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repute

repute

repute Sentence Examples

  • It has been growing in repute as a health resort; the only considerable industry is weaving.

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  • Tunstal was as good a Catholic as Bonner; he left a different repute behind him, a clear enough indication of a difference in their deeds.

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  • It enjoys some repute as a summer resort.

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  • His repute as a commentator on the Scriptures is still high; in the 17th and 18th centuries he was much read by Christians such as Buxtorf.

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  • With this office he combined those of first secretary to his father, the lord-lieutenant of Ireland, and Irish secretary of war, and a seat in each of the two Houses of Commons at Westminster and Dublin, winning at the same time the repute of being "the gayest man in Ireland except his father."

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  • Latin poetry was cultivated with great success by Clement Janicki (1516-1543), but the earliest poet of repute who wrote in Polish is Rej of Naglowice (1505-1569).

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  • The greater part of his career was associated with Vienna, where he acquired high repute as a literary journalist.

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  • Printers of repute at Cracow, during the 16th and beginning of the 17th century, were Sybeneicher and Piotrkowczyk.

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  • author of the epistle to the Hebrews; its use was foreign to the synagogue services on which, and not on those of the temple, the worship of the primitive Christians is well known to have been originally modelled; and its associations with heathen solemnities, and with the evil repute of those who were known as "thurificati," would still further militate against its employment.

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  • The Hydrozoa comprise the hydroids, so abundant on all shores, most of which resemble vegetable organisms to the unassisted eye; the hydrocorallines, which, as their name implies, have a massive stony skeleton and resemble corals; the jelly-fishes so called; and the Siphonophora, of which the species best known by repute is the so-called "Portuguese man-of-war" (Physalia), dreaded by sailors on account of its terrible stinging powers.

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  • Muswell Hill took name from a holy well, of high repute for curative powers, over which an oratory was erected early in the 12th century, attached to the priory of St John of Jerusalem in Clerkenwell.

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  • The smaller variety, sometimes known as the Spitz, was formerly in some repute as a fancy dog, a white variety with a black tip to the nose and a pure black variety being specially prized.

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  • These need not detain us for long, since, however well some of them may have been executed, regard being had to their epoch, and whatever repute some of them may have achieved, they are, so far as general information and especially classification is concerned, wholly obsolete, and most of them almost useless except as matters of antiquarian interest.

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  • It was necessary for his own good repute and the future of his work that a definitive sentence should be pronounced and his name cleared once and for all.

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  • Little is known of him except that he belonged to a family of Yemen, was hold in repute as a grammarian in his own country, wrote much poetry, compiled astronomical tables, devoted most of his life to the study of the ancient history and geography of Arabia, and died in prison at San'a in 945.

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  • Arndt has always been held in very high repute by the German Pietists.

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  • Moreover, the town has grown in repute as a health and holiday resort, its situation being one of the finest in the west of Scotland.

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  • The town lies among hills, has an excellent climate, and in colonial times was (like Holguin) an acclimatization station for troops fresh from Spain; it now has considerable repute as a health resort.

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  • GODWIT, a word of unknown origin, the name commonly applied to a marsh-bird in great repute, when fattened, for the table, and formerly abundant in the fens of Norfolk, the Isle of Ely and Lincolnshire.

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  • The town has long been in repute for its tanneries and its manufactures of leather.

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  • Others, of more learning and better repute, were distinguished from the regular physicians chiefly by their use of chemical remedies.

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  • The town is in repute as a holiday resort for its healthy climate and beautiful situation.

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  • The project met with determined opposition for about twenty years (1675-1695) from persons of considerable repute in the body.

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  • The asceticism of Paulinus and his liberality towards the poor soon brought him into great repute; and while he was spending Christmas at Barcelona the people insisted on his being forthwith ordained to the priesthood.

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  • Among the martens there is a weasel (itachi), which, though useful as a ratkiller, has the evil repute of being responsible for sudden and mysterious injuries to human beings; there is a river-otter (kawauso), and there is a sea-otter (rakko) which inhabits the northern seas and is highly valued for its beautiful pelt.

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  • The Messager des sciences historiques (1833), at Ghent, was in repute on account of its historical and antiquarian character.

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  • In Belgium and the north of France flat ropes of aloe fibre (Manila hemp or plantain fibre) are in high repute, being considered preferable by many colliery managers to wire, in spite of their great weight.

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  • The place still enjoys much repute among Turks, as the burialplace of Nur-ed-din Khoja.

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  • GUACO, Huaco or Guao, also Vejuco and Bejuco, terms applied to various Central and South American and West Indian plants, in repute for curative virtues.

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  • Meanwhile his lectures and publications (among the latter a Grundriss der Neutestamentlichen Hermeneutik, 1816) had brought him into considerable repute, and he was appointed professor extraordinarius in the new university of Bonn in the spring of 1818; in the following autumn he became professor ordinarius.

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  • It faded away in the great Church, and probably Celsus was describing Montanist circles (though Origen assumed that they were ordinary believers) when he wrote 3 of the many Christians of no repute who at the least provocation, whether within or without their temples, threw themselves about like inspired persons; while others did the same in cities or among armies in order to collect alms, roaming about cities or camps.

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  • 1885) a novelist of some literary repute, her best books perhaps being Cousin Stella (1859) and Who breaks, pays (1861).

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  • At Belcoo, near Enniskillen, there is a famous well called Daragh Phadric, held in repute by the peasantry for its cure of paralytic and other diseases; and 4 m.

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  • The town has considerable repute as a health resort, owing partly to its elevation (737 ft.) and partly to the natural charms of the district.

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  • Banda cotton enjoys a high repute in the market.

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  • The Carolabad, a saline spring with a temperature of 64° F., which had a great repute in the middle ages, was rediscovered in 1888, and made Rappoltsweiler a watering-place.

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  • in 1566, and was held in repute in Switzerland, Poland and France as well as the Palatinate.

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  • Albury is the centre of a sheeprearing and agricultural district; grapes, cereals and tobacco are largely grown, and the wine produced here is held in high repute throughout Australia.

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  • The next author who writes professedly on agriculture is Thomas Tusser, whose Five Hundred Points of Husbandry, published in 1562, enjoyed such lasting repute that in 1723 Lord Molesworth recommended that it should be taught in schools.

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  • "fountain") a sort of eucharist, which has a special sanctifying efficacy, and is usually dispensed at festivals, but only to baptized persons of good repute who have never willingly denied the Mandaean faith.

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  • " Vegas " (tobacco fields) of especially good repute are also found near Trinidad, Remedios, Yara, Mayari and Vicana.

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  • The publicist Charles Joseph Panckoucke (1736-1798), owner of the Mercure de France and publisher of the famous Encyclopedie (1781), persuaded him to merge this in a larger paper, the Moniteur universel, which gained a wide repute for correctness and impartiality.

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  • Newhaven (population of parish, 7636), so called from the harbour constructed in the reign of James IV., had a shipbuilding yard of some repute in former times.

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  • At a somewhat earlier period the grammar school, now extinct, was of such repute as to be chosen as the model for the constitution of the school of St Paul's.

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  • Even if this tradition does not correspond with historic fact, it is at any rate certain that Gamaliel took a leading position in the Sanhedrin, and enjoyed the highest repute as an authority on the subject of knowledge of the Law and in the interpretation of the Scriptures.

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  • Ezra, a scribe of repute, well versed in the laws of Moses, returns with a band of exiles in order to reorganize the religious community.

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  • The house afterwards acquired such ill repute that in 1177 the nuns were dispersed and the house was attached to the abbey of Fontevrault, by whom it was re-established.

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  • The public expulsion or suspension of the offender is necessary for the good repute of the church, and its influence over the faithful members.

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  • The work was a complete encyclopaedia of the liberal culture of the time, and was in high repute during the middle ages.

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  • At an advanced age he became a pupil of Diogenes the Cynic, and gained such repute as a student of philosophy that he was selected by Alexander to hold a conference with the Indian Gymnosophists.

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  • The government proposed that Prince Albert should receive an annuity of 50,000, but an amendment of Colonel Sibthorpa politician of no great repute - for making the annuity £30,000 was carried against ministers by 262 votes to 158, the Tories and Radicals going into the same lobby, and many ministerialists taking no part in the division.

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  • In that position he won repute for his organizing capacity, great power of work and unswerving probity - the last of which qualities was none too common in the French armies at that time.

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  • HiS SOn, Robert Treat Paine (1773-1811), who was christened Thomas but in 1801 took the name of his father and of an elder brother who died without issue in 1794,was a poet of some repute, but his verses have long been forgotten.

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  • Both were leaders of repute, and a most stirring action occurred in which Morgan, with Colonel William Washington leading his cavalry, practically destroyed Tarleton's corps.

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  • Situated on the north bank of the Teith, here crossed by a three-arched bridge, and sheltered by a ridge of wooded hills, it is in growing repute as a health resort.

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  • From Glasgow his repute as a preacher spread throughout the United Kingdom.

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  • Miss Cons's work bore fruit after some years in the excellence of the entertainment provided and the high repute which the " Old Vic " attained.

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  • In 1903 an agreement was reached by which the question of this boundary, which depended on the interpretation put upon the treaty of 1825 between Russia and England, should be submitted to a commission consisting of " six impartial jurists of repute," three British and three American.

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  • "No German ecclesiastic of his age appears to have won for himself so unusual a repute as a theologian and to have held so important a position, as the trusted counsellor of the leading German cardinal at the Vatican Council.

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  • The pope abolished the order, however, as it seemed to be in bad repute and had outlived its usefulness.

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  • There are mines of silver, copper, lignite and salt, and many hot springs, including some of great repute medicinally.

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  • Its waters are in local repute.

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  • Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy); and Nathan (a mechanical engineer of considerable repute).

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  • The administration of justice in Uruguay has long been of bad repute.

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  • maintained in his commentary on Genesis (edition of 1892), has now been abandoned by nearly all scholars of repute.

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  • Soden lozenges (Sodener Pastillen), condensed from the waters, are also in great repute.

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  • The European style, on its introduction, encountered the most violent opposition, but now it alone is used by living authors of repute.

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  • The mineral waters at Vichy, Neris, Theneuille, Cusset and Bourbon l'Archambault are in much repute.

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  • The church, which stands inland in the old village distinguished as Upper Dovercourt, is Early English and later; it formerly possessed a miraculous rood which became an object of pilgrimage of wide repute.

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  • Rennes-les-Bains has mineral springs of repute.

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  • Janus Cornarius, from whom this is quoted, laments, however, that the Arabians still reigned in most of the schools of medicine, and that the Italian and French authors of works called Practica were still in high repute.

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  • His second wife, Madame de Montesson, whom he married secretly in 1773, was a clever woman and an authoress of some repute.

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  • Belief in the evil eye or shadow is universal, and spirit-raisers, soothsayers and rain-doctors are in repute.

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  • Wildungen is also a spa of repute.

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  • Of various institutions for the education of women, Mount Holyoke (1837) at South Hadley, Smith College (1875) at Northampton, Wellesley College (1875) at Wellesley near Boston, Radcliffe College (1879) in connexion with Harvard at Cambridge and Simmons College (1899) at Boston, are of national repute.

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  • In Tinghai a considerable business is carried on in carving and varnishing, and its silver wares are in high repute.

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  • Andreas (1514-1559) was a physician of some repute, but through his influence with Albert of Brandenburg, last grandmaster of the Teutonic order, and first Protestant duke of Prussia, became an outstanding figure in the controversy associated with Andreas Osiander whose daughter he had married.

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  • In the gardens is a chalybeate spring known as St Blaize's Well, which was in high repute before the Reformation.

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  • There are considerable manufactures, notably agricultural machinery and buttons, and its beer has a great repute.

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  • From the letters patent addressed to the bailiffs of Padstow demanding the survey and delivery of ships for foreign service, the appointment of a king's butler for the port, and the frequent recourse which was had to the king's courts for the settlement of disputes of shipping, Padstow appears to have been a port of considerable repute in the 14th century.

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  • There is a considerable trade in varnish, and the saddle-trees and other leather goods produced here are in high repute.

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  • This bishop also held him in high repute.

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  • In the 5th and 6th centuries Gaza was held in high repute as a place of learning.

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  • He was one of the first British New Testament students whose work was received with consideration by German scholars of repute.

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  • Schnepfe), one of the commonest Limicoline birds, in high repute no less for the table than for the sport it affords.

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  • Many species had a great repute as demulcents, febrifuges, astringents, tonics, purgatives and anthelmintics.

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  • The waters, which contain over 45% of salt, iodine and sulphur, are among the strongest of their kind in Europe; and are of high repute, being annually visited by more than a thousand patients.

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  • In his day Foucher enjoyed considerable repute as a keen opponent of Malebranche.

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  • The colour is a pale golden-brown and the fur is held in great repute in South America for carriage rugs.

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  • Iron-founding is carried on; and several breweries are engaged in the preparation of Zerbster bitter beer, which enjoys considerable repute.

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  • Though the town itself, with the barracks and military hospital as its principal buildings, presents little to attract the foreign visitor, the beauty of the gulf and of the neighbouring country has brought Spezia into some repute as a winter resort, and it is also visited in summer for sea-bathing.

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  • north and east in a broad, flat, sandy and marshy valley, of evil repute for its unhealthiness.

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  • Winter wheat is extensively cultivated, especially in the south, the Sandomir (Sedomierz) wheat having a wide repute.

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  • Wine and herrings were the chief articles of her commerce; but her weavers had been in repute from time immemorial, and exports of cloth were large, while her goldsmiths and armourers were famous.

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  • When, in 1201, the city joined the Hanseatic League its power and repute were so great that it was made the chief place of a third of the confederation.

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  • Eupatoria has some repute as a sea-bathing resort.

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  • No Englishman of that day stood in the same repute abroad, and foreigners, noble or learned, who came to England, never forgot to pay their respects to the old man, whose vigour and freshness of intellect no progress of the years seemed able to quench.

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  • Ho had previously acted as papal apocrisiarius at Constantinople, and was held in high repute for learning and virtue.

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  • As a diplomatist of repute, however, his services were quickly required by the new king, James IV., in whose interests he visited the kings of England and France, and the German king, Maximilian I.

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  • He enjoyed great repute as a creator, and was supposed to use the potters wheel for the purpose.

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  • He acquired repute as an able lawyer and a rising politician, and especially for his knowledge of financial questions.

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  • In the 16th and 17th centuries the leather laces known as "Congleton points" were in high repute; but the principal industry of the town is now the manufacture of silk, which was introduced in 1752 by a Mr Pattison of London.

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  • Junius Gallio, a rhetorician of some repute, from whom he took the name of Junius Gallio.

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  • While Buchanan represents the pair as indulging in a guilty passion, the French ambassador, du Croc, avers that Mary was never in better repute with her subjects.

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  • Early in the 19th century, when on the whole horses were much cheaper than they are at present, 700 and 800 guineas are prices recorded as having been occasionally paid for hunters of special repute.

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  • The official publications of the Budapest Communal Bureau of Statistics have acquired a European repute for their completeness, and their fearless exposure of shortcomings has been an element in the progress of the town.

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  • The town possesses a small museum and art gallery, literary institute, government buildings, and boys' and girls' schools of high repute.

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  • In the early days of Greece the Argives enjoyed high repute for their musical talent.

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  • Tobacco is grown very generally; that of Kandahar has much repute, and is exported to India and Bokhara.

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  • The members of the town council had to be freemen, born in lawful wedlock, in the enjoyment of estates in freehold and of unstained repute.

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  • In many localities the braziers have a special repute either for a peculiar alloy or for a particular process of ornamentation.

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  • The native blacksmiths are held in great repute.

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  • It has some unimportant manufactures; the chief industry is in wine, of which Berncastler Doctor enjoys great repute.

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  • 1786), traveller, philanthropist, and by repute, introducer of the umbrella into England.

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  • of Aragon founded a university at Lerida, which achieved some repute in its day, but was suppressed in 1717, when the university of Cervera was founded.

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  • San Bernardino marbles have a very high repute.

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  • Despite the importation of cutlery from England and Germany, Albacete is still famous for its daggers, which are held in high repute by Spaniards.

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  • The town, however, is in growing repute as a midsummer resort.

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  • Warren, an officer of the highest repute, whose corps was only temporarily under Sheridan's orders.

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  • The state has many mineral springs occurring in connexion with faults in the Appalachian chain of mountains; in 1908, 46 were reported, making the state third among the states of the United States in number of springs, and of these several have been in high medical repute.

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  • This explanation of the decline is supported by the almost unanimous opinion of the medical profession in the countries in question, and substantial evidence can be found everywhere of the extensive prevalence of the doctrine and practice of what has been termed, in further derogation of the repute of the "much misrepresented Malthus," Neomalthusianism.

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  • It is protected from the north wind by the Binn (632 ft.), and in consequence of its excellent situation, its links and sandy beach, it enjoys considerable repute as a summer resort.

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  • The last three places, all beautifully situated - the first at the base of Pike's Peak, the second in the Clear Creek Canyon, and the third at the junction of the Roaring Fork with the Grand river - have an especially high repute.

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  • The Rabbi IJayim Benveniste and other men of repute and learning shared the general delusion.

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  • Great attention is given to the rearing of bees and silk-worms; and the wine of the province is held in high repute throughout Spain, while some inferior kinds are sent to France to be mixed with claret.

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  • The chief industry is the manufacture of woollens (blankets, hosiery), but brewing, tanning and iron-founding are carried on, and fruit (especially pears) and garden produce are in repute.

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  • `4 This depreciation is voiced in their catch-word of SoKOUVTEs (" those of repute," ii.

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  • Electors must be males and Persian subjects of not less than 25 years of age and of good repute.

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  • The qualifications for membership are knowledge of the Persian language and ability to read and write it and good repute in the constituency.

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  • On the other hand, Sadik, brother to Zaki, who had won considerable and deserved repute by the capture of Basra from the Turkish governor, abandoned his hold of the conquered town on hearing of the death of Karim, and appeared with his army before Shiraz.

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  • From an early period the shoemakers of Ecija have been in high repute throughout Spain; woollen cloth, flannel, linen and silks are also manufactured.

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  • For a similar compromise there is express testimony: " good repute " (euSo fa) had been regarded as a thing wholly indifferent in the school down to and including Diogenes.

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  • Until the Restoration of 1640 the stage remained spellbound by the Spaniards, and when a court once more came to Lisbon it preferred Italian opera, French plays, and zarzuelas to dramatic performances in the vernacular, with the result that both Portuguese authors and actors of repute disappeared.

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  • In scientific literature hardly a single department lacks a name of repute even outside Portugal.

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  • This tract has been attributed to Wycliffe, but without adequate authority, and it is thought to be of later date, and if Wykeham is meant by the castlebuilding clerk it only shows that popular repute is no guide to fact.

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  • The bark has been employed for dyeing yellow and for tanning, and was formerly in popular repute as a febrifuge and tonic. The powder of the dried nuts was at one time prescribed as a sternutatory (to encourage sneezing) in the Edinburgh Pharmacopoeia.

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  • The harbour yields sprats which are in great repute.

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  • In August 1841 he married Agnes Schebest, a cultivated and beautiful opera singer of high repute, but not adapted to be the wife of a scholar and literary man like Strauss.

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  • He had previously won repute by his published essays, but in 1853 the publication of the fourth volume of his history of the Jews made him famous.

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  • Graetz attained considerable repute as a biblical critic. He was the author of many bold conjectures as to the date of Ruth, Ecclesiastes, Esther and other biblical books.

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  • The great repute of Achin as a place of trade is shown by the fact that to this port the first Dutch (1599) and first English (1602) commercial ventures to the Indies were directed.

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  • He had already attained some repute as a critic, which was enhanced when, after travelling in Germany, he delivered as select preacher at Cambridge, four addresses against rationalism, published in 1825 as The State of the Protestant Religion in Germany.

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  • His works on education enjoyed great repute.

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  • One ancient man of high repute for piety, whom the sufferer consulted, gave an opinion which might well have produced fatal consequences.

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  • The natural sciences attracted attention very early through the labours of Jose Celestino Mutis, who was followed by a number of writers of local repute, such as Zea, Cabal, Caldas, Pombo, Cespedes, Camacho and Lozano.

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  • With the exception of the Lincoln, no breed has received greater distinction in New Zealand, where it is in high repute for its hardiness and general usefulness.

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  • His repute became national with the welcome awarded to Snow-Bound in 1866, and brought a corresponding material reward.

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  • He was also a Talmudist of high repute, and wrote glosses on various Tractates, Responsa and other legal works.

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  • A similar bad repute attaches to other species in different parts of South America; while Argas miniatus has been proved to be the carrier of the Spirochaete causing spirillosis in fowls in Rio Janeiro, and also in New South Wales whither it has been introduced with imported poultry.

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  • the Scots maintainedin that of a neighbor of acknowledged wisdom and repute, invited to settle a domestic problem.

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  • Odessa is rising in repute as a summer sea-bathing resort, and its mud-baths (from the mud of the limans or lagoons) are considered to be efficacious in cases of rheumatism, gout, nervous affections and skin diseases.

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  • The town has also some repute for the quality of its printing, both in black and colour.

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  • Similarly, in the view taken by the Stoics of the duties of social decorum, and in their attitude to the popular religion, we find a fluctuating compromise between the disposition to repudiate what is conventional, and the disposition to revere what is 1 The Stoics seem to have varied in their view of " good repute," eu50 ia; at first, when the school was more under the influence of Cynicism, they professed an outward as well as an inward indifference to it; ultimately they conceded the point to common sense, and included it among rrponyp. va.

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  • There are the remains of his oratory and house and of seven rude churches or chapels, together with a round tower and a holy well still in repute.

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  • Its dry and bracing climate and fine golf course have brought it into great repute as a health and holiday resort.

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  • The Alai valley is in ill repute because of the enormous masses of snow which fall in it in the winter.

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  • He lived with his uncle and attended as an out-student the College de la Marche, at that time under the regency of Mathurin Cordier, a man of character, learning and repute as a teacher, who in later days followed his pupil to Switzerland, taught at Neuchatel, and died in Geneva in 1564.

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  • The celebrated caliph, Harun-al-Rashid, lived in Derbent at different times, and brought it into great repute as a seat of the arts and commerce.

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  • and imported by Mr William Raitt, a Scottish bee-keeper of repute in Perthshire, N.B.

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  • Some of the scientific societies of Helsingfors have a wide repute, such as the academy of sciences, the geographical, historical, Finno-Ugrian, biblical, medical, law, arts and forestry societies, as also societies for the spread of popular education and of arts and crafts.

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  • Homburg first came into repute as a watering-place in 1834, and owing to its gaming-tables, which were set up soon after, it rapidly became one of the favourite and most fashionable health-resorts of Europe.

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  • There are several sulphurous springs - one saline, another strongly impregnated with sulphuretted hydrogen - in great repute for gout, rheumatism, skin diseases and affections of the liver and kidneys.

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  • As a medicine it was in former times in high repute.

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  • The horses are in high repute in the archipelago; formerly about 700 were yearly exported to Java, but the supply has considerably diminished.

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  • At the end of this time, the college enjoyed high scientific repute and Owen had become the foremost anatomist in Europe.

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  • Origin Members of the upper classes, by repute, often have minor genetic abnormalities like receding chins.

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  • recedein Members of the upper classes, by repute, often have minor genetic abnormalities like receding chins.

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  • Let's just say, she was run out of Worthing, for " carrying on a trade of ill repute!

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  • repute who is making a film of Tristram Shandy.

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  • repute in the medical world.

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  • Erm, that would be an album by Andre Bocelli [an Italian tenor of some repute, should you not know] .

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  • A chalybeate spring, at Wares Farm, was formerly in repute for medicinal virtues.

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  • From a fishing town in 1656 it became a fashionable resort in 1756; its popularity increased after the visit of the prince of Wales (see George Iv.) to the duke of Cumberland in 1783, and was ensured by his building the Pavilion in 1784-1787, and his adoption of it as his principal residence; and his association with Mrs Fitzherbert at Brighton was the starting-point of its fashionable repute.

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  • Its two foremost leaders were Doctor Trumbic and Mr. Supilo (two of the makers of the Resolution of Fiume) and it also included Doctor Hinkovic (known as the chief advocate in the Zagreb treason trial), Ivan Mestrovic the sculptor, the Slovene deputies Gregorin and Trinajstic, the Bosnian Serb deputies Stojanovic, SrSkic and Vasiljevic, publicists of repute such as Marjanovic and Banjanin, and prominent representatives of the Yugoslav colonies in North and South America, such as the scientist Pupin and the shipping magnate Baburica.

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  • His Poesies pastorales (1688) have no greater claim to permanent repute, being characterized by stiffness and affectation; and the utmost that can be said for his poetry in general is that it displays much of the limae labor, great purity of diction and occasional felicity of expression.

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  • More suggestive still of high repute as a man of insight and authority is his mission from the Jerusalem Church to inspect and judge of the new departure in the Gospel at Antioch, in Acts xi.

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  • Among these early poets are found one Jew of repute, Samau'al (Samuel) ibn Adiya (cf.

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  • His grandfather, Michele Savonarola, a Paduan physician of much repute and learning, had settled in Ferrara, and gained a large fortune there.

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  • The Sword- sword being regarded as the soul of the samurai, making every one who contributed to its manufacture, Families, whether as forger of the blade or sculptor of the furniture, was held in high repute.

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  • The Carolabad, a saline spring with a temperature of 64° F., which had a great repute in the middle ages, was rediscovered in 1888, and made Rappoltsweiler a watering-place.

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  • issued a proclamation together with articles concerning faith agreed upon by Convocation, in which the clergy are told to instruct the people that they ought to repute and take "the Anabaptists' opinions for detestable heresies and to be utterly condemned."

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  • Let 's just say, she was run out of Worthing, for carrying on a trade of ill repute !

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  • He also plays Steve Coogan, an actor of some repute who is making a film of Tristram Shandy.

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  • The drive and ability of its doctors have made Glasgow an international center of high repute in the medical world.

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  • Erm, that would be an album by Andre Bocelli [an Italian tenor of some repute, should you not know ].

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  • First, know the repute of the person from whom you are buying, and know the price you'll pay for your purchase.

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  • Alcatraz, or as it is less affectionately known, The Rock, is an island of notorious repute in the San Francisco Bay, just over a mile off of the City's touristy Pier 39 and Fisherman's Wharf.

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  • There are lower level designers who, though they do not carry the same repute as Louis Vuitton and Prada, are reasonably priced and crafted using quality materials.

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  • Literary forgery has never set any bounds to itself, and the history of every literature will supply examples of entire works being foisted upon authors and personages of repute.

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  • Though the springs were never quite forgotten, they did not attain their greatest repute until the close of the 18th century.

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  • Kastner, professor of mathematics and also an epigrammatist of repute.

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