Recurs sentence example

recurs
  • 23-26, the age is given as twenty-five, but twenty became usual and recurs in Ezra iii.
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  • In his conception of finite personality he recurs to something like the monadism of Leibnitz.
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  • But this strong assertion is greatly qualified when Kant recurs to what he considers the least discredited portion of our theoretical knowledge.
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  • 2 Whether the myth of the creation of the first man by the angels, which recurs in many Gnostic systems, found a place also in the system of Basilides, cannot be determined with any certainty.
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  • The name recurs much later, in Adamnan's Life of Columba, in the name of a wood near Londonderry, Daire-Calgaich or Roboretum Calgachi, "the wood of Calgacus": it may be Celtic and denote "the man with the sword."
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  • 2-4), a conception which was as ancient and familiar as that of husband, though perhaps the latter recurs more frequently in prophecy (Isa.
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  • The script also recurs on walls in the shape of graffiti, and on vases, sometimes ink-written; and from the number of seals originally attached to perishable documents it is probable that parchment or some similar material was also used.
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  • Similar evidence Early of Minoan contact, and indeed of wholesale colonization relations with from the Aegean side, recurs in Cyprus.
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  • One incident (the incest unwittingly committed) frequently recurs in connexion with the life of Gregory the Great.
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  • If now the question be asked what purpose or aim a man can have, seeing that there is nothing of permanent value in human work, an answer is given which recurs, like a refrain, from the beginning to the end of the book, and appears to be from the hand of the original author: after every description of the vanity of things comes the injunction to enjoy such pleasures as may fall to one's lot (11.24, 25, 111.12, 13, 22, V.
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  • The same sentiment recurs in Yahweh's command to Saul to destroy Amalek utterly for its hostility to Israel (1 Sam.
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  • At Friedland, however, his success was complete, and henceforth the method recurs on practically every battlefield.
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  • Or, according to the phrase which recurs so often during the middle ages, " universale intelligitur, singulare sentitur."
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  • Later, the difficulty recurs in an acute form in reference to the continuous variation of a function.
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  • The scheme of salvation here set forth recurs among the Latin Cathars.
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  • The Hittite warriors upon north Syrian sculptures (Zenjirli, perhaps ' all to 9th centuries) have a short-sleeved tunic which ends above the knees, and this type of garment recurs over a large area with numerous small variations (with or without girdle, slits at the neck, or bordering).
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  • II), and the same principle recurs in modern usage, where the tunic will be supplemented by a veil or shawl which (generally bound to the head by a band) frames the face and falls back to the waist.
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  • His system, however, like all others, is built in the main upon hypotheses incapable at present of quite satisfactory verification, such, for example, as the conjectural reading " Gargamish " for a group of symbols which recurs in inscriptions from Jerablus and elsewhere.
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  • In this case the writer recurs to the first method, already described, only when the different traditions are greatly at variance with one another.
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  • It is only in accordance with what constantly recurs in the history of Biblical criticism that this effort to approximate to the truth met at first with considerable opposition, and was for a time regarded even by Augustine as dangerous..
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  • A curious account of war between Egypt and Canaan after Joseph's death recurs in Jub.
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  • Here again, though to a less extent than in tree cults, the theriomorphic aspect recurs; in the north of Europe, in ancient Greece, in China, the water or river spirit is horse or bull-shaped; the water monster in serpent shape is even more widely found, but it is less strictly the spirit of the water.
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  • season recurs regularly at the same time of the year; sometimes it is uncertain.
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  • It is interesting to observe that here already two things are brought forward as proofs of the omnipotence and care of God: one is the creation of man out of a seminal drop - an idea to which Mahomet often recurs; the other is the then recently introduced art of writing, which the Prophet instinctively seizes on as a means of propagating his doctrines.
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  • 1-37 (the consecration of the priests, which recurs in Lev.
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  • Three times the author recurs to this theme, 137-154; 214-227; 361-385.
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  • Marco (now converted into a national museum), a series of frescoes, beginning towards 1443; in the first cloister is the Crucifixion with St Dominic kneeling; and the same treatment recurs on a wall near the dormitory; in the chapterhouse is a third Crucifixion, with the Virgin swooning, a composition of twenty life-sized figures - the red background, which has a strange and harsh effect, is the misdoing of some restorer; an "Annunciation," the figures of about three-fourths of life-size, in a dormitory; in the adjoining passage, the "Virgin enthroned," with four saints; on the wall of a cell, the "Coronation of the Virgin," with Saints Paul, Thomas Aquinas, Benedict, Dominic, Francis and Peter Martyr; two Dominicans welcoming Jesus, habited as a pilgrim; an "Adoration of the Magi"; the "Marys at the Sepulchre."
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  • This recurs in a different form in the statement of Diogenes Laertius (i.
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  • 1906, p. 177) recurs to the primitive conceptions of the soul as the source of all subsequent development.
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  • A picture, which frequently Ofl recurs in the rock-reliefs of Ardashir I.
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  • 1-2), the epistle recurs to the errorists (vi.
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  • A character which recurs in the most diverse groups of the Crustacea, and which is probably to be regarded as a primitive attribute FIG.
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  • His description of his grandfather recurs to us: "A man of ardent character, sanguine, courageous and fortunate, with a temper which no disappointment could disturb."
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  • The former theory recurs elsewhere in Jewish tradition, and may be associated with the representation in Ezra-Nehemiah which connects him with the law.
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  • The essential nature of the concept is that it combines the general and the special, and the same combination recurs in being; in being the system of substantial or permanent forms answers to the system of concepts and the relation of cause and effect to the system of judgments, the higher concept answering to "force" and the lower to the phenomena of force, and the judgment to the contingent interaction of things.
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  • This idea recurs in Maori, Vedic and Chinese mythology.
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  • In the Kalewala much of the Jason cycle, including this part, recurs.
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  • When we turn to more advanced forms of religion than pagan polytheism the same phenomenon recurs.
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  • recurs regularly.
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  • recurs after treatment should arouse suspicion of food intolerance.
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  • one, from a plain band to highly decorated diadems. The Ethiopians of Tirhakah's army (7th cent.) stuck a single feather in the front of their fillet, and a feathered ornament recurs from the old Babylonian goddess with two large feathers on her head to the feathered crown common from Assur-bani-pal's Arabians to Ararat, and is familiar from the later distinctive Persian headdress.'
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  • Ezra], Zerubbabel and Jeshua); it recurs with many variations in a different and apparently more original context in Neh.
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  • This feature recurs in later Palestinian literature (see Midrash, Talmud) where there are later forms of thought and tradition, some elements of which although often of older origin, are almost or entirely wanting in the Old Testament.
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  • A similar fable of an original choice, in which the chooser is beguiled by appearances, recurs in Africa and North America (see the caskets in the Merchant of Venice).
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  • The same kind of manipulation of public opinion recurs regularly.
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  • Any symptom of ill-health which persists despite treatment or which recurs after treatment should arouse suspicion of food intolerance.
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  • If a threat is especially severe or recurs frequently, such as protracted combat or living with abuse, the chemicals that carry messages from one nerve cell to another become depleted, and the brain becomes sluggish and inefficient.
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  • This sleeping disorder is characterized by excessive sleepiness during the day that recurs even if a person takes a nap or slept enough the night before.
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  • If another attack of croup recurs that night or the next, the steam treatment should be repeated.
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  • Women who give birth to one infected child do not pass the infection to their fetus during subsequent pregnancies unless they are immunocompromised (for example, with AIDS) and the infection recurs.
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  • If a reaction recurs, avoid the food in the future.
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  • Chronic-Refers to a disease or condition that progresses slowly but persists or recurs over time.
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  • Circadian rhythm-Any body rhythm that recurs in 24-hour cycles.
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  • Rape and sexual assault that recurs is considered sexual abuse.
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  • Two weeks after the rash disappears, the person may resume use of the substances, one at a time, until the condition recurs.
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  • The leitmotif is typically a chord progression, short melody or simple rhythm that recurs in music, literature or life.
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  • This conception recurs in the theory of Thales, who made water the first principle of all things.
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  • At Pakhoi it recurs nearly every year.'
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