Reappears sentence examples

  • It reappears as a separate province in the 5th century (Hierocles, Synecd.

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  • The same reappears in the Iovilae of Capua and Cumae.

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  • Westward the chain lies buried beneath the Mesozoic and Tertiary beds of Belgium and the north of France, but it reappears in the west of England and Ireland.

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  • reappears, and the Creatures are identified with the cherubs of Solomon's temple.

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  • Of English plays, the interlude called Jack Juggler (between 1547 and 1553) was based on the Amphitruo, and the lost play called the Historie of Error (acted in 1577) was probably based on the Menae-chmi; Nicholas Udall's Ralph Royster Doyster, the first English comedy (acted before 1551, first printed 1566), is founded on the Miles gloriosus; Shakespeare's Comedy of Errors (about 1591) is an adaptation of the Menaechmi; and his Falstaff may be regarded as an idealized reproduction or development of the braggart soldier of Plautus and Terence - a type of character which reappears in other forms not only in English literature (e.g.

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  • The conception of evolution was henceforward irrespressible, and it incessantly reappears, in one shape or another, 2 up to the year 1858, when Charles Darwin and A.

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  • Labrusca, reappears in Japan), and others; an assemblage, as long ago pointed out by Asa Gray, which can only be paralleled in the Chino-japanese region, another centre of preservation of Miocene types.

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  • This flora extends from Ireland to the Canaries and reappears on the highlands of Angola.

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  • The olive and the chestnut are rare; but the beech reappears, and the Pinus pinaster recalls the Italian pines.

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  • The absence of Coregoni is a characteristic feature of the fish-fauna of the steppes; the carp, on the contrary, reappears, and the rivers abound in sturgeon (Acipenseridae).

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  • The arrested prophetic movement of Jeremiah and Deutero-Isaiah reappears in John the Baptist and Jesus after an interval of more than five centuries.

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  • It is well known that if energy disappears in one form it reappears in another, and this principle applied to the sun will explain the famous difficulty.

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  • On the North American side of the Atlantic the fox reappears.

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  • South of the Zambezi the group reappears in the shape of the asse-fox or fennec. (V.

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  • This is the case almost exclusively during the first period, and only to a less extent during the second, where it reappears in a somewhat different form as the difficulty concerning the principle of individuation.

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  • A fraction of a second later the aperture occupies a bright place, and the star reappears.

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  • Finally the cylindrical hat of Hittite kings and queens reappears with lappets in Phoenicia (Perrot and Chipiez, Phoen.

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  • It reappears in some strength in the code of Canute, but the latter is chiefly a recapitulation of former enactments.

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  • The commonest reverse type, a charging horseman, reappears on the Roman coins of Bilbilis, Osca, Segobriga and other places.

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  • This well-known Arab term for coast-belt (which in the plural form reappears as the familiar "Swahili" of Zanzibar) is applied to a third division of Tunisia, viz.

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  • With the Reformation' faith healing proper reappears among the Moravians and Waldenses, who, like the Peculiar People of our own day, put their trust in prayer and anointing with oil.

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  • After a period of oppression, Samuel suddenly reappears as a great religious leader of Israel, summons the people to return to Yahweh, and convenes a national assembly at Mizpah.

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  • In others also Aslerias rubens is not knownand then it suddenly reappears in Japan.

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  • The person of Villehardouin reappears for us once, but once only, in the chronicle of his continuator, Henri de Valenciennes.

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  • The passage quoted is obviously a condensed quotation of the Roman Creed, which reappears also in the following (de Virg.

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  • On the death of a Dharm raja a year or two elapses, and the new incarnation then reappears in the shape of a child who generally happens to be born in the family of a principal officer.

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  • Unc Khan reappears in Marco Polo, who tells much about him as "a great prince, the same that we call Prester John, him in fact about whose great dominion all the world talks."

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  • 4 The distinction of pure and mixed articles - those of revelation and those taught in common by revelation and natural theology - reappears in modern Roman Catholic theology as a distinction between pure and mixed dogmas.

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  • The new essays, as has been remarked, differ strikingly from the older ones in respect of length; and the whimsical unexpectedness of the titles reappears in but two of them: "Des Coches" and "Des Boiteux."

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  • The book of Chronicles begins with Adam and ends abruptly in the middle of Cyrus's decree of restoration, which reappears complete at the beginning of Ezra.

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  • It reappears at Pegwell Bay, and in the neighbourhood of London it rises above the plastic clay into the elevation of Shooter's Hill, with a height of about 450 ft.

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  • For the next eighteen months he is entirely lost to view; when he reappears in April 1511, he is leaving More's house and taking the Moria to be printed privily in Paris.

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  • After that all trace of him is lost for six years, when he reappears as the leader of a robber community established at Panshinskoe, among the marshes between the rivers Tishina and Ilovlya, from whence he levied blackmail on all vessels passing up and down the Volga.

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  • In another group Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, the two Dakotasthe town meeting reappears, though in a less primitive and less perfect form.

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  • At the same time, however, the transition point sometimes reappears even in the liquid state; in such cases two layers are formed, as has been recently observed with sulphur, and by F.

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  • in height, and on the west terminate in a long broken line of sea-wall, which begins at the mouth of Loch Ryan, extends to the Mull of Galloway, and reappears again in the southern headlands of Wigtown and Kirkcudbright.

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  • The Lower, with its abundant intercalated lavas and tuffs, extends continuously as a broad belt along the northern margin of the Central Plain, reappears in detached tracts along the southern border, is found again on the south side of the Uplands in Berwickshire and the Cheviot Hills, occupies a tract of Lorne (Oban and the vicinity) in Argyllshire, and on the north side of the Highlands underlies most of the low ground on both sides of the Moray Firth, stretches across Caithness and through nearly the whole of the Orkney Islands, and is prolonged into Shetland.

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  • 240 and 240 b), which reappears with some unimportant variants in Amadis de Gaula (book II, chapter 11).

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  • His old interest in the religious question reappears, but in a more philosophical form.

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  • For example, the seed of the plant is an initial unity of life, which when placed in its proper soil suffers disintegration into its constitutents, and yet in virtue of its vital unity keeps these divergent elements together, and reappears as the plant with its members in organic union.

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  • Thus before the middle of the 7th century Cyprus reappears in history divided among at least ten cities, of which some are certainly Greek, and one at least certainly Phoenician: with this,' Greek tradition agrees. ?

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  • It obviously reappears elsewhere, as it is the natural attitude of prayer, and may be seen in the pious homage of the pilgrims to the Virgin of Loretto or Einsiedeln.

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  • Then he reappears in his native district as a priest without a university degree (Sir John Knox) and a notary of the diocese of St Andrews.

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  • In other cases where the same event has been placed by different annalists in different years, or where their versions of it varied, it reappears in Livy as two events.

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  • It is, however, continued under the waters of the Caspian, as stated in the article on that sea, and reappears on its eastern side in the Kopet-dagh, which skirts the north-east frontier of Persia.

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  • In the reaction from Platonic dualism, however, the Logos doctrine reappears in great breadth.

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  • It reappears in the maps of the Genoese B.

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  • The sum of being consists of the two systems of substantial forms and interactional relations, and it reappears in the form of concept and judgment, the concept representing being and the judgment being in action.

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  • 34); the city, however, reappears in Joshua xviii.

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  • The period at which the phoenix reappears is very variously stated, some authors giving as much as 1461 or even 7006 years, but 500 years is the period usually named; and Tacitus tells us that the bird was said to have appeared first under Sesostris (Senwosri), then under Amasis (Ahmosi) under Ptolemy III., and once again in A.D.

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  • ConsonantsFinal I readily disappears after nor 1 (tan, t a n t U In; aman, venin, pantin, for amant, venint, &c.; mai, rn u I t u in; ocul, o.c u 1 t u m); the reappears in composition before a vowel (Jon, assimilation to past participles in it.

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  • It is never preserved except when protected by the non-etymological I already spoken of (lie girt or llegt, but never liegsn); the r reappears, nevertheless, whenever the infinitive is followed by a pronoun (donarme, d-irho).

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  • The same Arctic flora reappears in deposits immediately above the highest Boulder Clay, deposits formed after the ice had passed away.

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  • The next twelve years of his life are a blank, but in 169 he reappears as a trusted adviser of the Achaeans at a difficult crisis in the history of the League.

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  • But so soon as the deeper, metaphysical problems present themselves, the shadow of the old doctrine reappears.

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  • agony of grief, which sometimes reappears on the surface.

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  • American black walnut reappears here to underline the luxury of the finish.

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  • A coin vanishes and then audibly reappears in a folded handkerchief held by a spectator.

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  • Like a comic book character Dan reappears from their debut LP.

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  • We will have to wait until it reappears in the pre-dawn sky in a few months.

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  • The animal guardian reappears in the nagual of Central America (see article Totemism), the yunbeai of some Australian tribes, the manitou of the Red Indian and the bush soul of some West African tribes; among the latter the link between animal and human being is said to be established by the ceremony of the blood bond.

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  • Both Susa and Egyptian Thebes, where there was a Memnonion or temple in honour of the hero, were centres of sun-worship. "Eos, the mother of Memnon, is so transparently the morning, that her child must rise again as surely as the sun reappears to run his daily course across the heavens" (G.

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  • Although our means of forming a fair estimate of Naevius are scanty, all that we do know of him leads to the conclusion that he was far from being the least among the makers of Roman literature, and that with the loss of his writings there was lost a vein of national feeling and genius which rarely reappears.

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  • To the latter context belongs the list of names which reappears in Ezr.

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  • East of Philippeville the mountains recede from the coast, and the rampart of hills reappears.

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  • Most of the metallic vapours that produce this lie too close to the photosphere for the separation to be made except during eclipses, when a flash spectrum of bright lines shines out for, say, five seconds after the continuous spectrum has disappeared, and again before it reappears (see Eclipse).

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  • The theme finally reappears in the pedals in the original key with a succession of diminished seventh chords above.

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  • An outbreak of hives can appear and disappear very quickly and often reappears for no apparent reason.

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  • A dermatologist should be consulted if a mole reappears after being removed.

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  • This effect of ortho-K lenses is not permanent and an ortho-K lens must be worn periodically or the original myopia reappears.

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  • Bride Unbridled (8 March 2010) - Jones reappears at Baze's behest to help reunite Lux with her friend Tasha.

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  • Criminal Incarcerated (28 September 2010) - Jones reappears in Lux's orbit when she considers cheating on an exam because she is afraid she won't pass it.

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  • The most satisfying of Darer's paintings done in Venice are the admirable portrait of a young man at Hampton Court (the same sitter reappears in the "Feast of Rose Garlands"), and two small pieces, one the head of a brown Italian girl modelled and painted with real breadth and simplicity, formerly in the collection of Mr Reginald Cholmondeley and now at Berlin, and the small and very striking little "Christ Crucified" with the figure relieved against the night sky, which is preserved in the Dresden Gallery and has served as model and inspiration to numberless later treatments of the theme.

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