Reared sentence example

reared
  • Swine are reared in large numbers.
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  • She must sacrifice herself for the family that had reared and brought her up.
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  • A pang of morality reared its ugly head.
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  • Adrenaline and battle lust reared once again.
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  • Kidnappers (andrapodistae) carried off children even in cities, and reared them as slaves.
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  • The mountains afford excellent pasturage for sheep and cattle, which were reared in great quantities in ancient times, and seem to have given the island its name; these pastures belonged to the state.
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  • Reared in this way they are capable of marvellous endurance, marching during a raid twenty hours a day for eight or ten days together.
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  • Coburg is a place of considerable industry, the chief branches of the latter being brewing, manufactures of machinery, colours and porcelain, iron-founding and saw-milling; and there is an important trade in the cattle reared in the neighbourhood.
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  • - Fibre is obtained from the aloe plants, this industry being in the hands of women; ostriches are reared for the sake of their feathers, and large quantities of gum and resin are collected.
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  • Swine are extensively reared in many provinces.
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  • Cattle, sheep, swine and poultry are reared in abundance.
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  • The basilica reared over his tomb at Rome is still visited by pilgrims. His legend is very popular.
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  • It is still to be seen at Syracuse, but it was probably transplanted thither at a later time, and reared only as a curiosity, as there is no notice of it to be found previous to 1674.
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  • In spite of somewhat adverse climatic conditions, live stock is reared with a fair amount of success.
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  • Beehives are numerous and produce excellent honey, and poultry is reared in large numbers for export.
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  • They never, in any situation, cultivated the soil for any kind of food-crop. They never reared any kind of cattle, or kept any domesticated animal except the dog, which probably came over with them in their canoes.
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  • (a) Normandy, Perche, Cotentin and maritime Flanders, where horses are bred in great numbers; (b) the strip of coast between the Gironde and the mouth of the Loire; (c) the Morvan including the Nivernais and the Charolais, from which the famous Charolais breed of oxen takes its name; (d) the central region of the central plateau including the districts of Cantal and Aubrac, the home of the famous beef-breeds of Salers and Aubrac.1 The famous pre-sal sheep are also reared in the Vende and Cotentin.
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  • Oysters are reared chiefly at Marennes, which is the chief French market for them, and at Arcachon, Vannes, Olron, Auray, Cancale and Courseulles.
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  • In upper Italy cattle are principally reared in pens and stalls; in central Italy cattle are allowed to run half wild, the stall system being little practised; in the south and in the islands cattle are kept in the open air, few shelters being provided.
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  • Horses and other draught animals are reared in the province, and there are several lakes frequented by water-fowl, and streams of clear water flow through it, as for instance the Kyros (Kur) formed by the junction of the Medos and Araxes."
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  • A hybrid between the yak and Indian cattle, called zo, is commonly reared in Tibet and the Himalaya.
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  • There are good pastures in the sierras, and cattle have been successfully reared in some of the departments since the early years of Spanish occupation, chiefly in Ancachs, Cajamarca, Junin, Ayacucho, Puno, and some parts of Cuzco.
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  • Only by laying stone on stone with the cooperation of all, by the millions of generations from our forefather Adam to our own times, is that temple reared which is to be a worthy dwelling place of the Great God, he added, and closed his eyes.
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  • To establish the exact relationship it is necessary not only to breed but to rear the medusa, which cannot always be done in 1 In some cases hydroids have been reared in aquaria from ova of medusae, but these hydroids have not yet been found in the sea (Browne [Io a]).
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  • In the maritime provinces and in Prince Edward Island sheep and lambs are reared in large numbers.
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  • Pigs, mostly of the Yorkshire, Berkshire and Tamworth breeds, are reared and fattened in large numbers, and there is a valuable export trade in bacon.
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  • Keeping the electoral machinery almost unchanged (save that the lists of notables were to be permanent) Bonaparte entirely altered the upper parts of the constitutional pyramid reared by the philosopher.
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  • He encased himself in fatalism, with the result that in two years the mightiest empire reared by man broke under the twofold strain.
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  • The scientific training which Bacon had received, mainly from the study of the Arab writers, showed him the manifold defects in the systems reared by these doctors.
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  • To the mystic young student all festivities were repulsive, and although reared in a courtier-household he early asserted his individuality by his contempt for court life.
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  • Shorthorns and polled Angus are the commonest breeds of cattle; the sheep are mostly Cheviots and a Cheviot-Leicester cross, but the native sheep are still reared in considerable numbers in Hoy and South Ronaldshay; pigs are also kept on several of the islands, and the horses - as a rule hardy, active and small, though larger than the famous Shetland ponies - are very numerous, but mainly employed in connexion with agricultural work.
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  • The horse first, regardless of whether it was right or wrong to show fear, snorted, reared almost throwing the major, and galloped aside.
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  • But he could hardly be said seriously to have oppressed the subject cities, and technically all the League money was spent on League business, for Athena, to whom the chief monuments in Athens were reared, was the patron goddess of the League.
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  • Snails are reared in some parts of the country as an article of food, those of Burgundy being specially esteemed.
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  • Similarly, the number of goats, which are reared only in hilly regions, is decreasing, especially on account of the existing forest laws, as they are the chief enemies of young plantations.
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  • If the sole purpose for which an animal is reared is to prepare it for the block - and this is the case with steers amongst cattle and with wethers amongst sheep - the sooner it is ready for slaughter the less should be the outlay involved.
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  • Sheep are reared over a somewhat wider range, exclusively for their wool.
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  • Large numbers of horses, cattle, swine and poultry are reared.
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  • Immense numbers of ducks and geese were reared.
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  • Cattle, horses and sheep are largely reared in the southern prairie region on ranches or smaller holdings.
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  • Grain and hemp are also cultivated, and live stock extensively reared in the neighbourhood.
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  • This step, which caused him to be ostracized for a time from the Boston circles in which he had been reared, brought him the cases of the fugitive slaves, Shadrach, Sims and Burns, and of the rescuers of Shadrach.
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  • In the Vivarais cattle are reared, while on the slopes of the Beaujolais excellent wines are grown.
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  • The university of Paris, with its scholars of all nations numbered by thousands, was a symbol of the intellectual unity of Christendom; a.nd in the university of Paris, it may almost be said, Scholasticism was reared and flourished and died.
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  • Pigs are reared in large quantities all over the country, but the principal centres for distribution are Debreczen, Gyula, Bares, Szeged and Budapest.
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  • Cattle are reared in great quantity and are of excellent quality.
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  • The chief manufactures are wooden shoes and umbrellas, and there is trade in cheese and in the cattle and horses reared in the neighbourhood.
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  • Silk spinning and weaving are carried on on antiquated lines, and silkworms are reared in a desultory fashion.
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  • A system of medicine reared upon anything but a pathological basis would be unworthy of consideration.
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  • Cattle and swine are reared, and dairy produce is largely exported; but the sheep of the province are small and their wool indifferent.
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  • Horses are reared only to a limited extent, although there is a demand for them for military purposes.
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  • reared the greater part of the structure of our present knowledge on the subject.
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  • At the federation festival of the 14th of July 1790 (the "Feast of Pikes") he officiated at the altar reared in the middle of the Champ de Mars.
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  • Few oxen or sheep are reared in the colony, meat, as well as bread and most vegetables, being imported from America.
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  • The present town of Tetuan dates from 1492, when the Andalusian Moors first reared the walls and then filled the enclosure with houses.
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  • Some caution should be used against confounding accidentally introduced indigenous species with those reared from the imported eggs.
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  • At Alexandria the noble Hypatia taught, to whose memory her impassioned disciple Synesius, afterwards a bishop, reared a splendid monument.
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  • The horse is chiefly used for saddle purposes and is not reared in large numbers.
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  • Swine, which are reared in great numbers in the plains, yield the famous Westphalian hams; and the rearing of cattle and goats is important.
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  • Heavy Live draught horses are reared in Ontario, and to a less stock.
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  • He found himself on the Caribbean Sanctuary, in the small chamber with the Oracle book.  Sea breeze swept through the small windows of the room, and he took a step towards the lectern on which the open book rested.  The pages displayed had a few words written on them rather than the constantly shifting writing that normally scrawled itself across the pages.  He felt himself compelled towards the book even as his fight-or-flight instinct reared up.
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  • comparepan>comparing results from the two studies the RSPCA hopes to understand more about the impact of seals being reared in captivity.
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  • Asses are reared in Beam, Corsica, Upper Poitou, the Limousin, Berry and other central regions.
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  • Imad-ul-Mulk was by birth a Kanarese Hindu, but had been captured as a boy in one of the expeditions against Vijayanagar and reared as a Mussulman.
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  • All the leading British varieties are reared, the Shropshire, Oxford Down, Leicester and Cotswold breeds being most numerous.
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  • culture of the people who reared them.
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  • That a criminal was reared among male factors mitigates his fault in our eyes.
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  • It reared, tearing the reins from her hands as it threw her.
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  • The sanjak is very fertile, and contains good breeding-grounds, upon which horses,, camels and cattle are reared.
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  • The favourite haunts of the wild cat are mountain forests where masses or rocks or cliffs are interspersed with trees, the crevices in these rocks or the hollow trunks of trees affording sites for the wild cat's lair, where its young are produced and reared.
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  • A new foundation had to be laid on which a new system of legality might be reared.
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  • These speculations may be said to have formed the foundation on which the theory of the sacrifice, as propounded in the Brahmanas, has been reared.
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  • In Europe there is good reason to suppose that it includes Shetland; but it is on the north-western coast of the Continent, from Jutland to the extreme north of Norway, that the greatest number are reared.
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  • Broccoli and radishes grow well, turnips (but not every year), lettuce and chervil succeed sometimes, but parsley cannot be reared.
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  • Fruits and vegetables are plentiful, and there are large herds of buffaloes, goats and sheep. Silkworms are reared.
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  • On the plateaus large numbers of cattle, goats and sheep are reared.
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  • Cavalry horses (especially at the government stud farm of Marienwerder) and merino sheep are reared.
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  • Large numbers of pigs are reared.
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  • Few cattle, but numbers of sheep, goats and swine are reared.
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  • Of the indigenous birds, the turkey has been fully domesticated, and the musk-duck and " chachalaca " are easily reared.
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  • The mountains afford excellent pasture, and a considerable number of cattle, sheep and swine are reared.
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  • Large numbers of cattle and sheep, the former similar to the small species at Aden, are reared as well as, in Great Comoro, the zebra.
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  • Horses famous for their size and quality are reared in the marshes of Aurich and Stade, in Hildesheim and Hanover; and, for breeding purposes, in the stud farm of Celle.
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  • brought from Milan silkworm eggs, which were reared in the Rhone valley.
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  • Small educations reared apart from the ordinary magnanerie, for the production of graine alone, were recommended.
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  • He was reared on a farm, receiving little systematic education, and in 1821 he removed with his family to Andover, in the Western Reserve of Ohio.
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  • Cattle, sheep, pigs and poultry are reared.
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  • Although reared as an ordinary farm lad, he proved to be a man of singular devotion and spiritual genius.
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  • Nevertheless, objection was soon taken to the unsatisfactoriness of the system reared upon it.
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  • Here he reared a continuous rampart with a ditch in front of it, fair-sized forts, probably a dozen in number, built either close behind it or actually abutting on it, and a connecting road running from end to end.
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  • Large herds of geese and pigeons are reared, while hunting and fishing constitute also important resources.
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  • Smith, to occur among a breed of albino trout, which breed true and are reared in the State fish-hatcheries of America.
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  • But the author of this article has quite recently reared some albinoes in which the familiar shoulder hood and dorsal stripe of the piebald rat is perfectly obvious, in spite of the absence of the slightest pigmentation.
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  • Upon inquiry of the farmers he found that all the white pigs born in a litter were destroyed, because they could not be reared to maturity.
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  • Some cuckoos are singular for their habit of using the nests of smaller birds to lay their eggs in, so that the young may be reared by foster-parents; and it has been suggested that the object of the likeness exhibited to the hawk is to enable the cock cuckoo either to frighten the small birds away from their nests or to lure them in pursuit of him, while the hen bird quietly and without molestation disposes of her egg.
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  • When captured by them shortly after being hatched, and reared by the hand, it soon becomes tame and familiar; all the specimens which have reached Europe alive have been thus domesticated by the natives.
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  • 3 The ibis has more than once nested in the gardens of the Zoological Society in London, and even reared its young there.
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  • The society in which the child was thenceforward reared is known to readers of Brantome as well as that of imperial Rome at its worst is known to readers of Suetonius or Petronius as well as that of papal Rome at its worst is known to readers of the diary kept by the domestic chaplain of Pope Alexander VI.
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  • Cucumber and melon plants and vines reared from eyes are sometimes started in this way, both for the reason above mentioned and because it prevents the curling of the roots apt to take place in plants raised in pots.
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  • Some of these are reared upon extensive wild farms. In addition there are domestic fur-bearing animals, such as Persian, Astrachan and Chinese lambs, and goats, easily bred and available.
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  • As regards density of colour the skunk or black marten has the blackest fur, and some cats of the domestic kind, specially reared for their fur, are nearly black.
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  • CAT, House, &c.-18X9 in., mostly black and dark brown, imported from Holland, Bavaria, America and Russia, where they are reared for their coats.
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  • Wild sorts of the tabby order are coarser, and not so good and silky in effect as when domestically reared.
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  • Considerable herds of cattle are reared on the rich pastures of the lower Rhine, but the number of sheep in the province is comparatively small, and is, indeed, not greatly in excess of that of the goats.
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  • At York he renewed Paulinus's old church, roofing it with lead and furnishing it with glass windows; at Ripon he built an entirely new basilica with columns and porches; at Hexham in honour of St Andrew he reared a still nobler church, over which Eddius grows eloquent.
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  • Six to eight pigs are reared of the first litter, and ten to twelve afterwards.
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  • The people reared fowls, sheep, goats, &c., and the prices were one-sixth, or even one-tenth, of those at present.
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  • He was reared in extreme poverty; but the story of his having been a swineherd in his youth appears to be open to question.
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  • There is abundant pasturage on which excellent cattle are reared; and in some districts buffaloes are bred for draught purposes.
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  • Reared in the free-thinking atmosphere of the court of Catherine II.
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  • Large numbers of fish, principally carp, pike and tench are still reared profitably, the pools being periodically dried up and the ground cultivated.
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  • Owing to the lack of railway communication Jerez is of little commercial importance; its staple trade is in agricultural produce, especially in ham and bacon from the large herds of swine which are reared in the surrounding oak forests.
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  • Excellent horses are reared in the uplands, as well as mules and cattle, the pasturage on the mountain slopes being good, and alfalfa being grown in abundance in many districts.
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  • Horses and mules are reared for export on a small scale, and sheep for their wool, which is used in home manufactures.
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  • He was martyred on the eve of the triumph of Christianity, his shrine was reared near the scene of a great Greek legend (Perseus and Andromeda), and his relics when removed from Lydda, where many pilgrims had visited them, to Zorava in the Hauran served to impress his fame not only on the Syrian population, but on their Moslem conquerors, and again on the Crusaders, who in grateful memory of the saint's intervention on their behalf at Antioch built a new cathedral at Lydda to take the place of the church destroyed by the Saracens.
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  • At the same time, in the Jardin des Plantes, the single female axolotl also spawned, twice in succession, and a large number of young were successfully reared.
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  • He was reared on a farm, and at an early age began a mercantile career at Groton, Mass.
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  • He lies buried beneath a plain slab in the magnificent mausoleum which he had reared at Sikandra, near his capital of Agra.
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  • Mules also are reared.
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  • 1384), and reared him as his own; the boy, after Salisbury's death (1400), being received by Philip of Burgundy, at whose desire Christine wrote Le Livre des faitz et bonnes mceurs du sayge roy Charles (1405), valuable as a first-hand picture of Charles V.
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  • Poultry is also reared in considerable quantities.
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  • Horses and pigs are also reared, but not sheep. In 1899 the government sold about 52,000 acres of public land lying about 18 m.
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  • Large numbers of sheep and Angora goats are reared on the plateau, and fair horses are bred on the Uzun Yaila; but no effort is made to improve the quality of the wool and mohair or the breed of horses.
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  • Great numbers of cattle are reared; and cheese, butter and hides, as well as salted meat and fish, are exported.
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  • There is a wide extent of pasturage, on which are reared a considerable number of cattle and sheep, and especially those horses of pure Norman breed for which the department has long been celebrated.
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  • It is probable that 60 to 75% are reared from the spat in artificial parks, the remainder having been laid down for a time to increase in size and flavour in shoal waters along the coasts.
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  • In the spurs of the mountains there are rich pasturages, where goats, yaks, camels, sheep and cattle are reared.
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  • His father, Dimitri Alexeievich Gallitzin (1735-1803), Russian ambassador to Holland, was an intimate friend of Voltaire and a follower of Diderot; so, too, for many years was his mother, Countess Adelheid Amalie von Schmettau (1748-1806), until a severe illness in 1786 led her back to the Roman Catholic church, in which she had been reared.
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  • Besides these, most of the ordinary vegetables of the plains are reared, and potatoes have been introduced in the neighbourhood of all the British stations.
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  • The fauna of the Tibetan Himalaya is essentially European or rather that of the northern half of the old continent, which region has by zoologists been termed Palaearctic. Among the characteristic animals may be named the yak, from which is reared a cross breed with the ordinary horned cattle of India, many wild sheep, and two antelopes, as well as the musk-deer; several hares and some burrowing animals, including pikas (Lagomys) and two or three species of marmot; certain arctic forms of carnivora - fox, wolf, lynx, ounce, marten and ermine; also wild asses.
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  • The fighting-bulls are chiefly reared in the marshes and alluvial valleys; they are bred for strength and swiftness rather than size, and a good specimen should be sufficiently agile to leap over the inner barrier of the arena (about 68 in.
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  • Large herds of swine are fed in the oak and chestnut woods of Alemtejo; sheep and goats are reared in the mountains, where excellent cheeses are made from goats' milk.
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  • In fresh-water culture the eggs thus fertilized may be at once distributed to the waters to be stocked, or they may be kept in special receptacles provided with a suitable stream of water until the fry are hatched, and then distributed, or again they may be reared in the hatchery for several months until the fry are active and hardy.
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  • The alpaca is highly prized for its fine wool, which is a staple export from Bolivia, but the animal is reared with difficulty and the product cannot be largely increased.
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  • Cattle-rearing is not so well developed as agriculture, but great flocks of geese are reared, especially in the south, and bee-cultivation constitutes another important industry.
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  • Siero is in the centre of a fertile agricultural district, in which live-stock is extensively reared.
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  • Orphaned at the age of four, he was reared by an uncle at Augsburg, who finally sent him to the university of Dillingen.
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  • The young are often taken from the nest and reared by the people to attend upon and defend their poultry, a duty which is faithfully 1 and, owing to the spurs with which the chaka's wings are armed, successfully discharged.
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  • The marsh lands afford admirable pasture, and a greater proportion of cattle (65 per Iwo inhabitants) is reared in Schleswig-Holstein, mainly by small owners, than in any other Prussian province.
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  • There is also plenty of hillpasture in the south-western counties (from Hampshire and Berkshire westward), especially in Devonshire, Cornwall and Somersetshire, and also in Monmouthshire and along the Welsh marches, on the Cotteswold Hills, &c. In all these localities sheep are extensively reared, especially in Northumberland, but on the other hand in Lincolnshire the numbers of sheep are roughly equal to those in the northern county.
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  • Cattle are reared in great numbers in Lincolnshire, Lancashire and the West Riding of Yorkshire, Devonshire, Somersetshire and Cornwall; but the numbers of both cattle and sheep are in no English county (save Middlesex) to be regarded as insignificant.
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  • It would seem, then, that Academic scepticism began with those who had been reared by Plato himself, having its origin in their acceptance of the scientific element of his teaching apart from the ontology which had been its basis.
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  • m.) of the adjoining Puszta Telecska, where large herds of cattle are reared.
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  • Reared in a Puritan atmosphere, he has graphically described the mystical experience which, coming to him in his early youth, changed his whole conception of theology and determined his choice of the ministry.
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  • Retaining to the day of his death the forms and phrases of the New England theology in which he had been reared, he poured into them a new meaning and gave to them a new significance.
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  • The Scotch Black face breed is chiefly reared in Scotland, but it is of N.
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  • Large herds of cattleare reared on the communal lands, which are productive also, of wheat, rapeseed and maize.
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  • Fosterage, the custom of sending children to be reared and educated in the families of fellow-clansmen, was so prevalent, especially among the wealthy classes, and the laws governing it are so elaborate and occupied such a large space, that some mention of it here is inevitable.
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  • A child in fosterage was reared and educated suitably for the position it was destined to fill in life.
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  • Simon, reared as a Frenchman, came over in 1230 to petition for their restoration.
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  • Gloucester, however, had personal charge of the child, who was to be reared in England; he had also hoped to become protector of the realm, and to use the position for his own private interests, for he was a selfish and ambitious prince.
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  • Pasture is abundant, and horses, cattle, sheep and pigs are largely reared.
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  • But the Trinity and the Hypostatic Union are vast speculative constructions reared upon slender biblical data.
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  • Of live stock, cattle, sheep and pigs are reared in considerable numbers, and great attention is paid to the breeding of horses.
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  • Reared in the wild country round Otsego Lake, N.Y., on the yet unsettled estates of his father, a judge and member of Congress, he was sent to school at Albany and at New Haven, and entered Yale College in his fourteenth year, remaining for some time the youngest student on the rolls.
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  • The children of the upper classes in Ireland, both boys and girls, were not reared at home but were sent elsewhere to be fostered.
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  • Shortly after birth the child was brought before the elders of the tribe, who decided whether it was to be reared: if defective or weakly, it was exposed in the so-called Thus was secured, as far as could be, the maintenance of a high standard of physical efficiency, and thus from the earliest days of the Spartan the absolute claim of the state to his life and service was indicated and enforced.
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  • Italy and Germany were two great tracts of land at the mercy of the highest bidder, rich and easy to, dominate, where these coarse and alien kings, still reared on medieval traditions, were for fifty years to gratify their love of conciucst.
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  • still seemed to see only through the eyes of Coligny; till Catherine, fearing to be supplanted by the latter, dreading the results of the threatened war with Spain, and egged on by a crowd of Italian adventurers in the pay of Spainmen like Gondi and Birague, reared like herself in the political theories and customs of their native landsaw no hope but in the assassination of this rival in her sons esteem.
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  • Besides the cattle reared for field-labor and (in the northern provinces) for regular dairy farming, bulls for bull-fighting are specially reared in many parts of the country, particularly in the forests of Navarre, the mountains separating the two Castiles, the Sierra Morena, and the Serrania de Ronda in Granada, and also in separate enclosures on the islands of the Guadalquivir.
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  • Nothing seems to be lost, nor can any part of the bee's work be accounted labour in vain; the very wax from which the insect builds the store-combs for its food and the cells in which its young are hatched and reared is valuable to mankind in many ways, and is regarded to-day no less than in the past ages as an important commercial product.
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  • If pollen is scarce, a substitute in the form of either pea-meal or wheaten flour must be supplied to the bees, as brood-rearing cannot make headway without the nitrogenous element indispensable in the food on which the young are reared.
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  • Although occasional more or less doubtful instances have been recorded of female mules breeding with the males of one or other of the pure species, it is more than doubtful if any case has occurred of their breeding inter se, although the opportunities of doing so must have been great, as mules have been reared in immense numbers for at least several thousands of years.
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  • Roxana threw in 1732 the bay colt Lath by the Godolphin Arabian, the sorrel colt Roundhead by Childers in 1733, and the bay colt Cade by the Godolphin Arabian in 1734, in which year she died within a fortnight after foaling, the produce-Cade-being reared on cow's milk.
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  • On the fine pasture lands which now support the flocks of the Kurds, the horses and mules, so celebrated in ancient times, were reared.
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  • Michael Balbus was reared in Phrygia among Montanists.
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  • The satisfactory growth of hemp demands a light, rich and fertile soil, but, unlike most substances, it may be reared for a few years in succession.
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  • Parent reared and imprints get asper and, if your bird is going to get it it will get it.
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  • One horse reared up to his full height -- the titanic and terrifying height of a horse when he becomes a biped.
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  • broilers reared under dim lighting is likely to predispose them to leg disorders.
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  • Lighting in broiler sheds most broilers are reared indoors without windows under dim artificial light.
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  • Probably most of the kings of England were reared upon this form of mutton broth.
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  • Artificial insemination spreads fowl cholera, a major bacterial disease of intensively reared turkeys.
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  • I am hand rearing cockatiels all during the breeding season, and have 2 being reared at present.
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  • cubs reared in the zoo.
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  • Duroc boars are used as natural servers as a back up to AI, with all selected breeding sows reared at Harnhill.
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  • Animals 250 breeding mule ewes are reared at Doves Farm.
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  • fowl cholera, a major bacterial disease of intensively reared turkeys.
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  • Twenty-six foxes which had been reared at a wildlife hospital or captive-bred, were radio-collared when nearly full-grown and released without site acclimation.
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  • gilthead seabream (Sparus aurata) is one of the most important species of intensively reared fish in the Mediterranean region.
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  • hatcherys likely to be largely due to the stocking densities and the relatively short periods fish are reared for in wild fish hatcheries.
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  • pheasants reared for shooting.
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  • They not only grew food, but also reared poultry, pigs, goats and even donkeys.
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  • reared cubs back into the wild.
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  • reared kittens which you would think would be lovable can all too easily turn out to be aggressive.
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  • lambing commences on 1 March, the Mules average 200% lambs reared and Texel cross ewes, 175% lambs reared.
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  • reared pork and chicken, because it tasted and felt horrid.
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  • reared in captivity.
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  • Swill Feeding The Co-operative Group was ahead of legislation in banning swill Feeding The Co-operative Group was ahead of legislation in banning swill from animal feed for animals reared for Co-op Brand products.
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  • But our defensive frailties again reared their heads and Wolves ran out deserved 3-2 victors.
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  • Though reared in the height of luxury he at once determined to restore the traditional institutions of Lycurgus, with the aid of Lysander, a descendant of the victor of Aegospotami, and Mandrocleidas, a man of noted prudence and courage; even his mother, the wealthy Agesistrata, threw herself heartily into the cause.
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  • It is certain that Babylonia, the seat of the present Mandaeans, must he regarded also as the cradle in which their system was reared; it is impossible to think of them as coming from Palestine, or to attribute to their doctrines a Jewish or Christian origin.
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  • Besides these characters, the rabbit is separated from the hare by the fact that it brings forth its young naked, blind, and helpless; to compensate for this, it digs a deep burrow in the earth in which they are born and reared, while the young of the hare are born fully clothed with fur, and able to take care of themselves, in the shallow depression or "form" in which they are produced.
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  • The following table gives the mean temperature, relative humidity, and rainfall (including snow) at a series of meteorological stations during the years 1896-1900: Fauna.-The horned cattle of Hungary are amongst the finest in Europe, and large herds of swine are reared in the oak forests.
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  • A monument in the Bockenheim Anlage, dated 1837, preserves the memory of Guiollett, the burgomaster, to whom the town is mainly indebted for the beautiful promenades which occupy the site of the old fortifications; and similar monuments have been reared to Senckenberg (1863), Schopenhauer, Klemens Brentano the poet and Samuel Thomas Sommerring (1755-1830), the anatomist and inventor of an electric telegraph.
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  • Reared in the nurture of the pope, the populace of the Tiber renounced its stormy liberty in 1209, and accepted the peace and order that a beneficent master gave; but when Innocent attempted to extend to the whole of Italy the regime of paternal subjection that had been so successful at Rome, the difficulties of the enterprise surpassed the powers even of a leader of religion.
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  • Such difficult plants as heaths are reared in silver sand, a stratum of which is placed over the sandy peat soil in a specially prepared cutting pot, and thus the cuttings, though rooting in the sand under a bell-glass, find at once on the emission of roots congenial soil for them to grow in (fig.
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  • The cells in which workers are reared are smaller than those appropriate for the rearing of drones, while the "royal cells," in which the young queens are developed, are large in size and of an irregular oval in form (fig.
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  • generation, reared in an atmosphere of resentment, first at Nero's conduct and then at the persecuting policy of the Flavian Caesars (see Revelation).
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  • The all but still-born child was only kept alive and reared by the indefatigable devotion of his mother Sophie Trebuchet (d.
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  • The intention of Secret World is to eventually return any reared cubs back into the wild.
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  • Even hand reared kittens which you would think would be lovable can all too easily turn out to be aggressive.
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    1
  • Lambing commences on 1 March, the Mules average 200% lambs reared and Texel cross ewes, 175% lambs reared.
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    1
  • We had ourselves long since given up eating conventionally reared pork and chicken, because it tasted and felt horrid.
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    1
  • Swill Feeding The Co-operative Group was ahead of legislation in banning swill from animal feed for animals reared for Co-op Brand products.
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  • The calves will be reared for veal on the continent.
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  • The new millennium brought in a lot of talk regarding the importance of organic pesticide-free produce and organically reared animal products for optimal health.
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  • Your parents are often among the most influential people in your life, those that have encouraged and reared you into adulthood.
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  • Adolescents who have been reared authoritatively continue to show more success in school, better psychological development, and fewer behavior problems.
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  • Environment appears to play a greater role than heredity in the development of creativity: identical twins reared apart show greater differences in creativity than in intellectual ability.
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  • Still, a Pisces that is reared in a loving and stable environment can harness his insight and abilities and produce art that is both weighty in content and more objective in its vision.
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  • Researcher Laurence Steinberg summed it up in the 2001 Journal of Research on Adolescence, saying "I know of no study that indicates that adolescents fare better when they are reared with some other parenting style."
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  • Possibly the growth of the legend of Krishna - his being reared at Go-kula (cow-station); his tender relations to the gopis, or cowherdesses, of Vrindavana; his epithets Gopala," the cowherd,"and Govinda," cow-finder,"actually explained as" recoverer of the earth "in the great epic, and the go-loka, or" cow-world,"assigned to him as his heavenly abode - may have some connexion with the sacred character ascribed to the cow from early times.
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  • The child was reared under the superintendence of Educa and Potina.
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  • The English people became aware of this transformation in the theory of the state mainly through the fact that the new tenants-in-chief, bringing with them the ideas in which they had been reared, failed to com,prehend the rather complicated status of the rural population on this side of the Channel.
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