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puts

puts Sentence Examples

  • It kind of puts you in touch with reality.

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  • Miss Keller puts her fingers lightly over the hand of one who is talking to her and gets the words as rapidly as they can be spelled.

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  • "That puts me in a difficult spot," he said at last.

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  • "That puts me in a difficult spot," he said at last.

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  • It puts through 9-12 tons of ore in twenty-four hours, reducing the percentage of sulphur to 2-4%, and requires four to six men and about 2 tons of coal.

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  • Kinda puts matters in a different light, doesn't it?

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  • An estimate of the crop puts it at about 1,500,000 bales.

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  • He takes care of the bills and he puts money in an account for me.

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  • 433, accepts the name "Rock of Athena" and yet puts the acropolis on the site of the modern town, arguing further that the cathedral hill was an acropolis within an acropolis (II.

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  • Just as this kid's leaving town, she puts this story on you, huh?

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  • If there is a snake under it, that puts a rock between you and the snake.

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  • As Mr Henry James puts it, she interviews herself.

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  • By command of Zeus she carries in a ewer water from the Styx, with which she puts to sleep all who perjure themselves.

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  • He puts ritual offences, however, in the same category with offences against the moral law, and he does not distinguish between immorality and practices that are survivals of old recognized customs: in ch.

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  • Fairbairn, " Plato's arguments for immortality, isolated, modernized, may be feeble, even valueless, but allowed to stand where and as he himself puts them, they have an altogether different worth.

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  • This arrangement is still employed, a hook being attached to the switch lever so that the mere hanging up of the telephone puts the bell in circuit.

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  • Zwingli and Calvin on the other hand prefer the positive view of law as instituted by God far back in history in the days of the Old Covenant; but,, when exegesis or controversy puts pressure upon them, they fall into line and reiterate the appeal to a Natural Law.

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  • Kant puts together, as belonging to " Rational Theology," three arguments - he is critic of fond of triads, though they have not the significance for him which they came to have for Hegel.

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  • He is indeed careful to keep right with the orthodox doctrine of creation by saying that he does not believe the world actually arose in this mechanical way out of the three kinds of elements which he here supposes, but that he simply puts out his hypothesis as a mode of conceiving how it might have arisen.

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  • Marx, puts forward the theory that Cicero and the Auctor have not produced original works, but have merely given the substance of two r xvai (both emanating from the Rhodian school); that neither used the 'r xvat directly, but reproduced the revised version of the rhetoricians whose school they attended, the introductions alone being their own work; that the lectures on which the Ciceronian treatise was based were delivered before the lectures attended by the Auctor.

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  • But, as Newton charmingly puts it (Diet.

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  • On the other hand, neither sex of the latter at any age puts off its striped garb - the mark, it may be pretty safely asserted, of an inferior stage of development.

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  • It was during his imprisonment here that, "prive de toute espece de livres et de secours, surtout distrait par les malheurs de ma patrie et les miens propres," as he himself puts it, he began his researches on projective geometry which led to his great treatise on that subject.

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  • Flies and frogs were also complained of, and Sidonius, writing in the 5th century, complains bitterly of the "feculent gruel" (cloacalis puts) which filled the canals of the city, and gave forth fetid odours when stirred by the poles of the bargemen.

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  • 16; presages recovery or death of patients); (4) the pelican (recalls its young to life by its own blood); (5) the owl (or nyktikorax; loves darkness and solitude); (6) the eagle (renews its youth by sunlight and bathing in a fountain); (7) the phoenix (revives from fire); (8) the hoopoe (redeems its parents from the ills of old age); (9) the wild ass (suffers no male besides itself); (1 o) the viper (born at the cost of both its parents' death); (I I) the serpent (sheds its skin; puts aside its venom before drinking; is afraid of man in a state of nudity; hides its head and abandons the rest of its body); (12) the ant (orderly and laborious; prevents stored grain from germinating; distinguishes wheat from barley on the stalk); (13) the sirens and onocentaurs (Isa.

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  • Cyrus had 10,400 Greek hoplites and 2500 peltasts, and besides an Asiatic army under the command of Ariaeus, for which Xenophon gives the absurd number of ioo,000 men; the army of Artaxerxes he puts down at 900,000.

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  • In the Malay Peninsula the blood of a murdered man must be put in a bottle and prayers said over; after seven days of this worship a sound is heard and the operator puts his finger into the bottle for the polong, as the demon is called, to suck; it will fly through the air in the shape of an exceedingly diminutive female figure, and is always preceded by its pet, the pelesit, in the shape of a grasshopper.

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  • Flowering and fruiting go on continually, although in diminishing degree, until the advent of frost, which kills the flowers and young bolls and so puts an end to the production of cotton for the season.

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  • The exhaustion of the soil under cotton culture is chiefly due to the loss of humus, and nature soon puts this back in the excellent climate of the cotton-growing belt.

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  • Options are single puts" or " calls ") or double (that Swaddles."

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  • is, alternative " puts " or " calls ").

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  • Musical public opinion now puts an extraordinary pressure on the young composer, urging him at all costs to abandon " outof-date " styles however stimulating they may be to his invention.

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  • Meyer, therefore, conjecturally puts the date of Zoroaster at 1000 B.C., as had already been done by Duncker (Geschichte des Altertums, 4 4, 78).

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  • The "Cleveland plan," in force in the public schools, minimizes school routine, red tape and frequent examinations, puts great stress on domestic and manual training courses, and makes promotion in the grammar schools depend on the general knowledge and development of the pupil, as estimated by a teacher who is supposed to make a careful study of the individual.

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  • Over this the priest, robing for mass, puts on the amice, alb, girdle (cingulum), stole, maniple and chasuble.

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  • the stole is his obedience and servitude for our sakes; (3) the allegorical school, which treats the priest as a warrior or champion, who puts on the amice as a helmet, the alb as a breastplate, and so on.

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  • He is the only one of Saxo's heroes in whose mouth the chronicler never puts a speech.

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  • He became an associate of Jay Gould in the development and sale of railways; and in 1863 removed to New York City, where, besides speculating in railway stocks, he became a money-lender and a dealer in "puts" and "calls" and "privileges," and in 1874 bought a seat in the New York Stock Exchange.

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  • The defence which Josephus puts forward has a permanent value and shows him at his best.

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  • This depicts the journey of the soul from heaven to earth, its life in the body, and its final return to the heavenly home, under the figure of a Parthian prince who is sent from the court of his parents to the land of Egypt to fetch the serpent-guarded pearl; after a time of sloth and forgetfulness he fulfils his quest, and returns triumphant and again puts on the heavenly robe.

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  • The nearest parallel to his literary position may be found in the aim which Virgil puts before himself in his Bucolics.

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  • At his consecration the bishop-elect is, according to the rubric, presented to the consecrating bishops vested in a rochet only; after the "laying on of hands" he retires and puts on "the rest of the episcopal habit," i.e.

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  • In the Magamas of Hamadhani a narrator describes how in various places he met a wandering scholar who in these assemblies puts all his rivals to shame by his eloquence.

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  • The theology of the Indian Syrian Christians is of a Nestorian type, and Cosmas Indicopleustes (6th century) puts us on the right track when he says that the Christians whom he found in Ceylon and Malabar had come from Persia (probably as refugees from persecution, like the Huguenots in England and the Pilgrim Fathers in America).

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  • The phrase, "devil's advocate," has by an easy transference come to be used of any one who puts himself up, or is put up, for the sake of promoting debate, to argue a case in which he does not necessarily believe.

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  • who puts the expression into the mouth of the Baron of Bradwardine in Waverley, chap. lvii., and also of Balfour of Burley in Old Mortality.

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  • As Mill puts it: " If a sociological theory, collected from historical evidence, contradicts the established general laws of human nature; if (to use M.

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  • Dressing himself in the armour of the slain knight, which he has great difficulty in handling and eventually puts on over his peasant's garb, he sets out on a series of adventures which differ greatly in the various versions, but the outcome of which is that he becomes a skilful and valiant knight and regains the heritage of his father.

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  • As Principal Stewart puts it very clearly: " The answer given is based on the philosophy or science of the period.

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  • There the Brahmin invites the god to dwell within the image, specially made hollow to contain him, "performing the ceremony of adhivasa or inhabitation, after which he puts in the eyes and the prana, i.e.

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  • It is true that Harnack has adduced arguments which cannot be discussed here to prove that Irenaeus was not born till about 140; 15 but against this we may quote the decision of Lipsius, who puts the date of his birth at 130, 16 while Lightfoot argues for 120.17 The fact that Irenaeus never quotes Polycarp does not count for much.

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  • As a leading writer puts it: " There is such a thing as greenness having various relations, among others that of being perceived.'" (2) Things may be, and may be known to be simply different.

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  • As the same writer puts it: " There is such a thing as numerical difference, different from conceptual difference," 2 or expressing the same thing in other words " there are relations not grounded in the nature of the related terms."

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  • The fact, however, he puts forward with the confidence of one who is intimate with his God (iii.

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  • Thereupon Deianeira, prompted by love and jealousy, sends him a tunic dipped in the blood of Nessus, and the unsuspecting hero puts it on just before sacrificing at the headland of Cenaeum in Euboea.

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  • 15-18); John puts it three years back, as an appropriate frontispiece to His complete claims and work.

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  • Sir Guilford Molesworth puts this in a convenient but less exact form.

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  • (3) With regard to general and abstract ideas and general propositions, his opinions are those of the empirical school, but his analysis frequently puts the matter in a new light.

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  • " In all the incidents of life," as Hume puts it, " we ought still to preserve our scepticism.

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  • He expressly puts this forward in various passages as the conclusion to which reason conducts us.

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  • And even when a thinker puts forward his doubt as absolute it does not follow that his successors are bound to regard it in the same light.

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  • Dr Joseph Casimir Plebanski, besides editing the Biblioteka warszawska, a very valuable literary journal which stands at the head of all works of the kind in Poland, has also written a dissertation (in Latin) on the liberum veto, which puts that institution in a new light.

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  • The interpretation which Isaiah puts on this fact depends on the circumstance that at that date religion had never been conceived as a relation between God and individuals, or as a relation between God and a purely spiritual society, but always as a relation between a deity and some natural social group - a stock, a tribe, a nation.

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  • cubit of 21.5 holding 320 logs puts the bath at about 2250 cub.

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  • Parsimony is the source of the increase of capital; by augmenting the fund devoted to the maintenance of productive hands, it puts in motion an additional quantity of industry, which adds to the value of the annual produce.

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  • 2 And thus it came to pass, as Dr Westcott strikingly puts it, that " by Cranmer's petition, by Crumwell's influence, and by Henry's authority, without any formal ecclesiastical decision, the book was given to the English people, which is the foundation of the text of our present Bible.

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  • 820, which puts us in pos session of the whole arrangements of a monastery of the first class towards the early part of the 9th century.

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  • Thus the traditional order puts Physics before Metaphysics without Aristotle's authority.

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  • With some more show of authority it puts Logic before Metaphysics.

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  • But as Mr Stone well puts it, " It would not be a necessary inference [from Dr Hort's opinion] that there ought to be no ministry in the Christian Church."

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  • He obtained a considerable addition to his resources (Carlyle puts the amount at £10,000) on his marriage in 1767 to Betty Anne, sole child and heiress of John Dawson of Marly in Yorkshire.

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  • By this ingenious suggestion of the membership of one spirit in another, Fechner's " day-view " also puts Nature in a different position; neither with Hegel sublimating it to the thought of God's mind, nor with Lotze degrading it to the phenomena of our human minds, but identifying it with the outer appearance of one spirit to another spirit in the highest of spirits.

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  • For two years preceding the conference eight representative commissions investigated the following questions: 1 The Statistical Atlas (1910) puts it at £5,071,225, of which British and American societies each find about £2, 000,000, and German societies £427,455.

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  • Driver in Zechariah in Century Bible, pp. 259, 271), puts them forward as arguments.

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  • A second type is developed as follows: the primary hypha forms a septum below its apex as before, and the terminal conidium, thus abstricted, puts out a branch at its apex, which starts as a mere point and rapidly swells to a second conidium; this repeats the process, and so on, so that we now have a chain of conidia developed in acropetal succession, the oldest being below, and, as in Penicillium, &c., branches put forth lower down may repeat the process (Hormodendron).

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  • After absorbing the cell-contents of the latter, which it does in a few hours or days, the fungus puts out a sporangium, the contents of which break up into numerous minute swarm-spores, usually one-ciliate, rarely two-ciliate.

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  • The teleutospore puts forth on germination a fourcelled structure, the promycelium or basidium, and this bears later four sporidia or basidiospores, one on each cell.

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  • As regards north Germany, Muller puts the Northern Bronze age 500 years later than the Southern, but a recent find in Sweden bears out Monteliuss view that southern influence made itself rapidly felt in the North.

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  • The former he imitates in the maxims (-yv14at) he throws in and the speeches which he puts into the mouth of the chief actors; the latter in his frequent geographical digressions, in the personal anecdotes, in the tendency to collect and attach some credence to marvellous tales.

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  • When placed on the stigma, under favourable circumstances, the pollen-grain puts forth a pollen-tube which grows down the tissue of the style to the ovary, and makes its way along the placenta, guided by projections or hairs, to the mouth of an ovule.

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  • His will to believe merely recognizes that choice is necessary and implies risk, and puts him in a position to obtain verification (or disproof).

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  • The almost mystical profundity of Hillel's conciousness of God is shown in the words spoken by him on the occasion of a feast in the Temple - words alluding to the throng of people gathered there which he puts into the mouth of God Himself: "If I am here every one is here; if I am not here no one is here" (Sukkah 53a).

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  • The earth-stopper "stops out" and "puts to" - the first expression signifying blocking, during the night, earths and drains to which foxes resort, the second performing the same duties in the morning so as to prevent the fox from getting to ground when he has been found.

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  • De Quatrefages, in a table giving the stature of different races of men,' puts the natives of Samoa and Tonga as the tallest people in the world.

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  • Gentile faith puts Israel to shame.

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  • In the first of his Dialogues (fair models of Cicero), Severus puts into the mouth of an interlocutor (Posthumianus) a pleasing description of the life of coenobites and solitaries in the deserts bordering on Egypt.

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  • The judgment of Severus himself is no doubt that which he puts in the mouth of his interlocutor Posthumianus: "I am astonished that one and the same man could have so far differed from himself that in the approved portion of his works he has no equal since the apostles, while in that portion for which he is justly blamed it is proved that no man has committed more unseemly errors."

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  • He sometimes deliberately puts the case upon a wrong issue.

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  • It is universally agreed that the letters ad Familiares were published by Tiro, whose hand is revealed by the fact that he suppresses all letters written by himself, and modestly puts at the end those written to him.

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  • In short, the conflict between Petrinism and Paulinism is, as Carl Schwarz puts it, the key to the literature of the 1st and 2nd century.

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  • The Domesday Survey puts before us the state of things in England as it was at the very beginning of the Norman and at the close of the Saxon period.

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  • As Aristotle puts it, the syllogism is directed " not to the outer, but to the inner discourse," or as we should say, not to the expression but to the thought, not to the proposition but to the judgment, and to the inference not verbally but mentally.

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  • p. 194), who puts this formula in order to reject it.

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  • Each man then procures a piece of wood or stone, on which he puts a private mark.

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  • 21.117) puts on the eastern boundary of Scythia beyond the Tanais (Don).

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  • As a Finnish writer puts it: " just as the calamities which had befallen Finland came from Russia, so was her deliverance to come from Russia."

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  • He puts far greater stress than his predecessors upon the sympathetic pleasures, and thus quite avoids that appearance of mean prudential selfishness that is such a depressing feature in Paley and Bentham.

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  • after the Restoration, when, as Birch puts it, "irreligion began to lift up its head."

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  • 1274) puts this very strongly: "For if archbishops and bishops now had children, they would rob and plunder all the goods of the Church so that little or nothing would be left for the poor.

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  • Invested, as society grows more complex, with a sanctity increasingly superior to that of the layman, the priest-king becomes the representative of the community as repository of its luck, whilst, as controller of all sacred forces that bear thereon, he is, as Dr Frazer puts it, " dynamical centre of the universe" (The Golden Bough (2nd ed.), i.

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  • Towards the west it may originally have extended as far as the Danube where it runs from north to south at Waitzen (Vacz), while on the other hand Ptolemy puts its eastern boundary as far back as the Hierasus (Sereth).

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  • Already "in our towns and places reformed," as the Confession puts it, there were local or "particular kirks," and these grew and spread and were provincially united, till, in the last month of this memorable year, the first General Assembly of their representatives met, and became the "universal kirk," or "the whole church convened."

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  • Ptolemy puts the Gotar in the southern part of the country, and from the earliest historical times their name has been given to the whole region between the Cattegat and the Baltic, exclusive of the provinces of Halland and Skane which down to the 17th century always belonged to Denmark.

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  • Plato (Theaetetus, 15 2 E) puts him at the head of the masters of comedy, coupling his name with Homer and, according to a remark in Diogenes Laertius, Plato was indebted to Epicharmus for much of his philosophy.

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  • His style is lucid and vivid, but he lacks the critical sense, and the speeches he puts into the mouths of his characters are imaginary.

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  • Besides assisting British subjects who are tried for offences in the local courts, and ascertaining the humanity of their treatment after sentence, he has to consider whether home or foreign law is more appropriate to the case, having regard to the convenience of witnesses and the time required for decision; and, where local courts have wrongfully interfered, he puts the home government in motion through the consul-general or ambassador.

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  • After this the new bishop, who has so far been vested only in a rochet, retires and puts on the rest of the episcopal habit, viz.

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  • Refusing to remain with Dido, queen of Carthage, who in despair puts an end to her life, he sets sail from Africa, and after seven years' wandering lands at the mouth of the Tiber.

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  • In or before 1530 he left Maillezais, abandoned his Benedictine garb for that of a secular priest, and, as he himself puts it in his subsequent Supplicatio pro Apostasia to Pope Paul III., "per seculum diu vagatus fait."

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  • With a very few exceptions the speeches are dignified in tone, full of life and have at least a dramatic propriety, while of such incongruous and laboured absurdities as the speech which Dionysius puts into the mouth of Romulus, after the rape of the Sabine women, there are no instances in Livy.

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  • Sampson of Canton: " The smoker, lying on his side, with his face towards the tray and his head resting on a high hard pillow (sometimes made of earthenware, but more frequently of bamboo covered with leather), takes the pipe in his hand; with the other hand he takes a dipper and puts the sharp end of it into the opium, which is of a treacly consistency.

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  • " The smoker assumes a comfortable attitude (lying down of course) at a proper distance from the lamp. He now puts the stem to his lips, and holds the bowl over the lamp. The heat causes the opium to frizzle, and the smoker takes three or four long inhalations, all the time using the dipper to bring every particle of the opium to the orifice as it burns away, but not taking his lips from the end of the stem, or the opium pellet from the lamp till all is finished.

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  • The mind is in this case both subject and object, or, as William James puts it, both "I" and "me."

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  • That he possessed considerable literary abilities, and that these were carefully trained, we gather, both from the speeches which Tacitus puts into his mouth, and from the reputation he left as an orator, as attested by Suetonius and Ovid, and from the extant fragments of his works.

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  • He puts Simon after Marcion, and yet refers in the same breath to his acceptance of Peter's preaching.

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  • Wilamowitz-Mollendorff, laying stress on the fact that in the best MS. the poem to Ptolemy (xvii.) comes before that to Hiero (xvi.), very ingeniously puts the Egyptian period first and supposes it to have been of very short duration (i.e.

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  • Dr Prichard here puts forward distinctly the time-honoured doctrine which refers the mental faculties to the operation of the soul.

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  • Unless, indeed, we conceive our faculties to be constructed on some arbitrary plan which puts them out of relation to the facts with which they have to deal, we have a prima facie right to treat beauty as an objective determination of things.

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  • This lateral course is due to the more vigorous growth of the axillary branch formed near the base of each flower, which is a terminal structure, and, except in the female flower of Cycas, puts a limit to the apical growth of the stem.

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  • Seeing Kassapa, who as the chronicle puts it, was as well known to them as the banner of the city, the people at first doubted who was the teacher and who the disciple, but Kassapa put an end to their hesitation by stating that he had now given up his belief in the efficacy of sacrifices either great or small; that Nirvana was a state of rest to be attained only by a change of heart; and that he had become a disciple of the Buddha.

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  • And if in truth he knew it before you, he ought not to blame any but himself for having taken no more care to secure a discovery, which he puts so much value on.

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  • On the other hand e was wholly free from that quality which he ascribed to Lord eorge Sackville, a man "apt to take a sort of undecided, equ vocal, narrow ground, that evades the substantial merits of the qu stion, and puts the whole upon some temporary, local, accide tal or personal consideration."

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  • 27 will bear such weight as he puts upon it.

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  • In a sense this theory puts the coping-stone upon Christological development.

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  • Any type of highly wrought feeling may make a man religious, whether it be theistic or pantheistic; indeed, as a child of Romanticism, Schleiermacher puts a peculiarly high estimate upon the pantheistic type.

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  • Ritschl denies natural theology 4 as well as natural religion, denies dogma outright in its Greek forms - Trinitarian and Christological; and seeks to transpose the doctrine of Atonement - Christ's Person " or " Works as he puts it - from the legal to the ethical.

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  • I have not that certainty of his continued existence which we call knowledge; though the great likelihood of it puts it past doubt.

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  • But used in the sense in which Green habitually uses it self-realization implies, as he puts it, the fulfilment by the good man of his rational capacity or the idea of a best that is in time, i.e.

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  • Merzbacher, is a peak to which he has given the name of Nicholas Mikhailovich; its altitude he puts at 20,670 ft.

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  • That sacred communication of His flesh and blood whereby Christ transfuses into us His life, even as if it penetrated into our bones and marrow, He in the Supper attests and seals; and that not by a vain or empty sign set before us, but there He puts forth the efficacy of His Spirit whereby He fulfils what He promises.

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  • Whenever a woman brings forth a male child, she puts his first food on the sword of her husband, and lightly introduces the first auspicium of nourishment into his little mouth with the point of the sword.

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  • It is certainly an advance on the older patristic theory, in so far as it substitutes for a contest between God and Satan, a contest between the goodness and justice of God; but it puts the whole relation on a merely legal footing, gives it no ethical bearing, and neglects altogether the consciousness of the individual to be redeemed.

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  • Kittel certainly puts it too strongly when he asserts that D quotes always from E and never from J, for some of the passages alluded to in D may just as readily be ascribed to J as to E, cf.

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  • His most common form is that of a vigorous young man, with wings on his forehead; his attributes a stalk of poppy, and a horn from which he drops slumber upon those whom he puts to rest.

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  • Thus the " lazy yawning drone," as Shakespeare puts it, has a short shrift when his usefulness to the community is ended.

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  • Xanthus, however, puts Torrhebus in the place of Tyrsenus, and makes him the eponym of a district in Lydia.

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  • The opening of the mouth is small, and from it the echidna puts forth its long slender tongue, lubricated with a viscous secretion, by means of which it seizes the ants and other insects on which it feeds.

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  • Conjugation of adults has been observed in several species, the most complete account being that of Zederbauer on Ceratium hirundinella (marine): either mate puts forth a tube which meets and opens into that of the other (as in some species of Chlamydomonas and Desmids); the two cell-bodies fuse in this tube, and encyst to form a resting zygospore.

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  • 5, who puts the final conquest of the Scordisci by the Romans not later than 91.

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  • The reaction against anthropomorphism begins in Greek philosophy with the satirical spirit of Xenophanes (540 B.C.), who puts the case as broadly as any.

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  • Thus it came about that, as Professor Schiemann puts it, " Potemkin's scenery was brought out again," and Nicholas walked with conscious self-approval through a Russia seemingly well ordered, but in fact merely temporarily prepared for each stage of his progress.

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  • It kind of puts you in touch with reality.

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  • Just as this kid's leaving town, she puts this story on you, huh?

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  • "Kinda puts a damper on any conversation," she said.

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  • Kinda puts matters in a different light, doesn't it?

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  • He takes care of the bills and he puts money in an account for me.

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  • I suppose a man puts a certain amount of pride into the fact that he can father a child.

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  • If there is a snake under it, that puts a rock between you and the snake.

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  • Mommy puts Sammy down while gently admonishing her to be more careful.

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  • This size font puts a further strain on the reader.

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  • The lack of ironed choir robes puts the choir off.

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  • The class teacher is somewhat absent-minded and is not very careful when he puts their reports into envelopes at the end of ' term.

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  • affable manner that instantly puts an interviewer at ease, almost like talking with an old friend.

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  • Why Rover's return is making us blush Stephen Pritchard puts paid to the errant apostrophe.

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  • BRAZILIAN educationalist Paulo Freire's statement of the obvious on literacy puts the recent argy-bargy over the best method of teaching reading into perspective.

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  • Rusty's voice was fantastic and puts all the popular recording artistes to shame.

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  • bibulous personal photographer and court jester] only puts in a guest appearance every four weeks or so.

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  • Paul puts the spirit first when he speaks of our whole spirit, soul and body being preserved blameless.

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  • And converting debt into secured borrowing, such as a mortgage, puts the property at risk if the borrower defaults.

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  • When you can't take the heat anymore watch in amazement as our fire breather puts on a show!

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  • She chooses the burnished bronze and puts it in her ear lobes (?

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  • The owner puts the budgies in a cardboard box.

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  • In the end, what puts bums on seats is a hit.

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  • Peters: This puts ' sticky buns ' in its place then don't you think?

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  • This puts pressure on organizations to become more businesslike in their approach.

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  • For first time buyers, the UK price of around £ 50-55 depending on the exchange rates puts it above the impulse buy category.

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  • One children's catechism puts it like this, asking the question: ' What is prayer?

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  • Charles president of felt puts people like.

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  • A good racing line is incredibly difficult to maintain and missing five checkpoints puts you out of the game entirely.

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  • choses probably puts legitimate comentators off but I see I was right in chosing this system.

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  • contrivance of the gospel speaks forth what a high esteem God puts upon the souls of men.

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  • contrive to make adults lose their tempers - that puts you in control.

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  • Featured on both the wireless and wired controllers, the Xbox Guide Button puts you in control of your experience.

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  • corny to say that this ' puts things into perspective ', as I know terrible things happen every day.

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  • crocodile tears by a party which never puts the victim first.

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  • crouches on the ground, puts his legs around a huge basket.

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  • Marco's irresponsible attitude inadvertently puts his mother's life in grave danger.

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  • He bathes in the river, shaves his head and puts on a new white dhoti.

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  • disqualifyho puts anything in their trolley is immediately disqualified.

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  • The food puts most restaurants to shame, with a mouth-watering mix from confit of duck and grilled john dory to saddle of rabbit.

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  • Throwing two billion ink droplets every second, 1mm above the substrate puts the problem in perspective.

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  • effacellul puts it, 'The technological environment is progressively effacing the other two.

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  • egoistic motive, it puts its trust n the state of nature in the hope of victory.

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  • Fred tells Diana in June that if she puts leather elbow reinforcement on a jumper he will pay her £ 140 for it.

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  • How Jacqui puts up with my somewhat erratic working practices, I don't know!

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  • Sartre has the point of view that is called Atheistic existentialism, which puts the emphasis on the individual instead of society.

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  • Thomson NETg puts the information that drives performance literally at your people's fingertips.

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  • She is so forceful now and puts in so much effort.

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  • Have you ever thought about how a young man with cerebral parsley who is getting frisky with his partner actually puts a condom on?

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  • Simple: it puts on an exhibition at the day lodge on the Cairn Gorm funicular.

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  • As Wolfgang Sachs puts it: The North now glowers at the South from behind fortress walls.

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  • haze machine which puts a fine mist in the air which shows up the beams from the lights.

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  • What puts the traveler at risk of suffering heatstroke?

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  • It is society or the system society puts in place that should make, enforce, and punish infractions of the law.

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  • Today I actually found myself reading one of those junk spam mails that Mail puts straight in my junk mailbox.

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  • lecherous manager puts her on room service on a " trial basis " .

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  • The above recipe puts all incoming mail into the inbox folder.

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  • Where it puts the first part of an entry into the RSS feed, it can cause invalid markup.

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  • Your Mother is so fat that... she puts mayonnaise on aspirin.

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  • This puts considerable pressure on the training program for mentors, and some institutions involve teachers other than the designated mentor in the training.

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  • Quot that puts birmingham auto insurance jersey mercury new ala area.

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  • mindful approach rather than employing will power that puts pressure on vital organs.

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  • miscalculated when he puts both Emily and himself in the gravest danger.

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  • The demand for English language courses in Pakistan is insatiable and puts us predominantly monolingual English speakers to shame.

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  • Demon 8: Puts his hands on his hips and looks mournful.

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  • So Bronagh steps up, bends over and puts the ball down on the tee giving everyone a flash of her hairy muff.

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  • If he goes to the pub because she always nags him and puts him down and rejects him, who is in the wrong?

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  • When selected, a child stands next to Pandora and puts a hand on her shoulder and speaks the thought or feeling.

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  • ossifyexercise can be extremely good for your bones, IF the exercise puts strains of fairly high magnitude on your ossified parts.

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  • His party, and its union paymasters, are wedded to a philosophy which puts producers before customers.

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  • BOB has changes clothes and puts a large piece of clear polythene on the floor.

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  • To appreciate the emphasis that Schönbrunn puts on pleasure, rather than imperial pomp, visit the gardens first.

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  • Now there's a solution offered by Fatbrain which puts your deathless prose online.

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  • This puts almost irresistible pressure on markers to use quantitative marking schemes.

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  • Here the traction engine puts on a spectacular display as it ascends the steep ramp off the site.

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  • The study puts forward an alternative explanation for such sponsorship that is an alternative theory to standard realist and neo realist explanations.

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  • The change puts beyond doubt the position as regards the ability to use capital redemption policies to create a capital loss.

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  • Europe's persistent reluctance puts the Turks in a quandary.

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  • Schools, as Toynbee puts it, are only remedial.

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  • read the rest... Johnson puts hammer down - John Wilford Copy from Football Unlimited of 09/02/2003.

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  • Also the introduction of the new scrummage law puts more pressure on sides to hold their own scrum.

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  • He who puts the green scum aside can drink the water.

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  • The best way to cover this annual shindig is to go, as " Le Shack " puts it, right off piste.

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  • Baldrick is another dim yet loyal sidekick who inexplicably puts up with a lot of abuse from a heavily sadistic employer.

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  • But when someone puts their words into writing, then what they say become more significant.

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  • silly bugger thought it was a qualification, he still puts it on application forms under education.

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  • Racing and revving as if enacting a Doppler Effect experiment, the wheelie artist puts paid to hopes of an afternoon snooze.

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  • A hardware salesman puts a spanner into Joe's plans for a romantic evening with Melanie.

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  • To take the smear, the doctor or nurse puts an instrument called a speculum inside your vagina.

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  • Electroplating steel spokes puts a compressive stress into their surface, dangerously shortening their fatigue life.

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  • A ' frozen moment ' activity puts a spotlight upon parts of the story through dramatic representation.

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  • A few repeated squirts of water from a good water pistol in the face puts off most dogs.

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  • squirts of water from a good water pistol in the face puts off most dogs.

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  • stockholders irc policy puts a on terror extends.

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  • Suppose the agent who discovers succotash puts up a sign that she sells succotash.

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  • The text provides a lively survey, puts pieces into context and explains the symbolism behind the designs.

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  • In addition, the mining in the Andean Forests puts unique species, such as the mountain tapir, at risk.

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  • The Irenaean theodicy justifies evil as being soul making, while the Augustinian form puts evil down to the exercise of human free will.

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  • The responses are a prism that puts several things in perspective.

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  • tipsy pirate, while Orlando Bloom puts on a strong performance thats really made a name for himself.

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  • Late on Sunday afternoon David Coleman puts the finishing touches to the pedestrian walkway across the newly installed turnout.

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  • And which puts forward smart ideas to improve public transport in our Cities.

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  • The ' Saxon Dog ' puts such trivia aside to tell us about his introduction to fishing in Scotland.

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  • Mr twit puts frogs in his wife's bed while Mrs Twit cooks up worms in his spaghetti.

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  • The enlarged uterus also puts more pressure on the veins.

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  • Its ergonomic design puts silky smooth multi-speed vibration right at the tip of your fingers.

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  • A few repeated squirts of water from a good water pistol in the face puts off most dogs.

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  • It puts out a constant little whine which I for one find very annoying.

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  • As Mr Henry James puts it, she interviews herself.

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  • As to the convection current, Gerdien supposes-as in § 25-p =2-7 X 10° electrostatic units, and on fine days puts the average velocity of rising air currents at 10 cm.

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  • By command of Zeus she carries in a ewer water from the Styx, with which she puts to sleep all who perjure themselves.

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  • 433, accepts the name "Rock of Athena" and yet puts the acropolis on the site of the modern town, arguing further that the cathedral hill was an acropolis within an acropolis (II.

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  • The speeches which he puts into his mouth are of special value in disclosing to us Pericles' inmost thoughts and aspirations (i.

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  • He puts ritual offences, however, in the same category with offences against the moral law, and he does not distinguish between immorality and practices that are survivals of old recognized customs: in ch.

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  • In fact, as our Lord puts it, the Rabbinical theory seemed to be that the Sabbath was not made for man but man for the Sabbath, the observance of which was so much an end in itself that the rules prescribed for it did not require to be justified by appeal to any larger principle of religion or humanity.

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  • It may mean the day which puts a stop to the week's work, but this is less likely.

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  • Fairbairn, " Plato's arguments for immortality, isolated, modernized, may be feeble, even valueless, but allowed to stand where and as he himself puts them, they have an altogether different worth.

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  • This arrangement is still employed, a hook being attached to the switch lever so that the mere hanging up of the telephone puts the bell in circuit.

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  • Zwingli and Calvin on the other hand prefer the positive view of law as instituted by God far back in history in the days of the Old Covenant; but,, when exegesis or controversy puts pressure upon them, they fall into line and reiterate the appeal to a Natural Law.

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  • Kant puts together, as belonging to " Rational Theology," three arguments - he is critic of fond of triads, though they have not the significance for him which they came to have for Hegel.

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  • He is indeed careful to keep right with the orthodox doctrine of creation by saying that he does not believe the world actually arose in this mechanical way out of the three kinds of elements which he here supposes, but that he simply puts out his hypothesis as a mode of conceiving how it might have arisen.

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  • In his Dialogues concerning Natural Religion he puts forward tentatively, in the person of one of his interlocutors, the ancient hypothesis that since the world resembles an animal or vegetal organism rather than a machine, it might more easily be accounted for by a process of generation than by an act of creation.

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  • But from this perfectly correct observation a conclusion which is by no means warranted was drawn, namely, that the chick as a whole really exists in the egg antecedently to incubation; and that what happens in the course of the latter process is no addition of new parts, " alias post alias natas," as Harvey puts it, but a simple expansion or unfolding of the organs which already exist, though they are too small and inconspicuous to be discovered.

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  • Marx, puts forward the theory that Cicero and the Auctor have not produced original works, but have merely given the substance of two r xvai (both emanating from the Rhodian school); that neither used the 'r xvat directly, but reproduced the revised version of the rhetoricians whose school they attended, the introductions alone being their own work; that the lectures on which the Ciceronian treatise was based were delivered before the lectures attended by the Auctor.

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  • When the tuber of a potato begins to germinate the shoots which it puts out derive their food from the accumulated store of nutritive material which has been laid up in the cells of the tuber.

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  • But, as Newton charmingly puts it (Diet.

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  • On the other hand, neither sex of the latter at any age puts off its striped garb - the mark, it may be pretty safely asserted, of an inferior stage of development.

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  • It was during his imprisonment here that, "prive de toute espece de livres et de secours, surtout distrait par les malheurs de ma patrie et les miens propres," as he himself puts it, he began his researches on projective geometry which led to his great treatise on that subject.

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  • Flies and frogs were also complained of, and Sidonius, writing in the 5th century, complains bitterly of the "feculent gruel" (cloacalis puts) which filled the canals of the city, and gave forth fetid odours when stirred by the poles of the bargemen.

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  • 16; presages recovery or death of patients); (4) the pelican (recalls its young to life by its own blood); (5) the owl (or nyktikorax; loves darkness and solitude); (6) the eagle (renews its youth by sunlight and bathing in a fountain); (7) the phoenix (revives from fire); (8) the hoopoe (redeems its parents from the ills of old age); (9) the wild ass (suffers no male besides itself); (1 o) the viper (born at the cost of both its parents' death); (I I) the serpent (sheds its skin; puts aside its venom before drinking; is afraid of man in a state of nudity; hides its head and abandons the rest of its body); (12) the ant (orderly and laborious; prevents stored grain from germinating; distinguishes wheat from barley on the stalk); (13) the sirens and onocentaurs (Isa.

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  • Dio Cassius puts the total at the incredible figure of 580,000, besides the incalculable number who succumbed to famine, disease and fire (Dio-Xiphilin lxix.

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  • The reign of Louis the Pious (814-840) was, as Graetz puts it, " a golden era for the Jews of his kingdom, such as they had never enjoyed, and were destined never again to enjoy in Europe " - prior, that is, to the age of Mendelssohn.

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  • Cyrus had 10,400 Greek hoplites and 2500 peltasts, and besides an Asiatic army under the command of Ariaeus, for which Xenophon gives the absurd number of ioo,000 men; the army of Artaxerxes he puts down at 900,000.

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  • Napoleon's aim of bidding for the support of all able men is disagreeably prominent in all details of this institution, which may be looked upon as the tangible outcome of the conviction which he thus frankly expressed: "In ambition is to be found the chief motive-force of humanity; and a man puts forth his best powers in proportion to his hopes of advancement."

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  • stated that in the Muscidae, while the anterior endoderm-rudiment The embryo is invaginated into the yolk, but the surface edges of arises as Kowalevsky had observed, the posterior part of the " midthe blastoderm do not close over, so that a groove or pore puts gut " has its origin as a direct outgrowth from the proctodaeum.

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  • In the Malay Peninsula the blood of a murdered man must be put in a bottle and prayers said over; after seven days of this worship a sound is heard and the operator puts his finger into the bottle for the polong, as the demon is called, to suck; it will fly through the air in the shape of an exceedingly diminutive female figure, and is always preceded by its pet, the pelesit, in the shape of a grasshopper.

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  • Flowering and fruiting go on continually, although in diminishing degree, until the advent of frost, which kills the flowers and young bolls and so puts an end to the production of cotton for the season.

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  • The exhaustion of the soil under cotton culture is chiefly due to the loss of humus, and nature soon puts this back in the excellent climate of the cotton-growing belt.

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  • An estimate of the crop puts it at about 1,500,000 bales.

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  • Options are single puts" or " calls ") or double (that Swaddles."

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  • is, alternative " puts " or " calls ").

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  • If wealth be thus a vain thing, yet a sage might be supposed to find satisfaction in wisdom, that is, practical good sense and sagacity; but this also the author puts aside as bringing no lasting advantage, since a wise man must finally give up the fruit of his wisdom to someone else, who may be a fool, and in any case the final result for both fools and wise men is the same - both are forgotten (ii.

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  • Musical public opinion now puts an extraordinary pressure on the young composer, urging him at all costs to abandon " outof-date " styles however stimulating they may be to his invention.

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  • The breed - at least if the statement which Livy puts into the mouth of a Roman general can be relied on - degenerated greatly under Asiatic and Egyptian skies (Liv.

    0
    0
  • Meyer, therefore, conjecturally puts the date of Zoroaster at 1000 B.C., as had already been done by Duncker (Geschichte des Altertums, 4 4, 78).

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  • The "Cleveland plan," in force in the public schools, minimizes school routine, red tape and frequent examinations, puts great stress on domestic and manual training courses, and makes promotion in the grammar schools depend on the general knowledge and development of the pupil, as estimated by a teacher who is supposed to make a careful study of the individual.

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  • Over this the priest, robing for mass, puts on the amice, alb, girdle (cingulum), stole, maniple and chasuble.

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  • the stole is his obedience and servitude for our sakes; (3) the allegorical school, which treats the priest as a warrior or champion, who puts on the amice as a helmet, the alb as a breastplate, and so on.

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  • It puts through 9-12 tons of ore in twenty-four hours, reducing the percentage of sulphur to 2-4%, and requires four to six men and about 2 tons of coal.

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  • In view of the other points of 1 It has been suggested that Saphon, which is often rather troublesome if rendered "the north," may be a weakened form of .ib'on, a affinity between Joel and Ezekiel, this word inevitably suggests Gog and Magog, and it is difficult to see how a swarm of locusts could receive such a name, or if they came from the north could perish; as the verse puts it, in the desert between the Mediterranean and the Dead Sea.

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  • He is the only one of Saxo's heroes in whose mouth the chronicler never puts a speech.

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  • He became an associate of Jay Gould in the development and sale of railways; and in 1863 removed to New York City, where, besides speculating in railway stocks, he became a money-lender and a dealer in "puts" and "calls" and "privileges," and in 1874 bought a seat in the New York Stock Exchange.

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  • The defence which Josephus puts forward has a permanent value and shows him at his best.

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  • To rescue Merswin from the charge of deceit involved in this theory, Jundt puts forward the suggestion, more ingenious than convincing, that Merswin was a "double personality," who in his primary state wrote the books ascribed to him, and in his secondary state became "the Friend of God from the Oberland," writing the other treatises.

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  • This depicts the journey of the soul from heaven to earth, its life in the body, and its final return to the heavenly home, under the figure of a Parthian prince who is sent from the court of his parents to the land of Egypt to fetch the serpent-guarded pearl; after a time of sloth and forgetfulness he fulfils his quest, and returns triumphant and again puts on the heavenly robe.

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  • The nearest parallel to his literary position may be found in the aim which Virgil puts before himself in his Bucolics.

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  • At his consecration the bishop-elect is, according to the rubric, presented to the consecrating bishops vested in a rochet only; after the "laying on of hands" he retires and puts on "the rest of the episcopal habit," i.e.

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    0
  • In the Magamas of Hamadhani a narrator describes how in various places he met a wandering scholar who in these assemblies puts all his rivals to shame by his eloquence.

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  • The theology of the Indian Syrian Christians is of a Nestorian type, and Cosmas Indicopleustes (6th century) puts us on the right track when he says that the Christians whom he found in Ceylon and Malabar had come from Persia (probably as refugees from persecution, like the Huguenots in England and the Pilgrim Fathers in America).

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  • The phrase, "devil's advocate," has by an easy transference come to be used of any one who puts himself up, or is put up, for the sake of promoting debate, to argue a case in which he does not necessarily believe.

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  • who puts the expression into the mouth of the Baron of Bradwardine in Waverley, chap. lvii., and also of Balfour of Burley in Old Mortality.

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    0
  • As Mill puts it: " If a sociological theory, collected from historical evidence, contradicts the established general laws of human nature; if (to use M.

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  • Dressing himself in the armour of the slain knight, which he has great difficulty in handling and eventually puts on over his peasant's garb, he sets out on a series of adventures which differ greatly in the various versions, but the outcome of which is that he becomes a skilful and valiant knight and regains the heritage of his father.

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  • Holding firmly to the principle, voi16wv cb'cr c 197Tpoi., he did not allow himself to remain inactive in the presence of disease; he was not a merely " expectant " physician; as Sydenham puts it, his practice was " the support of enfeebled and the coercion of outrageous nature."

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    0
  • As Principal Stewart puts it very clearly: " The answer given is based on the philosophy or science of the period.

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  • There the Brahmin invites the god to dwell within the image, specially made hollow to contain him, "performing the ceremony of adhivasa or inhabitation, after which he puts in the eyes and the prana, i.e.

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  • It is true that Harnack has adduced arguments which cannot be discussed here to prove that Irenaeus was not born till about 140; 15 but against this we may quote the decision of Lipsius, who puts the date of his birth at 130, 16 while Lightfoot argues for 120.17 The fact that Irenaeus never quotes Polycarp does not count for much.

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  • The complete philological examination of any work consisted, according to them, of the following processes: - BcopOwacs, arrangement of the text; dvayvwacs, settlement of accents; TExvr l, theory of forms, syntax; i rtyrtocs, explanation either of words or things; and finally,?puts, judgment on the author and his work, including all questions as to authenticity and integrity.

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  • As a leading writer puts it: " There is such a thing as greenness having various relations, among others that of being perceived.'" (2) Things may be, and may be known to be simply different.

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  • As the same writer puts it: " There is such a thing as numerical difference, different from conceptual difference," 2 or expressing the same thing in other words " there are relations not grounded in the nature of the related terms."

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  • The fact, however, he puts forward with the confidence of one who is intimate with his God (iii.

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  • Thereupon Deianeira, prompted by love and jealousy, sends him a tunic dipped in the blood of Nessus, and the unsuspecting hero puts it on just before sacrificing at the headland of Cenaeum in Euboea.

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  • 15-18); John puts it three years back, as an appropriate frontispiece to His complete claims and work.

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  • Sir Guilford Molesworth puts this in a convenient but less exact form.

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  • (3) With regard to general and abstract ideas and general propositions, his opinions are those of the empirical school, but his analysis frequently puts the matter in a new light.

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  • " In all the incidents of life," as Hume puts it, " we ought still to preserve our scepticism.

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  • He expressly puts this forward in various passages as the conclusion to which reason conducts us.

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  • And even when a thinker puts forward his doubt as absolute it does not follow that his successors are bound to regard it in the same light.

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  • Dr Joseph Casimir Plebanski, besides editing the Biblioteka warszawska, a very valuable literary journal which stands at the head of all works of the kind in Poland, has also written a dissertation (in Latin) on the liberum veto, which puts that institution in a new light.

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  • For a projectile in which the ogival head is struck with a radius of 2 diameters, Bashforth puts K= o 975; on the other hand, for a flat-headed projectile, as required at proof-butts, = 1 .

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  • The interpretation which Isaiah puts on this fact depends on the circumstance that at that date religion had never been conceived as a relation between God and individuals, or as a relation between God and a purely spiritual society, but always as a relation between a deity and some natural social group - a stock, a tribe, a nation.

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  • cubit of 21.5 holding 320 logs puts the bath at about 2250 cub.

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  • Parsimony is the source of the increase of capital; by augmenting the fund devoted to the maintenance of productive hands, it puts in motion an additional quantity of industry, which adds to the value of the annual produce.

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  • 2 And thus it came to pass, as Dr Westcott strikingly puts it, that " by Cranmer's petition, by Crumwell's influence, and by Henry's authority, without any formal ecclesiastical decision, the book was given to the English people, which is the foundation of the text of our present Bible.

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  • 820, which puts us in pos session of the whole arrangements of a monastery of the first class towards the early part of the 9th century.

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  • Thus the traditional order puts Physics before Metaphysics without Aristotle's authority.

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  • With some more show of authority it puts Logic before Metaphysics.

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  • But as Mr Stone well puts it, " It would not be a necessary inference [from Dr Hort's opinion] that there ought to be no ministry in the Christian Church."

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  • He obtained a considerable addition to his resources (Carlyle puts the amount at £10,000) on his marriage in 1767 to Betty Anne, sole child and heiress of John Dawson of Marly in Yorkshire.

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  • By this ingenious suggestion of the membership of one spirit in another, Fechner's " day-view " also puts Nature in a different position; neither with Hegel sublimating it to the thought of God's mind, nor with Lotze degrading it to the phenomena of our human minds, but identifying it with the outer appearance of one spirit to another spirit in the highest of spirits.

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  • Sometimes, as in the cases of the resurrection being allegorized2 and marriage repudiated,' it is feasible to detect distortions or exaggerations of Paul's own teaching, against which the Paulinist of the pastorals puts in a caveat and a corrective.

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  • For two years preceding the conference eight representative commissions investigated the following questions: 1 The Statistical Atlas (1910) puts it at £5,071,225, of which British and American societies each find about £2, 000,000, and German societies £427,455.

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  • Driver in Zechariah in Century Bible, pp. 259, 271), puts them forward as arguments.

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  • A second type is developed as follows: the primary hypha forms a septum below its apex as before, and the terminal conidium, thus abstricted, puts out a branch at its apex, which starts as a mere point and rapidly swells to a second conidium; this repeats the process, and so on, so that we now have a chain of conidia developed in acropetal succession, the oldest being below, and, as in Penicillium, &c., branches put forth lower down may repeat the process (Hormodendron).

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  • The other genera are more purely parasitic; the mycelium usually sends haustoria into the cells of the host and puts out branched, aerial conidiophores through the stomata, the branches of which abstrict numerous "conidia"; these either germinate directly or their contents break up into zoospores (fig.

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  • After absorbing the cell-contents of the latter, which it does in a few hours or days, the fungus puts out a sporangium, the contents of which break up into numerous minute swarm-spores, usually one-ciliate, rarely two-ciliate.

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  • The teleutospore puts forth on germination a fourcelled structure, the promycelium or basidium, and this bears later four sporidia or basidiospores, one on each cell.

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  • As regards north Germany, Muller puts the Northern Bronze age 500 years later than the Southern, but a recent find in Sweden bears out Monteliuss view that southern influence made itself rapidly felt in the North.

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  • The former he imitates in the maxims (-yv14at) he throws in and the speeches which he puts into the mouth of the chief actors; the latter in his frequent geographical digressions, in the personal anecdotes, in the tendency to collect and attach some credence to marvellous tales.

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  • When placed on the stigma, under favourable circumstances, the pollen-grain puts forth a pollen-tube which grows down the tissue of the style to the ovary, and makes its way along the placenta, guided by projections or hairs, to the mouth of an ovule.

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  • His will to believe merely recognizes that choice is necessary and implies risk, and puts him in a position to obtain verification (or disproof).

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  • The almost mystical profundity of Hillel's conciousness of God is shown in the words spoken by him on the occasion of a feast in the Temple - words alluding to the throng of people gathered there which he puts into the mouth of God Himself: "If I am here every one is here; if I am not here no one is here" (Sukkah 53a).

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  • The earth-stopper "stops out" and "puts to" - the first expression signifying blocking, during the night, earths and drains to which foxes resort, the second performing the same duties in the morning so as to prevent the fox from getting to ground when he has been found.

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  • De Quatrefages, in a table giving the stature of different races of men,' puts the natives of Samoa and Tonga as the tallest people in the world.

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  • Gentile faith puts Israel to shame.

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  • In the first of his Dialogues (fair models of Cicero), Severus puts into the mouth of an interlocutor (Posthumianus) a pleasing description of the life of coenobites and solitaries in the deserts bordering on Egypt.

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  • The judgment of Severus himself is no doubt that which he puts in the mouth of his interlocutor Posthumianus: "I am astonished that one and the same man could have so far differed from himself that in the approved portion of his works he has no equal since the apostles, while in that portion for which he is justly blamed it is proved that no man has committed more unseemly errors."

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  • He sometimes deliberately puts the case upon a wrong issue.

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  • It is universally agreed that the letters ad Familiares were published by Tiro, whose hand is revealed by the fact that he suppresses all letters written by himself, and modestly puts at the end those written to him.

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  • In short, the conflict between Petrinism and Paulinism is, as Carl Schwarz puts it, the key to the literature of the 1st and 2nd century.

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  • The Domesday Survey puts before us the state of things in England as it was at the very beginning of the Norman and at the close of the Saxon period.

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  • As Aristotle puts it, the syllogism is directed " not to the outer, but to the inner discourse," or as we should say, not to the expression but to the thought, not to the proposition but to the judgment, and to the inference not verbally but mentally.

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  • p. 194), who puts this formula in order to reject it.

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  • his exposition of the significance of synthetic judgments a priori, or his explanation of the function of imagery in relation to thought, whereby he offers a solution of the problem of the conditions under which one member of a group unified through a concept can be taken to stand for the rest, or again the way in which he puts his finger on the vital issue in regard to the alleged proof from essence to existence, and illustrations could be multiplied.

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  • Each man then procures a piece of wood or stone, on which he puts a private mark.

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  • 21.117) puts on the eastern boundary of Scythia beyond the Tanais (Don).

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  • As a Finnish writer puts it: " just as the calamities which had befallen Finland came from Russia, so was her deliverance to come from Russia."

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  • He puts far greater stress than his predecessors upon the sympathetic pleasures, and thus quite avoids that appearance of mean prudential selfishness that is such a depressing feature in Paley and Bentham.

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  • after the Restoration, when, as Birch puts it, "irreligion began to lift up its head."

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  • 1274) puts this very strongly: "For if archbishops and bishops now had children, they would rob and plunder all the goods of the Church so that little or nothing would be left for the poor.

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  • Invested, as society grows more complex, with a sanctity increasingly superior to that of the layman, the priest-king becomes the representative of the community as repository of its luck, whilst, as controller of all sacred forces that bear thereon, he is, as Dr Frazer puts it, " dynamical centre of the universe" (The Golden Bough (2nd ed.), i.

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  • Towards the west it may originally have extended as far as the Danube where it runs from north to south at Waitzen (Vacz), while on the other hand Ptolemy puts its eastern boundary as far back as the Hierasus (Sereth).

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  • Already "in our towns and places reformed," as the Confession puts it, there were local or "particular kirks," and these grew and spread and were provincially united, till, in the last month of this memorable year, the first General Assembly of their representatives met, and became the "universal kirk," or "the whole church convened."

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  • Ptolemy puts the Gotar in the southern part of the country, and from the earliest historical times their name has been given to the whole region between the Cattegat and the Baltic, exclusive of the provinces of Halland and Skane which down to the 17th century always belonged to Denmark.

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  • Plato (Theaetetus, 15 2 E) puts him at the head of the masters of comedy, coupling his name with Homer and, according to a remark in Diogenes Laertius, Plato was indebted to Epicharmus for much of his philosophy.

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  • His style is lucid and vivid, but he lacks the critical sense, and the speeches he puts into the mouths of his characters are imaginary.

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  • Besides assisting British subjects who are tried for offences in the local courts, and ascertaining the humanity of their treatment after sentence, he has to consider whether home or foreign law is more appropriate to the case, having regard to the convenience of witnesses and the time required for decision; and, where local courts have wrongfully interfered, he puts the home government in motion through the consul-general or ambassador.

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  • After this the new bishop, who has so far been vested only in a rochet, retires and puts on the rest of the episcopal habit, viz.

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  • Refusing to remain with Dido, queen of Carthage, who in despair puts an end to her life, he sets sail from Africa, and after seven years' wandering lands at the mouth of the Tiber.

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  • In or before 1530 he left Maillezais, abandoned his Benedictine garb for that of a secular priest, and, as he himself puts it in his subsequent Supplicatio pro Apostasia to Pope Paul III., "per seculum diu vagatus fait."

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  • With a very few exceptions the speeches are dignified in tone, full of life and have at least a dramatic propriety, while of such incongruous and laboured absurdities as the speech which Dionysius puts into the mouth of Romulus, after the rape of the Sabine women, there are no instances in Livy.

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  • Sampson of Canton: " The smoker, lying on his side, with his face towards the tray and his head resting on a high hard pillow (sometimes made of earthenware, but more frequently of bamboo covered with leather), takes the pipe in his hand; with the other hand he takes a dipper and puts the sharp end of it into the opium, which is of a treacly consistency.

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  • " The smoker assumes a comfortable attitude (lying down of course) at a proper distance from the lamp. He now puts the stem to his lips, and holds the bowl over the lamp. The heat causes the opium to frizzle, and the smoker takes three or four long inhalations, all the time using the dipper to bring every particle of the opium to the orifice as it burns away, but not taking his lips from the end of the stem, or the opium pellet from the lamp till all is finished.

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  • The mind is in this case both subject and object, or, as William James puts it, both "I" and "me."

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  • That he possessed considerable literary abilities, and that these were carefully trained, we gather, both from the speeches which Tacitus puts into his mouth, and from the reputation he left as an orator, as attested by Suetonius and Ovid, and from the extant fragments of his works.

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  • He puts Simon after Marcion, and yet refers in the same breath to his acceptance of Peter's preaching.

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  • Wilamowitz-Mollendorff, laying stress on the fact that in the best MS. the poem to Ptolemy (xvii.) comes before that to Hiero (xvi.), very ingeniously puts the Egyptian period first and supposes it to have been of very short duration (i.e.

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  • Dr Prichard here puts forward distinctly the time-honoured doctrine which refers the mental faculties to the operation of the soul.

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  • Unless, indeed, we conceive our faculties to be constructed on some arbitrary plan which puts them out of relation to the facts with which they have to deal, we have a prima facie right to treat beauty as an objective determination of things.

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  • This lateral course is due to the more vigorous growth of the axillary branch formed near the base of each flower, which is a terminal structure, and, except in the female flower of Cycas, puts a limit to the apical growth of the stem.

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  • Seeing Kassapa, who as the chronicle puts it, was as well known to them as the banner of the city, the people at first doubted who was the teacher and who the disciple, but Kassapa put an end to their hesitation by stating that he had now given up his belief in the efficacy of sacrifices either great or small; that Nirvana was a state of rest to be attained only by a change of heart; and that he had become a disciple of the Buddha.

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  • And if in truth he knew it before you, he ought not to blame any but himself for having taken no more care to secure a discovery, which he puts so much value on.

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  • On the other hand e was wholly free from that quality which he ascribed to Lord eorge Sackville, a man "apt to take a sort of undecided, equ vocal, narrow ground, that evades the substantial merits of the qu stion, and puts the whole upon some temporary, local, accide tal or personal consideration."

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  • 27 will bear such weight as he puts upon it.

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  • In a sense this theory puts the coping-stone upon Christological development.

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  • Any type of highly wrought feeling may make a man religious, whether it be theistic or pantheistic; indeed, as a child of Romanticism, Schleiermacher puts a peculiarly high estimate upon the pantheistic type.

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  • Ritschl denies natural theology 4 as well as natural religion, denies dogma outright in its Greek forms - Trinitarian and Christological; and seeks to transpose the doctrine of Atonement - Christ's Person " or " Works as he puts it - from the legal to the ethical.

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  • I have not that certainty of his continued existence which we call knowledge; though the great likelihood of it puts it past doubt.

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  • But used in the sense in which Green habitually uses it self-realization implies, as he puts it, the fulfilment by the good man of his rational capacity or the idea of a best that is in time, i.e.

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  • Merzbacher, is a peak to which he has given the name of Nicholas Mikhailovich; its altitude he puts at 20,670 ft.

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  • That sacred communication of His flesh and blood whereby Christ transfuses into us His life, even as if it penetrated into our bones and marrow, He in the Supper attests and seals; and that not by a vain or empty sign set before us, but there He puts forth the efficacy of His Spirit whereby He fulfils what He promises.

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  • Whenever a woman brings forth a male child, she puts his first food on the sword of her husband, and lightly introduces the first auspicium of nourishment into his little mouth with the point of the sword.

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  • It is certainly an advance on the older patristic theory, in so far as it substitutes for a contest between God and Satan, a contest between the goodness and justice of God; but it puts the whole relation on a merely legal footing, gives it no ethical bearing, and neglects altogether the consciousness of the individual to be redeemed.

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  • Kittel certainly puts it too strongly when he asserts that D quotes always from E and never from J, for some of the passages alluded to in D may just as readily be ascribed to J as to E, cf.

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  • His most common form is that of a vigorous young man, with wings on his forehead; his attributes a stalk of poppy, and a horn from which he drops slumber upon those whom he puts to rest.

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  • Thus the " lazy yawning drone," as Shakespeare puts it, has a short shrift when his usefulness to the community is ended.

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  • Xanthus, however, puts Torrhebus in the place of Tyrsenus, and makes him the eponym of a district in Lydia.

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  • The opening of the mouth is small, and from it the echidna puts forth its long slender tongue, lubricated with a viscous secretion, by means of which it seizes the ants and other insects on which it feeds.

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  • Conjugation of adults has been observed in several species, the most complete account being that of Zederbauer on Ceratium hirundinella (marine): either mate puts forth a tube which meets and opens into that of the other (as in some species of Chlamydomonas and Desmids); the two cell-bodies fuse in this tube, and encyst to form a resting zygospore.

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  • 5, who puts the final conquest of the Scordisci by the Romans not later than 91.

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  • The reaction against anthropomorphism begins in Greek philosophy with the satirical spirit of Xenophanes (540 B.C.), who puts the case as broadly as any.

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  • Thus it came about that, as Professor Schiemann puts it, " Potemkin's scenery was brought out again," and Nicholas walked with conscious self-approval through a Russia seemingly well ordered, but in fact merely temporarily prepared for each stage of his progress.

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  • When Miss Keller puts her work in typewritten form, she cannot refer to it again unless some one reads it to her by means of the manual alphabet.

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  • Her whimsical and adventuresome spirit puts her so much on her mettle that she makes rather a poor subject for the psychological experimenter.

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  • Sometimes she puts her hand on a singer's throat to feel the muscular thrill and contraction, and from this she gets genuine pleasure.

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  • She puts her hands in our plates and helps herself, and when the dishes are passed, she grabs them and takes out whatever she wants.

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  • She makes many mistakes, of course, twists words and phrases, puts the cart before the horse, and gets herself into hopeless tangles of nouns and verbs; but so does the hearing child.

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  • The head monkey at Paris puts on a traveller's cap, and all the monkeys in America do the same.

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  • But this puts an infinitely worse face on the matter, and suggests, beside, that probably not even the other three succeed in saving their souls, but are perchance bankrupt in a worse sense than they who fail honestly.

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  • Nature puts no question and answers none which we mortals ask.

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  • So our human life but dies down to its root, and still puts forth its green blade to eternity.

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  • The light which puts out our eyes is darkness to us.

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  • It puts to rest many questions which he would otherwise be taxed to answer; while the only new question which it puts is the hard but superfluous one, how to spend it.

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  • That puts the court in too bad a light, replied Bilibin.

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  • Chance puts the Duc d'Enghien in his hands and unexpectedly causes him to kill him--thereby convincing the mob more forcibly than in any other way that he had the right, since he had the might.

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  • The weak coupling in this example puts a further strain on the reader.

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  • Do not attempt to sing it puts the choir off.

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  • This puts almost irresistible pressure on markers to use quantitative marking schemes.

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  • This also puts it in the top quartile of all local authorities.

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  • Here the traction engine puts on a spectacular display as it ascends the steep ramp off the site.

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  • The study puts forward an alternative explanation for such sponsorship that is an alternative theory to standard realist and neo realist explanations.

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  • Paul puts it in this way in 2Corinthians 9:6: Whoever sows sparingly will also reap sparingly.

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  • The change puts beyond doubt the position as regards the ability to use capital redemption policies to create a capital loss.

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  • Now, Google 's Blogger software puts links in comments through a redirected URL, taking away any PageRank boost.

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  • Europe 's persistent reluctance puts the Turks in a quandary.

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  • Schools, as Toynbee puts it, are only remedial.

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  • Read the rest... Johnson puts hammer down - John Wilford Copy from Football Unlimited of 09/02/2003.

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  • This also puts susceptible pregnant women at higher risk and could increase the number of congenital rubella affected pregnancies.

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  • German imperialism, deprived of colonies, puts on the fearful mask of fascism with its saber teeth protruding.

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  • Anything of actual value he puts in his safe-deposit box.

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  • Also the introduction of the new scrummage law puts more pressure on sides to hold their own scrum.

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  • He who puts the green scum aside can drink the water.

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  • The best way to cover this annual shindig is to go, as " Le Shack " puts it, right off piste.

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  • The key area being between the island and front bank which puts you over two big shoals of bream.

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  • Baldrick is another dim yet loyal sidekick who inexplicably puts up with a lot of abuse from a heavily sadistic employer.

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  • But when someone puts their words into writing, then what they say become more significant.

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  • Silly bugger thought it was a qualification, he still puts it on application forms under education.

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  • Racing and revving as if enacting a Doppler Effect experiment, the wheelie artist puts paid to hopes of an afternoon snooze.

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  • A hardware salesman puts a spanner into Joe 's plans for a romantic evening with Melanie.

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  • To take the smear, the doctor or nurse puts an instrument called a speculum inside your vagina.

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  • Electroplating steel spokes puts a compressive stress into their surface, dangerously shortening their fatigue life.

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  • A ' frozen moment ' activity puts a spotlight upon parts of the story through dramatic representation.

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  • A few repeated squirts of water from a good water pistol in the face puts off most dogs.

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  • Including stockholders irc policy puts a on terror extends.

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  • Suppose the agent who discovers succotash puts up a sign that she sells succotash.

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  • Erika PS... he is also very nice and kind to talk to and puts up with swooning women like me.

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  • The text provides a lively survey, puts pieces into context and explains the symbolism behind the designs.

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  • In addition, the mining in the Andean Forests puts unique species, such as the mountain tapir, at risk.

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  • The Irenaean theodicy justifies evil as being soul making, while the Augustinian form puts evil down to the exercise of human free will.

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  • The responses are a prism that puts several things in perspective.

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  • Johnny Depp is brilliant as the tipsy Pirate, while Orlando Bloom puts on a strong performance thats really made a name for himself.

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  • Late on Sunday afternoon David Coleman puts the finishing touches to the pedestrian walkway across the newly installed turnout.

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  • And which puts forward smart ideas to improve public transport in our Cities.

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  • The ' Saxon Dog ' puts such trivia aside to tell us about his introduction to fishing in Scotland.

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  • Mr Twit puts frogs in his wife 's bed while Mrs Twit cooks up worms in his spaghetti.

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  • The enlarged uterus also puts more pressure on the veins.

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  • Its ergonomic design puts silky smooth multi-speed vibration right at the tip of your fingers.

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  • As one friend puts it: 'Monty does have a slightly vindictive side.

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  • It puts out a constant little whine which I for one find very annoying.

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  • My goal is to earn a 4.0 GPA this semester, but getting a C on my Algebra test puts my plan in jeopardy.

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  • Driving after you've had too much to drink puts your life in jeopardy.

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  • Every time she puts socks on her newborn's feet, she'll remember the fun she had at her shower and the thoughtfulness of the gift.

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  • A solid, dependable sports watch is a must for the man who puts the "a" in active.

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  • Soccer.com puts soccer enthusiasts at the "center of the soccer universe."

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  • New editions Once a publisher puts out new editions, costs of previous editions usually decrease.

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  • The reason is that carpet can get heavy and bulky to handle and this puts a strain on the carrier in terms of weight.

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  • She often puts her nose to my mouth to see where the noise comes from.

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  • If he can't lay on her, he at least puts his paw on her.

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  • This puts a stop to the nursing attempts in a non-threatening way, and should distract her from it.

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  • I hope this advice puts you on track for a solution.

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  • This puts the cat in a very venerable position.

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  • The intense itching puts your cat at risk for secondary bacterial and fungal infections from scratching at her ears and perhaps causing open wounds.

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  • Encouraging children to read puts them on the path to a successful life, so it should come as no surprise that Scholastic book clubs are very popular in elementary schools across the United States.

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  • A red apple martini puts a tasty spin on this popular cocktail.

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  • Traditionally a Spanish drink, Mexico puts its own spin on this refreshing, fruity cocktail.

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  • Since this could eat into your tax return or make you owe the government, this puts you in a sticky situation.

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  • Anything higher than that puts you in a good group since you are considered a lower risk than many other consumers.

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  • We expect Congress to try to create legislation that puts restrictions on marketing that targets teenagers and college students, and put caps on interest rate increases.

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  • This type of fraud is known as skimming, which is the term used when a potential identity thief puts a reader device on the kiosk and uses it to capture a person's credit card number.

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  • Asking your child to play messenger puts him/her in an awkward position.

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  • The problem comes with the carbon-altering activities that humans take part in, such as the burning of fossil fuels and other biomass, which puts more carbon into the atmosphere, causing the greenhouse effect.

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  • In the summer months, the system reverses the process and pulls heat from your home, and puts it into the earth.

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  • A general estimate from the Department of Energy puts an average system's cost at $7500.

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  • After our system puts the greywater through the filtration and disinfection processes, it can safely be used for flushing toilets and for irrigation systems.

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  • ASID puts customers in touch with designers who have been vetted and who meet a number of important criteria.

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  • Walk through one of the many fully-accessorized displays at major retailers or sit at home in front of the fire with a catalog and browse the attention to detail that Martha puts into all of her projects - it's a good thing!

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  • Women's perfume releases images of a young girl watching her mom spray on her perfume as she puts on her face and clothes.

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  • The MainStage portion of the show puts the spotlight on established guest artists, who offer hands-on teaching sessions for participants.

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  • Emo makeup puts the emphasis on your eyes with a second lighter, focus on the lips.

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  • Trish McEvoy cosmetics puts great emphasis on their tools, brushes and accessories.

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  • Trish McEvoy cosmetics puts great emphasis on their tools and accessories, especially their line of award-winning makeup brushes.

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  • Brandon Funston's Big Board: Football puts top fantasy football prospects in order and includes a brief factor that will influence each player's performance in the coming season.

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  • The Internet puts just about any kind of information at your fingertips within seconds.

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  • A good photographer, though, puts thought into what subjects they shoot.

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  • In addition, you can edit the text at anytime because the software puts the text in a separate layer.

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  • The company's popular Rebel Series puts professional imaging techniques into the hands of fledgling photographers across the globe.

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  • For best results, ask what days the store normally puts out new stock, and check in on those days to see what's new.

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  • This makes you susceptible to illness such as colds and flu, and puts your body at risk for more serious medical disorders such as high blood pressure, diabetes,and heart disease.

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  • The massage therapist usually puts oil or lotion on your skin or his hands before beginning the massage.

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