until the said translation be approved by the ordinary of the place, or, if the case so require, by the council provincial.

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  • The Version has been publicly read in parish churches both in London and in the country.

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  • 7) that the church at Rome, though suffering persecution, was firmly held together by faith and love, and was exhibiting its unity in an orderly worship. The epistle was publicly read from time to time at Corinth, and by the 4th century this usage had spread to other churches.

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  • On the formation of the Italian legion he joined the second battalion as major, and was publicly complimented by General Oudinot for his extraordinary valour at the storming of Peschiera.

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  • The strong anti-slavery sentiment here manifested, itself in 1851 in the famous " Jerry rescue," one of the most significant episodes following the enactment of the Fugitive .Slave Law of 1850; Samuel May, pastor of the Unitarian church, and seventeen others, arrested for assisting in the rescue, were never brought to trial, although May and two others publicly admitted that they had taken part in the rescue, and announced that they would contest the constitutionality of the Fugitive Slave Law, if they were tried.

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  • Another old explanation was that fines and taxes were at one time paid in figs, wine and oil, and those who collected such payments in kind were called sycophants because they "presented," publicly handed them over to the state.

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  • Again, like the hierophant, the sycophant publicly pronounced the formula of exclusion of certain unworthy persons from the celebration of the mysteries of the fig.

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  • He now fled to Russia, where he was interned at Kaluga, while at home he was condemned to confiscation and death as a traitor, and his unjustly accused mistress Magdalena Rudenschold was publicly whipped to gratify an old grudge of the regent's.

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  • He afterwards returned to Oxford, where he publicly taught mathematics, as he had done prior to his going to Cambridge.

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  • Both revolts were in progress when the Bab, with one of his devoted disciples, was brought from his prison at Chihriq to Tabriz and publicly shot in front of the arg or citadel.

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  • Achior now publicly professes Judaism, and at the instance of Judith the Israelites make a sudden victorious onslaught on the enemy.

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  • As time went on, his distrust of the national movement grew deeper; and in 1853 he sternly forbade his clergy to take part publicly in politics, and for this he was denounced by the Tablet newspaper.

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  • the papacy had abandoned none of its pretensions to dominate consciences, not of Catholics only, was again proved in 1910 when, at the very moment when the pope was praising the English people for the spirit of tolerance which led the British government to introduce a bill to alter the form of the Declaration made by the sovereign on his accession into a form inoffensive to Roman Catholics, he was remonstrating with the government of Spain for abrogating the law forbidding the Spanish dissident churches to display publicly the symbols of the Christian faith or to conduct their services otherwise than semi-privately.

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  • The spot, outside the Elster Gate, where Luther publicly burned the papal bull in 1520, is marked by an oak tree.

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  • c. 5 (1743) all persons pretending to have skill in physiognomy were deemed rogues and vagabonds, and were liable to be publicly whipped, or sent to the house of correction until next sessions.'

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  • If this were granted, the heralds were called to cut publicly the tails from his pennon: or the commander, as a special honour, might cut them off with his own hands.

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  • A bust of him, by Chantrey, was publicly subscribed for in 1833 and placed in the entrance hall of the Manchester Royal Institution.

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  • In 1869 the idols were publicly destroyed and the island declared Christian by royal proclamation.

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  • Mary who had already married her kinsman in secret at Stirling Castle with Catholic rites celebrated in the apartment of David Rizzio, her secretary for correspondence with France, assured the English ambassador, in reply to the protest of his mistress, that the marriage would not take place for three months, when a dispensation from the pope would allow the cousins to be publicly united without offence to the Church.

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  • These extracts, the authorship of which was not publicly avowed, were known as the Wolfenbiitteler Fragmente.

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  • On the 18th he publicly proclaimed James VIII.

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  • The principle of liberty of worship and of the press, which it laid down, was so offensive to the Catholics that the bishops condemned it publicly, and in the Doctrinal Judgment actually forbade their flocks to take the oath.

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  • The next day, wrapped in a tricolour scarf and preceded by a drummer, he went on foot to the Hotel de Ville - the headquarters of the republican party - where he was publicly embraced by Lafayette as a symbol that the republicans acknowledged the impossibility of realizing their own ideals and were prepared to accept a monarchy based on the popular will.

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  • He directed the peace negotiations with Spain after the war of 1898, and not only secured American interests in the imbroglio caused by the Boxers in China, but grasped the opportunity to insist on "the administrative entity" of China; influenced the powers to declare publicly for the "open door".

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  • Though Hobbes came back, after his eleven years' absence, without having as yet publicly proved his title to rank with the natural philosophers of the age, he was sufficiently conscious of what he had been able to achieve in Leviathan; and it was 1 The Human Nature corresponds with cc. i.-xiii.

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  • The method declaring a person a rebel was by giving three blasts on a horn and publicly proclaiming the fact; hence the expression, "put to the horn."

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  • In the later Armenian tradition we find other notices of this celebrated man' - such as, that he was the nephew of Mesrob, that he was publicly complimented by the emperor Marcian, that he had been ordained bishop of Bagrewand by the patriarch Giut, and that he was buried in the church of the Apostolic Cloister at Mush in the district of Taron; but these accounts must be received with great caution.

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  • But in 1234, at a time of great and increasing disorder in Germany, he rebelled; he appealed publicly to the princes for support, gained some followers, especially in his own duchy of Swabia, and made an alliance with the Lombard cities.

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  • They offered their resignation, but the king refused to accept it, publicly expressed his confidence in them, and they continued in office during the lifetime of the king, although in 1881 the growing reaction gave a considerable majority to the Ultramontane party.

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  • Proposals to increase it had been made in 1869 and in 1878, and on the latter occasion Bismarck for the first time publicly announced his desire for a state monopoly, a project which he never gave up, but for which he never was able to win any support.

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  • The minister sent in his resignation, which was accepted, and this practice, which had been deliberately revived during the last ten years, was thereby publicly disavowed.

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  • The count hastened publicly to disavow Favras in a speech delivered before the commune of Paris and in a letter to the National Assembly, although there is no reasonable doubt of his complicity in the plot that did exist.

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  • Bright publicly deprecated the popular tendency to regard Cobden and himself as the chief movers in the agitation, and Cobden told a Rochdale audience that he always stipulated that he should speak first, and Bright should follow.

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  • The sultan fled, and on the 21st of May a new sultan, chosen by the council of elders, was installed by the British high commissioner, after he had publicly accepted the conditions imposed by the British government.

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  • Aziz attempted without success to enter into friendly relations with the Buyid ruler of Bagdad, A1/4od addaula, who was disposed to favor the Alids, but caused the claim of the Fatimites to descend from Ali to be publicly refuted.

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  • In the paper which he left signed, and to which he referred in answer to the questions wherewith the busy bishops plied him, he expressed his sorrow for having assumed the royal style, and at the last moment confessed that Charles had denied to him privately, as he had publicly, that he was ever married to Lucy Walters.

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  • Moreover, with this masterful temper was joined an infirmity of purpose which ever let " I dare not wait upon I would," and which seized upon any excuse for postponing measures the principles of which he had publicly approved.

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  • Lord Rosebery himself, it is true, held aloof; his protest had been publicly made and he adhered to it in the absence of any public withdrawal by Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman; but he encouraged his Liberal League supporters to be loyal to the new prime minister, and Mr Asquith, Sir E.

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  • A week earlier Mary, without waiting for the necessary papal dispensation (Pollen, Papal Negotiations with Mary Stuart), had publicly married Darnley, who bore the title of king, but never received the crown matrimonial.

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  • On the side of the extremists, Cameron was happy enough to die in fair fight at Airs Moss (22nd of July 1680), after publicly disowning the king for his breach of the Covenant.

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  • This caused great stir; it was publicly burnt by order of the government of Uri, and many more or less forged proofs and documents were produced in favour of Tell.

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  • So deeply wounded was the hero by these calumnies that when in 1619 he was sent against the Turks he publicly declared that he would never return alive unless victorious.

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  • Permission to print the theses is given by the rector or vice-rector after report from one or more professors, and they are then discussed publicly by the faculty and the candidate (soutenance de these).

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  • There is no proof for the legend that Bernard Saisset earned Philip IV.'s hatred in 1300-1301 by boldly sustaining the pope's demand for the liberation of the count of Flanders, and by publicly proclaiming the doctrine of papal supremacy.

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  • His exile gave rise to a schism in the church, and the Johannists (as they were called) did not return to communion with the archbishop of Constantinople till the relics of the saint were, 30 years after, brought back to the Eastern metropolis with great pomp and the emperor publicly implored forgiveness from Heaven for the guilt of his ancestors.

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  • (2) An account of the arrival of the missionary Olopan (probably a Chinese form of Rabban = Monk) from Tats'in in the year 635, bringing sacred books and images; of the translation of the said books; of the imperial approval of the doctrine and permission to teach it publicly.

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  • It was in these circumstances that he returned to Rome; but most of the clergy, suspecting his orthodoxy, and believing him to have had some share in the removal of his predecessor, shunned his fellowship. He enjoyed, however, the support of Narses, and, after he had publicly purged himself of complicity in Vigilius's death in the church of St Peter, he met with toleration in his own immediate diocese.

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  • Nevertheless, so long as Gladstone was in active politics he felt he could not publicly join a party in opposition to an uncle whom he revered.

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  • Dissuaded from that course, he nevertheless wore his crown publicly in the church of the Sepulchre.

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  • The mutiny was not successful, but Father Burgos, the leader of the reform party, was publicly garrotted with three other native priests; and the native clergy were declared to be incompetent to have the cure of souls.

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  • The most modest and one of the most illustrious of the founders of modern palaeontology, Lartet's work had previously been publicly recognized by his nomination as an officer of the Legion of Honour; and in 1848 he had had the offer of a political post.

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  • Though he named himself publicly a refugee of the House of God, he had himself secretly addressed as caliph, and many of the citizens of Medina acknowledged him as such.

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  • He called the people together at the hour of prayer, publicly cursed Mansur from the pulpit and declared him deposed.

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  • Abdallah, another brother of Mahommed and Ibrahim, who had taken refuge in the land of Dailam on the south-western shores of the Caspian Sea, succeeded in forming a powerful party, and publicly claimed the Caliphate.

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  • 817), under pretence of putting an end to the continual revolts of the partisans of Ali, and acting on the advice of his prime minister Fadl, he publicly designated as his successor in the Caliphate Ali ar-Rida, a son of that Musa al-Kazim who perished in the prison of Mandi, a direct descendant of Hosain, the son of Ali, and proscribed black, the colour of the Abbasids, in favour of that of the house of Ali, green.

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  • Abbas, however, publicly renounced all pretension to the Caliphate, and the whole army accepted Motasim, who immediately had the fortifications of Tyana demolished and hastened back to Bagdad, where he made his public entry on the 20th of September 833.

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  • As a part of his penance Berengarius is said to have been compelled to burn publicly Erigena's treatise.

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  • In 1712 they publicly renewed the covenants at Auchensauch Hill in Lanarkshire, and in 1743 their first presbytery was constituted at Braehead, while a presbytery was formed in North America in 1774.

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  • This was publicly exhibited in Paris and London, and attracted great crowds.

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  • The Franciscans had no sympathy for profane knowledge, even among the Mexicans, - sometimes publicly burning quantities of books of a scientific or miscellaneous nature; and the reading of Fenelon's Telemaque brought excommunications on a layman.

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  • The feeling of distrust was removed in 1861 by a visit from Mr (afterwards Sir) Theophilus Shepstone, secretary for native affairs in Natal, who induced Panda to proclaim Cetywayo publicly as the future king.

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  • She was present at his trial and was publicly acclaimed by the mob as his supporter, while the Tory divine was consoled immediately on the expiration of his sentence with the living of St Andrew's, Holborn.

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  • Less publicly avowed was the purpose to make their commanderin-chief king, if he could be persuaded to aid in establishing a monarchy.

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  • On the other hand, though a strong opponent of militarism, he publicly stated that foreign nations attacking Germany must not expect the help or the neutrality of the Social Democrats.

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  • Gulielmus Apulus writes of southern Italy in 1059: "In these parts priests, deacons and the whole clergy were publicly married" (De Normann.

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  • His contemporary St Bonaventura complained publicly that he himself and his fellow-friars were often compelled to hold their tongues about the evil clergy; partly because, even if one were expelled, another equally worthless would probably take his place, but "perhaps principally lest, if the people altogether lost faith in the clergy, heretics should arise and draw the people to themselves as sheep that have no shepherd, and make heretics of them, boasting that, as it were by our own testimony, the clergy were so vile that none need obey them or care for their teaching."

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  • Gascoigne, the most distinguished Oxford chancellor of his day, writing about 1450 of John de la Bere, then bishop of St David's, says that he had refused to separate the clergy of his diocese from their concubines, giving publicly as his reason, "for then I your bishop should lose the 400 marks which I receive yearly in my diocese for the priests' lemans" (Gascoigne, Lib.

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  • He objected to Luther's counsel to deny the existence of a second marriage; abused John Frederick, elector of Saxony, for not coming to support him; and caused bigamy to be publicly defended.

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  • John De Witt had been Spinoza's friend, and had bestowed a small pension upon him; he had Spinoza's full sympathy in his political aims. On receiving the news of the brutal murder of the two brothers, Spinoza burst into tears, and his indignation was so roused that he was bent upon publicly denouncing the crime upon the spot where it had been committed.

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  • Edinburgh was still doubtful, and the queen regent held the castle; but a truce between her and the lords for six months to the 1st of January 1560 was arranged on the footing that every man there "may have freedom to use his own conscience to the day foresaid" - a freedom interpreted to let Knox and his brethren preach publicly and incessantly.

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  • Knox publicly protested; and Moray, who probably understood and liked both parties, brought the preacher to the presence of his queen.

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  • he publicly reproved the king, and after an angry scene the royal threats drove him for a time into Devonshire.

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  • He publicly protested, in the sharpest language, that unless Johannes Magni were recognized at Rome as archbishop of Upsala, he was determined, Breach with of his own royal authority, henceforward to order Rome. ?

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  • Taverflier, without charging the shah with injustice to Christians, mentions the circumstance that the first and only European ever publicly executed in Persia was in his reign.

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  • Then he returned triumphant to Teheran, where (or at Ardebil on the way) he was publicly crowned shah of Persia.

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  • His accession was ~Rka~ommed not publicly notified for some months after his grandfathers death, for it was necessary to clear the way of all competitors, and there were two on this occasionone ~Ali Mirza, governor of Teheran, who actually assumed a royal title, and one Hasan Ali Mirza, governor of Shiraz.

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  • Every clerk in orders and every member of a religious order must publicly join in or privately read aloud (i.e.

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  • The empress reassured him by fresh honours and distinctions on the occasion of the solemn celebration of the peace of Jassy (2nd of September 1793), when she publicly presented him with a golden olive-branch encrusted with brilliants.

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  • Such agreements must in all cases be publicly registered.

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  • Encouraged by their success, he devoted himself diligently to this kind of composition, but refrained for a long time from either publicly reciting or publishing his verses.

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  • Garcia de Noronha, publicly sold by auction every vacant appointment in Portuguese India - an example followed in 1614 by the king.

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  • There he became an adherent of Thomas Cartwright (1535-1603), and publicly expounded his presbyterian views, with the result that he was obliged to leave Cambridge without taking his degree.

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  • publicly acknowledged his innocence.

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  • As already mentioned, the Bulgarian 7th Div., in arriving from the Struma side a few days after the Crown Prince had fought his way into Salonika from the W., had lost no time in publicly claiming ownership, and it was with hardly concealed joy that the Greek Government received and promptly executed a request to transport this division by sea to the Thracian theatre.

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  • An Aberdeen printer named Raban was publicly censured for having on his own authority shortened one of the prayers.

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  • He had been publicly nominated king of Assyria (on the 12th of Iyyar) by his father Esar-haddon, some time before the latter's death, Babylonia being assigned to his twinbrother Samas-sum-yukin, in the hope of gratifying the national feeling of the Babylonians.

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  • In 1844 Queen Isabella II., who was now declared to be of age, gave her consent to her mother's marriage, which was publicly performed.

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  • It never actually acknowledged the Bulgarian Church, and Bulgarian prelates may not officiate publicly in Russian churches; on the other hand, the Holy Synod of Moscow refused to recognize the patriarch's condemnation, and Russian ecclesiastics have secretly supplied the Bulgarians with the holy oil.

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  • This treaty publicly marked an American policy of alliance with these Indians and caused the British peace negotiators at Ghent to abandon them.

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  • Early in 1531 he lectured publicly on Galen and Hippocrates, while his more serious pursuits seem to have been chequered by acting in a morale comedic, then a very frequent university amusement.

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  • In 1561 Gotthard Ketteler publicly abdicated his mastership of the order of the Teutonic Knights, and Riga, together with southern Livonia, became a Polish possession; after some unsuccessful attempts to reintroduce Roman Catholicism, Stephen Bathory, king of Poland, recognized the religious freedom of the Protestant population.

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  • In 1289 he went to Montpellier, wrote his Ars veritatis inventiva, and removed to Genoa where he translated this treatise into Arabic. In 1291, after many timorous doubts and hesitations for which he bitterly blamed himself, Lull sailed for Tunis where he publicly preached Christianity for a year; he was finally imprisoned and expelled.

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  • After this, quarrels arose between the negus and Bermudez, who had returned to Abyssinia with Christopher da Gama and who now wished the emperor publicly to profess himself a convert to Rome.

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  • 1-8 that Jeremiah joined the ranks of those who publicly supported this book in Jerusalem and elsewhere.

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  • Two days later the 19th were publicly disbanded, but no further punishment was attempted.

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  • For this offence they were condemned to ten years' imprisonment with hard labour on the roads, and on the 9th of May they were publicly stripped of their uniforms and marched off to gaol.

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  • After a public examination, begun on the 9th of January and lasting six days, and another conducted in the prison, she was, on the 10th of March, publicly accused as a heretic and witch, and, being in the end found guilty, she made her submission at the scaffold on the 24th of May, and received pardon.

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  • This caused a miniature rebellion, and on its suppression five ringleaders were publicly hanged at the spot - Slachters Nek - where they had sworn to expel " the English tyrants."

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  • But however excellent his intentions, his publicly expressed disapproval of the ChamberlainMilner policy probably did more harm than his private influence with Mr Kruger could possibly do good.

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  • It was probably forgotten at the time (though Lord Kimberley afterwards publicly stated it) that one of the chief reasons why the Gladstone government had granted the retrocession of the Transvaal after Majuba, was the fear that the Cape Colonial Dutch would join their kinsmen if the war continued.

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  • After a successful series of tours, during which he debated publicly with orthodox pundits and with Christian missionaries, he died at Ajmere in 1883.

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  • 1694), created in 1693 countess of Rochlitz, whom on his accession he publicly established as his mistr.ess.

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  • Bernoulli adopted the suggestion, and publicly announced the prorogation for the information of those who might not see the Acta Lipsiensia.

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  • They all, without exception, discharged some legal functions, legislative or administrative, and even in those in which amusement predominated, the Cain law was publicly rehearsed.

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  • As early as August 1862, Cardinal Wiseman publicly censured the Review; and when in 1864, after D0111nger's appeal at the Munich Congress for a less hostile attitude towards historical criticism, the pope issued a declaration that the opinions of Catholic writers were subject to the authority of the Roman congregations, Acton felt that there was only one way of reconciling his literary conscience with his ecclesiastical loyalty, and he stopped the publication of his monthly periodical.

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  • Penitents, therefore (as a rule), were excused the painful ordeal of public humiliation, but performed their penances in secret; only at the end they were publicly reconciled by the bishop. This was at Rome and Milan appointed to be done on the Thursday before Easter, and gradually became a regular practice, the same penitent year after year doing penance during Lent, and being publicly restored to communion in Holy Week.

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  • In the Salvation Army people are continually invited to come forward to the "penitent form," and admissions of past evil living are publicly made.

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  • He had wholly misjudged the situation; Becket made neither promises nor threats, but three weeks after he reached Canterbury publicly excommunicated the bishops of London and Salisbury for the part that they had taken in the coronation of the young king, and suspended from their functions the other prelates who had been present at the ceremony.

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  • in which he was placed that even after making his submission to the popes legates at Avranches in 1172, he thought it necessary to do penance before Beckets tomb in 1174, on which occasion he allowed himself to be publicly scourged by the monks of Canterbury, who inflicted on him three cuts apiece.

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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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  • Lord Paimerston had publicly expressed the views of the people by declaring that, if Denmark were attacked, her assailants would not have to deal with Denmark alone.

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  • It was objected that, as he had publicly declared that the words of the oath bad no clear meaning for him, he could not be permitted to take it; and after some wrangling the matter was referred to a fresh committee, which supported the view that Bradlaugh could not be allowed to be sworn, but recommended that he should be permitted to niake the affirmation at his own risk.

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  • The history of Israel from Moses to Ezra furnishes a large number of instances in which the fasting instinct was obeyed both publicly and privately, locally and nationally, under the influence of sorrow, or fear, or passionate desire.

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  • The 72nd canon ordains that " no minister or ministers shall, without licence and direction of the bishop under hand and seal, appoint or keep any solemn fasts, either publicly or in any private houses, other than such as by law are or by public authority shall be appointed, nor shall be wittingly present at any of them under pain of suspension for the first fault, of excommunication for the second, and of deposition from the ministry for the third."

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  • On the accession of the Caps to power in 1766, Fersen assisted the court in its struggle with them by refusing to employ the Guards to keep order in the capital when King Adolphus Frederick, driven to desperation by the demands of the Caps, publicly abdicated, and a seven days' interregnum ensued.

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  • The father died five days after his son in 4 B.C. He had done much for the Jews, thanks to the favour he had won and kept in spite of all from the successive heads of the Roman state; he had observed the Law publicly - in fact, as the traditional epigram of Augustus says, "it was better to be Herod's swine than a son of Herod."

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  • All that can be said in doubt is that since the '41 government came into existence on the 6th of September, and the letter was written on the 5th, its interpretation as complaint of being publicly neglected, as a craving for some mark of recognition, is possible.

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  • The likelihood of his death was publicly known for some days before the event, and then the greatness of his popularity and its warmth were declared for the first time.

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  • This was generously recognized by the emperor in a letter publicly addressed to the chancellor on the 21st of May 1906, immediately after the passage of the Finance Bill.

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  • The first when opened was found to be empty, but the second contained fourteen books relating to philosophy and pontifical law, which were publicly burned as tending to undermine the established religion.

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  • The bishops, elected by the people at the Althing till 1237, enjoyed considerable power; two, Thorlak of Skalholt and John of Holar, were publicly voted saints at the Althing, and one, Gudmund, received the title of " Good " by decree of the bishop and chapter.

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  • During the Revolution Villette publicly burned his letters of nobility, wrote revolutionary articles in the Chronique de Paris, and was elected deputy to the Convention by the department of Seine-et-Oise.

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  • In his lectures at the college de France he first publicly expounded the analytical theory of gravitation, and his timely patronage secured the services of J.

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  • In 1578 Giovanna died; a few days later Francesco secretly married Bianca, and on the 10th of June, 1 579, the marriage was publicly announced.

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  • His name was, however, unknown to the general public till he was arrested on the 15th of October 1894 on a charge of selling military secrets to Germany, condemned, publicly degraded (January 4, 1895), and transported (March Io) to the Ile du Diable, French Guiana.

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  • In 1643 he was offered a seat in the Assembly of Divines at Westminster, but declined it publicly in terms which drew upon him the anger of the House of Commons, and an order for the confiscation of his library was averted only by the interposition of Selden.

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  • The laws were publicly promulgated or rehearsed; there were councils to deal with disputes and matters of local interest; popular sports such as horse-racing, running and wrestling were held; poems and tales were recited, and prizes were awarded to the best performers of every dan or art; while at the same time foreign traders came with their wares, which they exchanged for native produce, chiefly skins, wool and frieze.

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  • Before he left office Mr Bryce publicly sketched a scheme of his own for remodelling Irish University Education, but his scheme was quietly put on the shelf by his successor and received almost universal condemnation.

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  • But perhaps the most conclusive proof of its brevity is that it was read publicly to the assembled people immediately before they, as well as their king, pledged themselves to obey it; and not a word is said as to the task of reading it aloud, so as to be heard by such a great multitude, being long or difficult.

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  • The royal family itself was not free from his attacks; after the Day of Dupes (1630) he allowed the queen-mother to die in exile, and publicly dishonoured the kings brother Gaston of Orleans by the publication of his confessions; Marshal de Marillac was put to the torture for his ingratitude, and the constable de Montmorency for rebellion (1632).

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  • Yet through its right of remonstrance it was the only body that could legally and publicly intervene in politics; a large and independent body, moreover, which had its own demandv to make upon the monarchy and its ministers.

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  • first of a series of publicly recognized mistresses; from 1723 to 1726 she directed foreign policy and internal affairs despite the kings majority, moved always more by a spirit of vengeance than by ambition.

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  • Even in 1150 Bagdad had seen a library of philosophical books burned by command of the caliph Mostanjid; and in 1192 the same place might have witnessed a strange scene, in which the books of a physician were first publicly cursed, and then committed to the flames, while their owner was incarcerated.

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  • He was publicly hissed at his lecture, and found it prudent to resign his professorship and withdraw to Florence in 1591.

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  • Suetonius, in his Life of Nero, refers to a Cynic philosopher named Isidore, who is said to have jested publicly at the expense of Nero.

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  • and subalterns should be shot or sent to penal servitude for acts of indiscipline, but if an insubordinate general was sent to a fortress under arrest for two months they publicly demonstrated their sympathy with the offender, made angry speeches against their hierarchical chief, the war minister, in the Senate, and dared to call upon the queen-regent to make representations, which unfortunately were listened to, according to the worst precedents of the Spanish monarchy.

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  • question was now mooted in the cabinet of dropping the Associations Law; but on the 21st of January Seor Caifalejas, president of the lower house, who was credited with having inspired the bill, publicly declared that in that event he would cease to support the government.

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  • He was captured by the governor of Kordofan and publicly executed at El Obeid.

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  • During the spring and summer of 1905 Mr Chamberlain's more active supporters were in favour of forcing a dissolution by leaving the government in a minority, but he himself preferred to leave matters to take their course, so long as the prime minister was content to be publicly identified with the policy of eventually fighting on tariff reform lines.

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  • In June 1863, as soon as parliament had risen, Bismarck published ordinances controlling the liberty of the press, which, though in accordance with the letter, seemed opposed to the intentions of the constitution, and it was on this occasion that the crown prince, hitherto a silent opponent, publicly dissociated himself from the policy of his father's ministers.

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  • He first publicly proposed it just before the war; by carrying it out, notwithstanding the apprehensions of many Liberal politicians, he placed the new constitution on a firmer base than would otherwise have been possible.

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  • When, on the 1st of September 1859, the Austrian government issued the "Patent" which struck at the very roots of Protestant autonomy in Hungary, Tisza, at the congress of the Calvinist Church beyond the Theiss, held at Debreczen, publicly repudiated the Patent on behalf of the Calvinist laity.

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  • Leo feigned for a while to be on their side, but on the 2nd of February 815, in the sanctuary of St Sophia, publicly refused to prostrate himself before the images, with the approbation of the army and of many bishops who were iconoclasts at heart.

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  • In February 1638, for the part he had taken in importing and circulating The Litany and other publications of John Bastwick and Prynne, offensive to the bishops, he was sentenced by the Star Chamber to be publicly whipped from the Fleet prison to Palace Yard, Westminster, there to stand for two hours in the pillory, and afterwards to be kept in gaol until a fine of Soo had been paid.

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  • The Sorbonne condemned the book, the priests persuaded the court that it was full of the most dangerous doctrines, and the author, terrified at the storm he had raised, wrote three separate retractations; yet, in spite of his protestations of orthodoxy, he had to give up his office at the court, and the book was publicly burned by the hangman.

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  • The prince publicly reprimand a few of the Saudi staff to ensure the message gets across to them all.

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  • He was publicly executed amid scenes of drunkenness and disorder which contributed to the ultimate abolition of these revolting exhibitions.

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  • We intend to set up a publicly accessible register of all land.

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  • All of this needs to be done in a publicly accountable way.

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  • Richard Broadbent, chairman of Customs & Excise, publicly accused Imperial last year of not being sufficiently helpful, a claim Imperial denied.

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  • admit publicly that the strange thing about me was the lack of any despair.

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  • Look for an incident early in every game, and make a big deal about it, by publicly admonishing the perpetrator.

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  • It means to publicly affirm your belief and trust in God.

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  • Anyway, I can imagine nothing more absurd than the sight of a 53 year old standing publicly bleating songs of adolescent angst.

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  • Once employees have publicly avowed support for better security, some will begin to change their perception of themselves.

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  • Thirty four women have been publicly beheaded up to the end of 2004.

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  • Air force censors not only hide the facts but also belittle those who publicly report UFO sightings.

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  • A coin bonanza he spent overseas is publicly traded.

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  • He donated money to our campaign, which we publicly brandished on all our literature along with all other donors.

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  • Suffice to say that a soap star can be publicly castigated for speaking lines she only read.

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  • The loyalist cease-fire allowed people to feel safer in publicly expressing political feelings in such a campaign.

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  • CELEBRATIONS OF ACHIEVEMENT We support the recommendation that apprenticeship should be publicly celebrated in local ceremonies and skills competitions.

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  • celebrationS OF achievement We support the recommendation that apprenticeship should be publicly celebrated in local ceremonies and skills competitions.

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  • The regulator can publicly censure or fine a company or a director who is knowingly involved in a breach " she said.

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  • chapter I of Annex III shall be made publicly and permanently available.

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  • To make it Michael pernicaro Charles in publicly run to for the.

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  • Microsoft publicly chastises security researchers who don't follow its rules.

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  • commanding heights of the economy would be publicly owned.

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  • condemn this atrocity and publicly offer their support to Danny McBrearty.

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  • Others, including pastors, followed, also publicly confessing their sins.

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  • Dear Editor We would like to publicly congratulate the members of the Junior Pantomime Chorus.

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  • corruptions of Christianity was publicly burned.

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  • No one else was publicly declared from Heaven to be pleasing to Him.

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  • He has not been above funding and training terrorists such as the Al Aqsa Brigades while publicly decrying them in the past.

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  • defameve been wary of publicly defaming others ever since.

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  • other deniers are publicly known only for being deniers.

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  • denouncefusal to be intimidated, publicly denouncing the brutal tactics of the regime, has won him admirers.

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  • The Academy later publicly disassociated itself from the petition which runs counter to the institution's stated position on climate change.

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  • The Central Intelligence Agency has publicly disavowed the likelihood of Mr Hussein's handing over his most prized weapons to Osama bin Laden.

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  • Moreover, it is simple enough to amend court procedures to ensure that sensitive material is not publicly disclosed.

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  • For a publicly funded body to have allowed it to be published on the web is a complete disgrace.

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  • And no doubt, the kind of man he was, didn't relish the thought of being publicly disgraced.

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  • He was also publicly disowned by SLP president Arthur Scargill.

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  • espoused this notion of pluralistic price publicly.

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  • Thus her tacit view of accounting does not always coincide with the publicly espoused view of accounting promoted by course materials or by her.

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  • Grayson used every opportunity to publicly expose Lloyd George.

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  • He often publicly gloats about getting the photos up on Redwatch.

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  • One minute she was sweetness and light, and the next she became a screaming harridan as she publicly berated Sir Laurence.

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  • These people would quite often be publicly humiliated or even tortured.

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  • May 19, 1999 The United States publicly indicts Mohamed in the African embassy bombings.

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  • All 175 publicly funded higher education institutions in the United Kingdom have been included.

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  • livid about the way Jude publicly humiliated Sienna.

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  • The Department for Constitutional Affairs (DCA) has funded a national family mediation helpline, which was publicly launched on May 11th.

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  • Michael pernicaro Charles in publicly run to for the.

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  • In my opinion what we had here was a blatant misuse of his position described as chair of a publicly funded body.

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  • monopoly suppliers are publicly owned.

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  • Parnell publicly condemned the murders and rode out the storm of public indignation to push for a policy of Home Rule for Ireland.

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  • The scientific domain is that of publicly observable objects in shared public space.

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  • I publicly challenged this in a recent open letter [6 ], which has drawn wide attention.

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  • peers of the realm publicly declare loyalty to the King at York.

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  • This theme, of the publicly recorded good death, lies at the historical root of western philosophy in the person of Socrates.

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  • But a Veterans ' Administration psychiatrist publicly pooh-poohed this.

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  • I always love this kind of service, as the body of Christ welcomes new members as they publicly profess their faith.

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  • propounding false the publicly quoted.

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  • rebukehose days it was by no means unusual to hear the parson publicly rebuking offenders - even calling them by name.

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  • Moreover, Autrecourt was ordered to publicly recant several of the articles specified in the legal record.

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  • Having thought about this since, its easy to see why Jesus would not and indeed could not have preached reincarnation publicly.

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  • In later years he publicly renounced his Communist sympathies, taking an anti-Soviet line during the Cold War.

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  • The family had no contact with the man, and had publicly repudiated him in accordance with Chechen tradition.

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  • It is also causing the church to be publicly ridiculed - witness a recent article in The Mirror.

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  • How could a new, publicly funded church school with a highly selective set of entry guidelines, be opening in 2003?

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  • Senior republican senators, including a Texan, publicly voiced their unease last week.

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  • shameg term detention without trial and publicly shaming them by publishing photo's of them in their underwear is the only possible solution.

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  • To that end, I want to state publicly that I have abandoned the doctrine of " incarnational sonship.

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  • The number of insurance increasing purchase publicly subsidized insurance variety of plans.

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  • Than either married taking group coverage publicly subsidized insurance in the former.

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  • Fanny's time, in this interval, has been largely occupied in contending publicly with wild swine.

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  • testifyyou testified publicly to your union with your Lord?

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  • Some sort of the million-dollar publicly that serves Tex-Mex.

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  • ticker symbol to any publicly traded company.

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  • Born in a manger, an animals ' feeding trough, publicly crucified thirty years later!

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  • At age twelve He announced it publicly to His parents and the learned teachers of His day.

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  • underpinned by six basic principles to which every agency involved will be asked to publicly accept.

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  • It is completely unprofessional to publicly slam someone without their knowledge at all or without giving them the chance to respond.

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  • But publicly vilifying respected SWP and PCS executive members is not a good place to start.

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  • wheelbarrows of money live quot pamela publicly traded online only players at.

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  • Finally, the research results will be implemented into a publicly available architectural design environment, community workbench.

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  • In Lyons their views were publicly known; Roland was elected a member of the municipality, and when the depression of trade in the south demanded representation in Paris he was deputed by the council of Lyons to ask the Constituent Assembly that the municipal debt of Lyons, which had been contracted for the benefit of the state, should be regarded as national debt.

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  • He improved the incomes of poor livings by revenues derived from episcopal estates and the fines of delinquents.An important feature of his church government was the appointment on the 20th of March 1654 of the "Triers," thirty-eight clerical and lay commissioners, who decided upon the qualifications of candidates for livings, and without whose recommendation none could be appointed; while an ordinance of August 1654 provided for the removal of the unfit, the latter class including besides immoral persons those holding "popish" or blasphemous opinions, those publicly using the English Prayer Book, and the disaffected to the government.

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  • The city was quieter and more orderly than it had ever been before, for Mazzini and Ciceruacchio success- Gactb~di fully opposed all class warfare; and in April the defenders received a priceless addition to their strength in the person of Garibaldi, who, on the outbreak of the revolution in 1848, had returned with a few of his followers from his exile in South America, and in April 1849 entered Rome with some 500 men to fight for the republic. At this time France, as a counterpoise to Austrian intervention in other parts of Italy, decided to restore the pope, regardless of the fact that this action would necessitate the crushing of a sister France republic. As yet, however, no such intention was and the publicly avowed.

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  • After Caesar's death, Mark Antony, for a large monetary consideration, publicly announced that, in accordance with instructions left by Caesar, DeIotarus was to resume possession of all the territory of which he had been deprived.

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  • ANTILEGOMENA (avTcXeyo / eva, contradicted or disputed), an epithet used by the early Christian writers to denote those books of the New Testament which, although sometimes publicly read in the churches, were not for a considerable time admitted to be genuine, or received into the canon of Scripture.

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  • Entirely consistent with this is the information given by the Acta Archelai that Basilides, before he came to Alexandria, had appeared publicly among the Persians (fuit praedicator aped Persas); and the allusion to his have appealed to prophets with oriental names, Barkabbas and Barkoph (Agrippa in Eusebius Hist.

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  • Worst of all, the Orthodox tsar occasionally abandoned the decorous flowing robes of his venerated ancestors, and appeared publicly in the unseemly costume of heretical foreigners, whilst his consort, when carried through the streets in a litter, did not conceal her face from the public gaze.

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  • for the creation of a great navy, indulging publicly Bacchanalian revels and boisterous amusements not at all to the taste of his pious countrymen, and appearing in Moscow as Orthodox tsar only on great ceremonial occasions.

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  • Soon he was publicly restored by Edward, and the barons had taken up arms. Deserted by the king he surrendered to Aymer de Valence, earl of Pembroke (d.

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  • The re-occupation of Switzerland by French troops in October 1802 wrought English opinion to a state of indignation against the autocrat who was making conquests more quickly in time of peace than he had done by his sword; and the irritation increased when, on the 29th of January 5803, he publicly stated: "It is recognized by Europe that Italy and Holland, as well as Switzerland, are at the disposal of France."

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  • The-considerations are not very striking from a general point of view; but the author adds to the weight of evidence which some of his predecessors had brought to bear on certain matters, particularly in aiding to abolish the artificial groups " Deodactyls," "Syndactyls," and " Zygodactyls," on which so much reliance had been placed by many of his countrymen; and it is with him a great merit that he was the first apparently to recognize publicly that characters drawn from the posterior part of the sternum, and particularly from the " echancrures," commonly called in English " notches " or " emarginations," are of comparatively little importance, since their number is apt to vary in forms that are most closely allied, and even in species that are usually associated in the same genus or unquestionably belong to the same family, 2 while these " notches " sometimes become simple foramina, as in certain pigeons, or on the other hand foramina may exceptionally change to " notches," and not unfrequently disappear wholly.

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  • as unbelievers would speak - upon the pretence of miracles, publicly wrought to attest the truth of it, in such an age; and that it was actually received by great numbers in that very age, and upon the professed belief of the reality of miracles " (Analogy, part ii.

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  • His death was followed by scenes of wild disorder, and Cesare, being himself ill, could not attend to business, but sent Don Michelotto, his chief bravo, to seize the pope's treasures before the demise was publicly announced.

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  • That the Quakers were, at times, irritating cannot be denied: some of them appear to have publicly mocked the institutions and the rulers of the colony and to have interrupted public worship; and a few of their men and women acted with the fanaticism and disorder which frequently characterized the religious controversies of the time.

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  • Merchants, people, and many civil officers held toward him from the beginning a hostile attitude; the military, especially, refused to pass into the Spanish service as stipulated in the treaty; and Ulloa was compelled to continue in an ambiguous and anomalous position - which his lack of military force probably first compelled him to assume - ruling the colony through the French governor, Philippe Aubry (who loyally supported him throughout), without publicly exhibiting his powers.

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  • Throughout this dual existence Mr Dodgson pertinaciously refused to acquiesce in being publicly identified with "Lewis Carroll."

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  • No less an authority than the ex-premier Protic publicly challenged the constitutional validity of such action.

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  • The Fatimite caliph 'Obaidallah (see Fatimites), to whom Abu Tahir professed allegiance, publicly wrote to him to restore the stone, but there is some reason to believe that he secretly encouraged him to retain it.

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  • He publicly expressed his disapproval of the attacks on the Jews in 1878; and the coalition of Liberal parties founded in 1884 was popularly known as the "crown prince's party," but he scrupulously refrained from any act that might embarrass his father's government.

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  • The facts disclosed which mainly attracted attention were: (1) that Manning, while yet formally an Anglican, and while publicly and privately dissuading others from joining the Roman Catholic Church, was yet within a little convinced that it was his own duty and destiny to take that step himself; (2) that he was continually intriguing at the back-stairs of the Vatican for the furtherance of his own views as to what was desirable in matters ecclesiastical; (3) that his relations with Newman were very unfriendly; and (4) that, while for the most part he exhibited towards his own clergy a frigid and masterful demeanour, he held privately very cordial relations with men of diverse religions or of no theological beliefs at all.

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  • A benefice is avoided or vacated - (1) by death; (2) by resignation, if the bishop is willing to accept the resignation: by the In cumbents' Resignation Act 1871, Amendment Act 188 7, any clergyman who has been an incumbent of one benefice continuously for seven years, and is incapacitated by permanent mental or bodily infirmities from fulfilling his duties, may, if the bishop thinks fit, have a commission appointed to consider the fitness of his resigning; and if the commission report in favour of his resigning, he may, with the consent of the patron (or, if that is refused, with the consent of the archbishop) resign the cure of souls into the bishop's hands, and have assigned to him, out of the benefice, a retiring-pension not exceeding one-third of its annual value, which is recoverable as a debt from his successor; (3) by cession, upon the clerk being instituted to another benefice or some other preferment incompatible with it; (4) by deprivation and sentence of an ecclesiastical court; under the Clergy Discipline Act 1892, an incumbent who has been convicted of offences against the law of bastardy, or against whom judgment has been given in a divorce or matrimonial cause, is deprived, and on being found guilty in the consistory court of immorality or ecclesiastical offences (not in respect of doctrine or ritual), he may be deprived or suspended or declared incapable of preferment; (5) by act of law in consequence of simony; (6) by default of the clerk in neglecting to read publicly in the church the Book of Common Prayer, and to declare his assent thereto within two months after his induction, pursuant to an act of 1662.

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  • Again the populace rose on behalf of their hero, who, in his turn, strong in the conscientious conviction that "in the things which pertain to salvation God is to be obeyed rather than man," continued uninterruptedly to preach in the Bethlehem chapel, and in the university began publicly to defend the socalled heretical treatises of Wycliffe, while from king and queen, nobles and burghers, a petition was sent to Rome praying that the condemnation and prohibition in the bull of Alexander V.

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  • The council, however, showed itself inaccessible to all his arguments and explanations, and its final resolution, as announced by Pierre d'Ailly, was threefold: first, that Huss should humbly declare that he had erred in all the articles cited against him; secondly, that he should promise on oath neither to hold nor teach them in the future; thirdly, that he should publicly recant them.

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  • When he became assistantsecretary of the navy, his work was not so publicly conspicuous, 1 In a volume entitled Roosevelt the Citizen, which, while it is frankly written as the enthusiastic tribute of a personal admirer, may be relied upon for accuracy in its statement of historical or biographical facts.

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  • In 1669 an unworthy follower - Daniel Scargil by name, a fellow of Corpus Christi College, Cambridge - had to recant publicly and confess that his evil life had been the result of Hobbist doctrines.

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  • publicly offered indulgences for sale at Prague, wishing to raise money for the pope's campaign against King Ladislaus of Naples, an adherent of the antipope of Avignon.

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  • On the 21st of September 1567 sentence of degradation and death was passed on him and sixteen others, ambassadors from Florence vainly kneeling to the pope for some mitigation, and on the 1st of October he was publicly beheaded and then burned.

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  • It was publicly agreed that England's difficulty in South Africa was Ireland's opportunity, and that all should abstain from supporting an amendment to the address which admitted that the war would have to be fought out.

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  • In those days it was by no means unusual to hear the parson publicly rebuking offenders - even calling them by name.

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  • Publicly reprimand a few of the Saudi staff to ensure the message gets across to them all.

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  • Prince is not only asserting his total artistic control but publicly displaying his inability to resist throwing a very heavy spanner into his works.

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  • Senior Republican senators, including a Texan, publicly voiced their unease last week.

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  • Long term detention without trial and publicly shaming them by publishing photo 's of them in their underwear is the only possible solution.

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  • Bush administration officials have publicly provided only sketchy details of the nuclear review.

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  • To that end, I want to state publicly that I have abandoned the doctrine of incarnational sonship.

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  • Indeed, BAA was about he only publicly quoted airport group of any stature in the world.

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  • Fanny 's time, in this interval, has been largely occupied in contending publicly with wild swine.

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  • Have you testified publicly to your union with your Lord?

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  • Some sort of the million-dollar publicly that serves tex-mex.

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  • PC Quote Symbol Guide Look up the ticker symbol to any publicly traded company.

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  • Born in a manger, an animals ' feeding trough, publicly crucified thirty years later !

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  • Principles All of this work will be underpinned by six basic principles to which every agency involved will be asked to publicly accept.

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  • Wheelbarrows of money live quot pamela publicly traded online only players at.

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  • Finally, the research results will be implemented into a publicly available architectural design environment, CommUnity Workbench.

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  • She is the author of the critically and publicly acclaimed books The Panic-Proof Parent and The Safe Baby.

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  • For example, the Churches of Christ believe that one must confess his or her belief publicly, then be baptized for the remission of sins before becoming a Christian.

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  • Here you will be able to track the sale of every baseball card publicly traded at anytime and at any location.

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  • The first type is publicly owned and usually operated by a government agency.

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  • In 1986 the Home Shopping Network became a publicly traded company on the American Stock Exchange.

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  • Publicly, as one example, the current government has demonstrated a bad tone of fiscal responsibility - one of the worst in this nation's history.

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  • The variable rate is fixed against some kind of publicly available figure, such as the prime rate, the rate for US Treasury bills, or some other standard market measurement.

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  • The Mobil Gas Card is part of a line of products offered by ExxonMobil, the world's largest publicly traded international oil and gas company.

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  • There, you can also find out if he has previously been publicly reprimanded for ethical and/or professional violations.

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  • Many people believe that men don't struggle as much as women do because they don't publicly express their emotions; however, divorce can be just as devastating to men.

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  • His work was important not only because of its artistic merit, but also because he created controversy about how the arts are publicly funded.

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  • His story begins on March 21, 1843, which is the first publicly known incident of a non-military ski event.

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  • A secret friend may be someone who you have known for many years, but is not a part of the in-crowd or a new friend that you don't want to publicly associate yourself with.

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  • The ultimate goal is to publicly declare your love and devotion to your partner.

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  • He has also publicly expressed his disbelief in ADD, postpartum depression, and the use of medications to correct chemical imbalances.

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  • Dane and Gayheart sued Gawker Media for releasing the tape, though no one has ever publicly confirmed how it was leaked.

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  • Although the two have not publicly confirmed their relationship, many people assume they are very close and may be planning to get married.

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  • However, a spokesperson for the group has publicly stated that they intend to record another album together in the near future.

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  • He publicly denied that he was the father of Brown's unborn baby, saying they weren't together any longer and that the interviewer should not "jump to conclusions."

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  • Her talk show echoes her image as a down-to-earth celebrity, as she publicly takes pride in her body image and encourages other women to do the same.

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  • Campbell also has publicly feuded with several celebrities, including fellow model Tyra Banks and former Spice Girl Victoria Beckham.

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  • In June 2006, McPhee announced publicly she had been suffering from bulimia for five years -- an eating disorder that, because of the forced vomiting, could have destroyed her voice.

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  • Kirstie Alley was the first celebrity to address her weight and subsequent loss publicly when she signed on with Jenny Craig in December 2004.

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  • Not only are celebrities quick to reveal the designer's name, but the designers make out pretty well from the deal too - a beautiful celebrity wearing their latest design and making the designer's name publicly known.

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  • Now that Marc Anthony and Jennifer Lopez have publicly announced that she is in fact pregnant, their fans can offer them a very public congratulations and best wishes.

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  • The niceties soon ended as Mills began publicly accusing McCartney of being physically violent toward her -- Paul retorted by making less than flattering comments about his ex-wife in public.

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  • So, the man that called her out publicly for her unprofessional behavior, just might be the only man in Hollywood that can help Lindsay revive her career.

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  • After a period of time and many tabloid pictures of the two together later, they could no longer deny that they were together, though the couple still refused to speak publicly about their relationship.

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  • In early 2008, Linda publicly claimed that it was The Hulkster's shady financial maneuvers that led to her ultimately filing the paperwork to dissolve their marriage.

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  • Throughout the entire ordeal, Kidman stood fast by her new husband's side and Urban has publicly expressed his gratitude multiple times regarding his "extraordinary" wife.

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  • After the funny man divorced his wife, the two came out publicly as a couple.

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  • As for Californication, the new season began at the end of September and the producers and staff at Showtime have publicly come forward in support of Duchovny with well wishes.

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  • In the end, there was no rekindling of this bromance as Corey Feldman has stated publicly on numerous occasions that he just isn't that into Haim anymore and doesn't wish to speak to him.

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  • Paula Abdul has responded to the "extreme fan's" death by publicly stating that she is "…deeply shocked and saddened" and that her "…heart and prayers go out to her family."

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  • A representative from the company stated publicly that Fantasia has a choice of whether or not she wants the home to go up for auction, but her people have not gotten in contact with them, so this is their only choice.

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  • Disney proved understanding, however, and after Hudgens publicly apologized and explained the nature of the photos, released a statement backing the star.

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  • The couple began dating in 2006, although they didn't publicly admit it until the following year.

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  • Kate's brother Kevin seems to think he knows as he has publicly stated that Kate and Jon's marriage is over.

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  • Demi Moore has stated publicly that she is a big fan and singer Jon Bon Jovi is also impressed with Boyle's vocal prowess.

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  • Though he has been photographed many times by the paparazzi, the much maligned father of eight children has never publicly spoken out about his split from his wife.

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  • He also went on to say that he despised the things that she said about him and their failed marriage publicly because he does not believe she is telling the truth.

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  • This statement is clearly aimed at her marriage, though she has stated that both parties are "…working" on their "issues" and have agreed not to speak about their relationship or possible split publicly.

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  • Rich's suit claimed that Ashley defamed his character by going on a Florida radio show and publicly, falsely accusing him of striking Ashley, which Rich maintains he never did.

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  • Before his sentencing, he performed over 1,000 hours of community service, hosted public speaking gigs against violence and repeatedly apologizing publicly for his actions.

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  • The lawsuit was settled out of court with the only stipulation known that Sapir had to publicly state that Tom Cruise was not gay and the alleged tape "proving" Cruise's homosexuality did not exist.

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  • So, Tiger admits to his extra-marital sins, he's publicly repented, he's taken a step back from his career for the sake of trying to save his family and now he's gone to rehab.

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  • Murphy's husband came out publicly to state that his wife did not suffer from an eating disorder and did not get fired from any movie for her behavior.

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  • Joe and LaToya Jackson have also stated publicly that they believe that many other people conspired together with the doctor and this group conspiracy is what ultimately led to Michael's death.

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  • The Jackson family publicly stated that Dr. Murray should have been charged with murder.

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  • Regardless of how they met, the two publicly announced their love for one another.

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  • She was one of the most beautiful and famous actresses during the 1970s and some of the 1980s; though not as publicly visible today, she keeps busy with a variety of causes.

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  • Healthy Stuff, at this time, has the largest publicly available database of test data on toxic chemicals in consumer products.

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  • Still, if you wish to play out publicly, you're going to need a bigger sound than the acoustic guitar can supply.

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  • Successful super model and entrepreneur, Tyra Banks, has erased some of that stigma by publicly admitting she wears shapewear to help look her best.

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  • Also offering American cuisine, this eatery is best-known for its dancing workers and for loudly -- and publicly -- embarrassing people on their birthdays.

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  • Anyone who publicly answers that question is begging to be heckled in the years to come.

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  • Don't post your phone number publicly, though, just to be safe.

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  • It should also be noted that online stores typically keep an online inventory count that is publicly viewable.

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  • GameCrazy managerial leadership also publicly speculated that they may be putting the business up for sale or reconfiguration due to disappointing performance.

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  • I now publicly recant any former criticism of the Bonny Doon establishment.

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  • The publicly traded corporation began in 1980 and grew through a combination of product development and acquisition.

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  • Charter schools are independent, publicly funded schools run by teachers, parents, or foundations that are often formed to meet local community needs as an alternative to public schools.

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  • Adoptions through publicly funded child welfare agencies accounts for about 40 percent of all adoptions.

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  • MySpace is used to connect old friends, maintain current relationships and publicly display information such as concerts, reunions and memorials to loved ones who have died.

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  • He just does not always feel the need to publicly show his grief.

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  • These commonplace boutiques are part of the Regis Corporation, a publicly traded company (NYSE: RGS) founded in 1923 and today based in Edina, Minnesota.

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  • Justin's first publicly noted hair cut was a basic buzzed style.

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  • Publicly schooled children often miss out on hands-on activities because of budget limitations.

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  • Do homeschooled kids really do as well as their publicly schooled counterparts?

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  • Mean scores on every subtest on standardized academic achievement far surpass those scores of publicly schooled students.

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  • People who succeed in this field may find college to be either a waste of time or too expensive, although many of them will publicly state that they wish they could have gone to college.

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  • While Brad has publicly proclaimed both his joy over Angelina's pregnancy and his commitment to Maddox and Zahara, Star magazine recently quoted the pregnant Angelina Jolie as saying the couple has no plans for marriage.

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  • After fans learned of her surprise nuptials to Kevin Federline, Britney began speaking publicly about her desire to start a family--leaving fans to ask, "Is Britney Spears pregnant?"

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  • Gwen publicly announced her little one's impending arrival during a December 2005 performance in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida.

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  • Gwen's mother, Patti Stefani, has also publicly expressed her excitement over her grandchild's arrival.

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  • He's been seen publicly doting on the mom-to-be.

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  • Despite all the telltale signs mentioned above, none of J.Lo's representatives have publicly confirmed her pregnancy.

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  • When asked if there were any celebrities who have promoted or publicly worn 1690 Swimwear?

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