Rivals sentence example

rivals
  • As a musical centre Boston rivals New York.
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  • "Uncle," Rostov, and Ilagin kept stealthily glancing at one another's dogs, trying not to be observed by their companions and searching uneasily for rivals to their own borzois.
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  • In the number and variety of its leather and other fancy goods Vienna rivals Paris, and is also renowned for its manufacture of jewelry and articles of precious metals, objets d'art, musical instruments, physical chemicals and optical instruments, and artistic products generally.
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  • There were several violent contests between rivals anxious to secure so splendid a position as the electorate, and the pretensions of the archbishops occasionally moved the citizens of Mainz to revolt.
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  • Once while I was calling on him in Boston he acted the most striking parts of "The Rivals" for me.
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  • The leader of the parte was Piero degli Albizzi, whose chief rivals were the Ricci family.
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  • Hostilities had been resumed with England; the duke of Orleans had squandered the money raised for John's expedition against Calais; and the two rivals broke out into open threats.
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  • In the Magamas of Hamadhani a narrator describes how in various places he met a wandering scholar who in these assemblies puts all his rivals to shame by his eloquence.
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  • In the 15th century the League, with increasing difficulty, held a defensive position against the competition of strong rivals and new trade-routes.
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  • Thus, appeared the grand-prince of Suzdal or Vladimir, of Tver,, of Ryazan and of Moscow - all irreconcilable rivals with little or no feeling of blood-relationship. The more ambitious and powerful among them aspired not to succeed but to subdue the others and to take possession of their territory, and the armed.
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  • Thus apparently he asserted his authority, but in reality, being only thirteen years old, he was a mere puppet in the hands of one of the opposition factions, who wished to oust their rivals, and for the next four years the misgovernment of the nobles went on as before.
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  • At the same time it was displeasing to the Swedes, who had become rivals of the Poles on the Baltic coast, and they started a false Dimitri of their own in Novgorod.
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  • Some of them wished to gain him as an ally against their rivals, whilst others hoped to obtain from him commercial privileges and permission to trade directly with Persia.
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  • In 1675 a court intrigue, conducted by his rivals and supported by the younger Don John of Austria, was so far successful that he was driven from court; but the queen gave him the title of marquis of Villa Sierra, and appointed him ambassador to Venice.
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  • To the fisherman in India the mahseer affords the same kind of sport as the salmon in the British Isles, and it rivals that fish as regards size, strength and activity.
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  • But by the end of the first quarter of the 13th century B.C. Egypt had recovered its province (precise boundary uncertain), leaving its rivals in possession of Syria.
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  • - Vespasian left the rivals to consume one another and occupied his army with the subjugation of the country.
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  • And so, when Vespasian was proclaimed emperor in fulfilment of Josephus' prophecy, and deputed the command to Titus, there were three rivals at war in Jerusalem - Eleazar, Simon and John.
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  • Before the century was out the Dutch appeared as the successful rivals of the Portuguese, but the real struggle for supremacy in southern Asia took place between France and England about 1740-1783.
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  • 1529 between the two rivals without England being consulted, and her influence at Wolsey's fall was less than it had been at his accession to power.
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  • As a diplomatist he has had few rivals and perhaps no superiors.
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  • The Turks did not support their client by advancing into Nejd itself, and he and his rivals were left to fight out their battles among themselves.
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  • His rivals saw how his intense personal ambition and egoism led him always to assume the chief place, and to use his parliamentary position to establish himself as leader of the nation.
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  • His dying boast, that "no Athenian had put on mourning through his doing," perhaps refers to his forbearance towards his political rivals, whom he refused to ruin by prosecution.
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  • The principal rivals of the Aleuadae were the Scopadae of Crannon, the remains of which (called by the Turks Old Larissa) are about 14 m.
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  • Founded in 1735 by the marquis Carlo Ginori, they maintained a reputation of the very highest kind down to about 1860; but since then they have not kept pace with their younger rivals in other lands.
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  • It is from this epoch that the supremacy of the Visconti, hitherto the unsuccessful rivals of the Guelphic Torriani for the signory of Milan, dates.
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  • He now entered into obligations to keep the peace with his various rivals, but was soon implicated in riots and partisan disorders, and was ordered in December to leave the city.
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  • Inda-bigas was himself overthrown and slain by a new pretender, Khumba-Khaldas III., who was opposed, however, by three other rivals, two of whom maintained themselves in the mountains until the Assyrian conquest of the country, when Tammaritu was first restored and then imprisoned, Elam being utterly devastated.
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  • With the opening of the Russian railway from the Caspian to Merv, Bokhara and Samarkand in 1886-1887, Russian manufacturers were enabled to compete in Central Asia with their western rivals, and the value of European manufactures passing Meshed in transit was much reduced.
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  • Instead of conforming to abstract principles of public law and hereditary succession, they strove to enlarge their territories at the expense of their rivals, and to leave them at their death to their sons rather than to their brothers, nephews and more distant relations.
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  • During 1803-4 the breach between the two rivals widened, because Napoleon became more and more aggressive and unceremonious in Italy and Germany.
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  • But besides these three, there were many other independent cities, which, though they generally followed the lead of one or other of these more powerful rivals, enjoyed complete autonomy, and were able to shift at will from one alliance to another.
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  • Matthew is a vehement supporter of the monastic orders against their rivals, the secular clergy and the mendicant friars.
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  • Other enemies and rivals also joined in the attack, and for some time Firdousi's position was very precarious, though his pre-eminent talents and obvious fitness for the work prevented him from losing his post.
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  • The same prospect was held out to Charles IV., the queen and Godoy, with the result that the rivals for the throne proceeded to the north of Spain to meet the arbiter of their destinies.
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  • His anxiety was increased by news of sinister import respecting frequent interviews between those former rivals, Talleyrand and Fouche, in which Murat was said to be concerned.
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  • The emperor Manuel I., urged on by the Genoese and other rivals of Venice, seized the pretext.
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  • Boniface, marquis of Monferrat, desired to make good the claim to Salonica, and the Venetians doubtless wished to upset the Greek empire, which had recently shown itself so friendly to their rivals the Genoese.
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  • In 1846 he made his first appearance in Boston as Sir Lucius O'Trigger in The Rivals at the Howard Athenaeum, and in the next season he became a member of the Boston Museum, in which stock company he remained for thirty-five years.
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  • Besides securing her Aegean possessions and her commerce by the defeat of Corinth and Aegina, her last rivals on sea, Athens acquired an extensive dominion in central Greece and for a time quite overshadowed the Spartan land-power.
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  • Both Ponce and his rivals had introduced the system of repartimientos established by Columbus in Haiti.
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  • The corojo palm (Cocos crispa) rivals the royal palm in beauty and utility; oil, sugar, drink and wood are derived from it.
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  • A comparatively low cost of labour, the fact that labour is not, as in the days of slavery, that of unintelligent blacks but of intelligent free labourers, the centralized organization and modern methods that prevail on the plantations, the remarkable fertility of the soil (which yields 5 or 6 crops on good soil and with good management, without replanting), and the proximity of the United States, in whose markets Cuba disposes of almost all her crop, have long enabled her to distance her smaller West Indian rivals and to compete with the bounty-fed beet.
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  • The general assembly of the state met at Fayetteville in 1787, 1788 and 1789 (Newbern, Tarboro, Hillsboro and Fayetteville all being rivals at this time for the honour of becoming the permanent capital); and in 1789 the Federal constitution was here ratified for North Carolina.
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  • Dodgson periodically published mathematical works - An Elementary Treatise on Determinants (1867); Euclid, Book V., proved Algebraically (1874); Euclid and his Modern Rivals (1879), the work on which his reputation as a mathematician largely rests; and Curiosa Mathematica (1888).
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  • 5 o dwelling north and north-east of London, rivals and neighbours of the Catuvellauni.
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  • When Caesar invaded Britain 54 B.C. they joined him against their domestic rivals and it is possible (though not certain) that half a century after Caesar's departure they succumbed to them.
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  • But it was on the part of the Dutch that the most skilful and pertinacious efforts were made for securing a footing in Brazil; and they alone of all the rivals of the Portuguese have left traces of their presence in the national spirit and institutions of Brazil.
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  • In 1576 Manuel de Mesquita Perestrello, commanded by King Sebastian to explore the coast of South Africa and report on suitable harbours, -made a rough chart, even then of little use to navigators, which is of value as exhibiting the most that was known of the country by its discoverers before the advent of their Dutch rivals, who established themselves at Cape Town in 1652.
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  • After the university had settled its quarrels these continued to teach, and soon became formidable rivals of the secular lecturers.
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  • The best quality is that from the Capadare district, in the state of Falcon, which rivals that of the Vuelta Abajo of Cuba.
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  • But by that time the rising power of the Castro family had created the most brutal hatred among their rivals, both in Spain and Portugal.
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  • The story was very pretty and interesting, especially at the point where the rivals suddenly recognized one another; and the ladies looked agitated.
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  • "They say that the rivals are reconciled, thanks to the angina..." and the word angina was repeated with great satisfaction.
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  • Pisas maritime power having been extinguished in the battle of Meloria (1284), the two surviving republics had no rivals.
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  • Cesare Borgia was a type of the adventurers with which the Italy of the Renaissance swarmed, but he was cleverer and more unscrupulous than his rivals.
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  • Frederick the Great was at that moment impatient to extend and consolidate his kingdom by getting possession of the basin of the lower Vistula, which separated eastern Prussia from the rest of his dominions, while Austria had also claims on Polish territory and would certainly not submit to be excluded by her two rivals.
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  • The scantiness of political information and the distinctive arrangement of material preclude the attempt to trace the relative position of the two rivals.
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  • England's commercial relations with Charles V.'s subjects in the Netherlands put war with the emperor almost out of the question; and cool observers thought that England's obvious policy was to stand by while the two rivals enfeebled each other, and then make her own profit out of their weakness.
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  • Occasionally summoned to English parliaments, he spent most of his forty years of activity in Ireland, where he was the greatest noble of his day, usually fighting the natives or his Anglo-Norman rivals.
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  • He would have been more at home in a state of things which did not demand from its leading statesman great popular power; he had none of those " isms " and " prisms of fancy " which stood in such good stead some of his rivals.
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  • In 407 he was slain in an attempt to enter the city, and with him was wounded one who was presently to outstrip both rivals.
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  • For more than ten years he remained at Copenhagen, looking vainly towards Russia as a sort of promised land from which he was excluded by enemies or rivals.
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  • His satires were so effective that he is said to have crushed forty-three rivals.
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  • To vote confidence in an imperilled ministry, and on its defeat to take office with the rivals who have defeated it, is a manoeuvre which invites the reproach of tergiversation.
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  • Very soon the Asahi had a keen competitor in the Osaka Mainichi Shimbun (Osaka Daily News) and these papers ultimately crushed all rivals in Osaka.
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  • They constitute a phase of art in which Japan has few rivals.
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  • The potters of the Middle Kingdom, from the early eras of the Ming dynasty down to the latest years of the 18th century, stood absolutely without rivals as makers of porcelain.
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  • The KiOto artists process is much easier than that of his rivals, and although his monochromes are often of most pleasing delicacy and fine tone, they do not belong to the same category of technical excellence as the wares they imitate.
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  • At last in 1378 Toktamish, of the Eastern Kipchaks, succeeded in ousting all rivals, and establishing himself as ruler of eastern and western Kipchak.
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  • The matter remained in abeyance till 330, when the two rivals delivered their speeches Against Ctesiphon and On the Crown.
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  • The two little cousins, born the same year, were destined to be lifelong rivals.
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  • Philip seized the throne and drove back his rivals.
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  • In 459 the Corinthians, in common with their former rivals the Aeginetans, made war upon Athens, but lost both by sea and land.
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  • Though most of the land is under garden cultivation, the mass of the people is dependent more or less directly on mercantile pursuits; for, while the exclusive policy both of Chinese and Portuguese which prevented Macao becoming a free port till1845-1846allowed what was once the great emporium of European commerce in eastern Asia to be outstripped by its younger and more liberal rivals, the local, though not the foreign, trade of the place is still of very considerable extent.
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  • He soon showed himself intolerant of any rivals, and acting in the name of the two kings (for Roxana gave birth to a son, Alexander IV.) sought to hold the empire together under his own hand.
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  • With the help of Alexius Comnenus he drove out of the field Bryennius and other rivals, but failed to clear the invading Turks out of Asia Minor.
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  • In order to do this it was necessary to reduce the power of the nobility and clergy, privileged classes exempt from taxation and rivals of the royal power.
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  • The English had a decided advantage over the French in that they could furnish goods for the Indian trade much cheaper than their rivals, and when Governor Burnet saw that this advantage was being lost by a trade between Albany and Montreal he persuaded the assembly to pass an act (1720) prohibiting it.
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  • During the administration of Governor Clinton (1743-1753) a quarrel between the governor and James De Lancey, the chief-justice, had greatly weakened the court party, and nearly all its members supported their rivals in opposition to the Stamp Act.
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  • The Minaeans were evidently active rivals of the Sabaean influence, and a war between the two is once mentioned.
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  • With the Habsburgs, Hungary's natural rivals in the west, Louis generally maintained friendly relations.
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  • For centuries she had been distracted by wars with Cambodians, Peguans and Burmans, but the incorporation of Lower Cochin China, Annam and Tongking by the French, and the annexation of Lower and Upper Burma successively by the British, freed her from all further danger on the part of her old rivals.
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  • On hearing from Rome, Cyril at once held a synod and drew up a doctrinal formula for Nestorius to sign, and also twelve anathemas covering the various points of the Nestorian dogmatic. Nestorius, instead of yielding to the combined pressure of his two great rivals, merely replied by a counter excommunication.
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  • Rivals in fame, they were unlike in accomplishment, each having the quality which the other wanted.
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  • Their orators had no serious rivals in the hostile camp; their system was established in the purest reason.
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  • It was also in a measure his efforts which led to Burr's lack of success in the New York gubernatorial campaign of 1804; moreover the two had long been rivals at the bar.
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  • He had defeated all enterprises by rivals against his throne; he had broken down the power of local chiefs, and tamed the refractory tribes; so that his orders were irresistible throughout the whole dominion.
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  • At the moment when the university of Paris was, by the absence of its rivals, placed in complete control of the education of France, she found herself driven to defend the principles of classical education against a crowd of assailants.
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  • Absalon first appears in Saxo's Chronicle as a fellow-guest at Roskilde, at the banquet given, in 1157, by King Sweyn to his rivals Canute and Valdemar.
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  • Having survived all his rivals, and all his children except Robert and the worthless Thomas, Burghley died at his London house on the 4th of August 1J98, and was buried in St Martin's, Stamford.
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  • The same may be said of the many, often absurd, accusations subsequently brought against him by jealous rivals or ignorant contemporaries who hated Godunov's reforms as novelties.
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  • During this period Timur and his brother-in-law, Hosain - at first fellowfugitives and wanderers in joint adventures full of interest and romance - became rivals and antagonists.
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  • So strong is the displacement of the area of highest interior temperatures westward from the middle of the continent that the Gulf of California almost rivals the Red Sea as an ocean-arm under a desert-hot atmosphere.
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  • Hence it was easy for Suleiman, the son of Kutulmish, 3 the son of Arslan Pigu (Israil), to penetrate as far as the Hellespont, the more so as after the captivity of Romanus two rivals, Nicephorus Bryennius in Asia and Nicephorus' Botaneiates in Europe, disputed the throne with one another.
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  • Before the arrival of Caesar in Gaul, the Sequani had taken the part of the Arverni against their rivals the Aedui and hired the Germans under Ariovistus to cross the Rhine and help them (71 B.e.).
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  • The power of the Peshwa, nominally supreme in the Mahratta territory, had been overthrown by his rivals Holkar and others, and he had himself fled.
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  • In 1689 George William was one of the claimants for the duchy of Saxe-Lauenburg, which was left without a ruler in that year; and after a struggle with John George III., elector of Saxony, and other rivals, he was invested with the duchy by the emperor Leopold I.
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  • Precisely one hundred years later religious troubles gave the most effective impetus to the silk-trade of England, when the revocation of the edict of Nantes sent simultaneously to Switzerland, Germany and England a vast body of the most skilled artisans of France, who planted in these countries silkweaving colonies which are to this day the principal rivals of the French manufacturers.
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  • Third on the list of continental producers is Switzerland; Zurich takes the lead with broad goods (failles, armures, satins, serges, &c.), and Basel rivals St Etienne in the ribbon trade.
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  • Through a simple agreement, " conditions which make for peace and prosperity, and the absence of those which so often lead to disastrous war, have for nearly a century reigned over these great inland waters, whose commerce, conducted for the benefit of the states and nations of Europe and America, rivals that which passes through the Suez Canal or over the Mediterranean Sea, and with a result foreshadowed in these words of President Monroe in his communication to the Senate commending the proposed agreement: ` In order to avoid collision and save expense.'
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  • None of them rivals the greater municipalities of other provinces.
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  • All that was done or taught in Rome was immediately echoed through all the other Churches; Irenaeus and Tertullian constantly lay stress upon the tradition of the Roman Church, which in those very early days was almost without rivals, save in Asia, where there were a number of flourishing Churches, also apostolic in origin, forming a compact group and conscious of their dignity.
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  • Then Mesopotamia enjoyed two short rests (separated by a sharp struggle) while the rivals were engaged elsewhere, when in 363 Julian made his disastrous attempt, and Jovian bought peace at the price, among other things, of Singara and Nisibis - i.e.
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  • Since the so-called Lelantine War (7th century B.C.) against the coming league of Chalcis, it began to be overshadowed by its rivals.
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  • The native manufacturers are quite able to compete in peninsular markets with foreign rivals.
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  • The limits of Unyoro have varied according to the strength of its rulers; during the 19th century the states of Bunyoro and Buganda appear to have been rivals for the overlordship of the region between the Bahr-el-Jebel and the great lakes.
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  • (Dauphine), are rivals; the Italian Alps boast of Trepalle, 6788 ft.
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  • The numerous converting mills which treat pig iron made at a distance will now have the crushing burden of providing in other ways the power which their rivals get from the blast-furnace, in addition to the severe disadvantage under which they already suffer, of wasting the initial heat of the molten cast iron as it runs from the blastfurnace.
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  • His great undertaking was carried on under continual difficulties, arising from strikes among his workmen, the piracies of rivals, and the interruptions of war.
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  • (grandson of Henry IV.) and Edward and Henry, sons and heirs of these rivals, was fought out the dynastic struggle known as " the Wars of the Roses," which proved fatal to several members of both houses.
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  • Finally he would consider, in a crowning treatise De cive, how men, being naturally rivals or foes, were moved to enter into the better relation of Society, and demonstrate how this grand product of human wit must be regulated if men were not to fall back into brutishness and misery.
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  • There has been some discussion as to the fairness of the treatment accorded by Pascal to his rivals, but no question of the fact that his initiative led to a great extension of our knowledge of the properties of the cycloid, and indirectly hastened the progress of the differential calculus.
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  • Having left France much behind in this respect, it now rivals Great Britain and the United States.
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  • In 1868 it consisted of ~5 steamers (including 2 ironclads) and 44 sailing vessels, but during the various wars of the period 1848-1871, only a few minor actions were fought at sea, and for many years after the French War the development of the navy did not keep pace with that of the empires commercial interests beyond the seas, or compete seriously with the naval power of possible rivals.
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  • Hence they had done everything they could to prevent the dukes from extending their authority, and as the government was carried on during the reign of Louis the Child mainly by Hatto I., archbishop of Mainz, they had been able to throw considerable obstacles in the way of their rivals.
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  • Thus a struggle between the Luxemburgs and the Habsburgs appeared certain, and Louis, anxious to secure for his house a share of the spoil, hesitated for a time between these rivals.
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  • During the same year Dr Nachtigal was despatched to the west coast, and stealing a march on his British and French rivals he secured not only Togoland but Cameroon for the Germans.
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  • For centuries a bitter feud raged between the Kapitel-Stadt and the Upper Town, until these rivals were forced to join hands against the Turks.
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  • In the 16th century the Ragusan merchants went even to India and America, but they were unable to compete with their rivals from western Europe.
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  • Farther north, in what is now New Ontario, their English rivals, the Hudson's Bay Company, had more or less permanent posts, especially at Fort Albany and Moose Factory.
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  • The commercial and naval successes of the Genoese during the middle ages were the more remarkable because, unlike their rivals, the Venetians, they were the unceasing prey to intestine discord - the Genoese commons and nobles fighting against each other, rival factions amongst the nobles themselves striving to grasp the supreme power in the state, nobles and commons alike invoking the arbitration and rule of some foreign captain as the sole means of obtaining a temporary truce.
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  • Syracuse, threatened with destruction by Athens, was saved by the zeal of her metropolis Corinth in stirring up the Peloponnesian rivals of Athens to help her, and by the advice of Alcibiades after his withdrawal to Sparta.
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  • India, the sceptical observe, has yielded no Greek inscription, except, of course, on the coins of the Greek kings and their Scythian rivals and successors.
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  • The Theban god Ammon-Re was then supreme, and the evergrowing power of his priesthood may well have inflamed the jealousy of their Heliopolitan rivals.
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  • This cabinet naturally split into rival camps, in consequence of which Kitboga, himself a Mongol, with the aid of other Mongols who had come into Egypt after the battle of Homs, succeeded in ousting his rivals, and presently, with the aid of the surviving assassins of the former sultan, compelling Malik al-N~ir to abdicate in his favor (December 1st, 1294).
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  • Sheik himself died a few months after the decease of his son (January I3th, 1421), and another infant son, A.!zmad, was proclaimed with the title Mcilik al-Mozaffar, the proclamation being followed by the usual dissensions between the amirs, ending with the assumption of supreme power by the amir Tatar, who, after defeating his rivals, on the 29th of August 1421 had himself proclaimed sultan with the title Malik al-~ahir.
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  • In great alarm lest the beys should join them, especially as they were far north of his position, he immediately sent messengers to his rivals, promising to comply with all their demands if they should join in.
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  • He removed all possible rivals, concentrated at Omdurman a strong military force composed of men of his own tribe, and maintained the ascendancy of that tribe over all others.
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  • To secure himself from rivals in his own family, he is said to have murdered his brother and imprisoned his mother on a charge of attempting to poison him.
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  • The Hanseatic League, whose political ascendancy had been shaken by the Union, enraged by Eric's efforts to bring in the Dutch as commercial rivals, as well as by the establishment of the Sound tolls, materially assisted the Holsteiners in their twenty-five years' war with Denmark (1410-35), and Eric VII.
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  • Johannes Ewald (q.v.; 1743-1781) was not only the greatest Danish lyrist of the 18th century, but he had few rivals in the whole of Europe.
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  • Justinian, partly from religious motives, partly because he discountenanced all rivals to the imperial university of Constantinople, closed these Athenian schools (529).
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  • They undoubtedly represent the lowest grade of algal life, and their distribution rivals that of the Green Algae.
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  • In the wild and mountainous interior, however, the Byzantine Church had few or no rivals and the Orthodox creed prevailed.
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  • With no past to embarrass him, and with no dangerous rivals, his practical experience had full scope.
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  • But his followers were not all loyal, and his rivals in leadership were themselves in the House of Commons.
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  • A previous meeting with Irving, also a native of Annan, had led to a little passage of arms, but Irving now welcomed Carlyle with a generosity which entirely won his heart, and the rivals soon became the closest of friends.
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  • That their rivals, the Scots, were a Gaelic-speaking people is certain.
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  • Towards the end of the 16th century the Dutch made their appearance in Indian waters as rivals of the Portuguese; and in 1616 the first British " factories " of the East India Co.
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  • Its immediate effect was to make new and powerful enemies; for the chief priests, as well as their rivals the scribes, were now inflamed against Him.
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  • He was, however, a thorough lawyer besides, inferior in scientific learning to two or three of his most conspicuous rivals, but well read in every department of law, and especially a master in all that relates to criminal and constitutional jurisprudence.
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  • Egypt itself was now passing from its greatness, and the Hittites (q.v.) - the term is open to some criticism - were its rivals for the possession of the intervening lands.
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  • It is possible, too, that, as the states did not scruple to take advantage of the difficulties of their rivals, Assyria played a more prominent part in keeping these jealousies alive than the evidence actually states.
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  • Rivals sprang up from time to time.
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  • The latter half of the 19th century is mainly occupied with the record of a very remarkable process of colonization and settlement - French and Russian monastic and other establishments, some of them semi-religious and semi-political; German colonies; fanatical American communities; Jewish agricultural settlements - all, so to speak, " nibbling " at the country, and each so intent upon gaining a step on its rivals as to be forgetful of the gathering storm.
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  • So far as its European rivals are concerned, the French right to these regions is based on the Franco-German convention of the 15th of March 1894 and the Anglo-French declaration of the 21st of March 1899.
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  • But the amir, whose feelings of resentment had by no means abated, was now leaning toward Russia, though he mainly desired to hold the balance between two equally formidable rivals.
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  • Further, since Socrates and the Socratics were educators, they too might be, and in general were, regarded as sophists; but, as they conceived truth - so far as it was attainable - rather than success in life, in the law court, in the assembly, or in debate, to be the right end of intellectual effort, they were at variance with their rivals, and are commonly ranked by historians, not with the sophists, who confessedly despaired of knowledge, but with the philosophers, who, however unavailingly, continued to seek it.
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  • During twenty-four centuries Buddhism has encountered and outlived a series of powerful rivals.
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  • Those silver-on-glass specula are now the rivals of the achromatic telescope, and it is not probable that many telescopes with metal specula will be made in the future.
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  • Marduk and Assur became rivals only when Babylonia..
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  • In his fondness for mythological subjects (Hercules, Theseus) and his introduction on the stage (by a bold anachronism) of the poets Archilochus and Hipponax as rivals of Sappho, he approximates to the spirit of the latter.
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  • All the great rivals of Abdalmalik having now disappeared, he was no longer like his predecessors primes inter pares, but dominus.
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  • In his reign flourished also the two celebrated rivals of Akhtal, Jarir and Farazdaq.
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  • In especial it is an outstanding characteristic of the younger rivals to Aristotelianism that as they sprang up suddenly into being to contest the claims of the Aristotelian system in the moment of its triumph, so they reached maturity very suddenly, and thereafter persisted for the most part in a stereotyped tradition, modified only when convicted of indefensible weakness.
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  • The five years (36-31 B.C.) which preceded the decisive encounter between the two rivals were wasted by Antony in fruitless campaigns, and in a dalliance with Cleopatra which shocked Roman sentiment.
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  • The sugar pine, the yellow or silver pine and the Douglas spruce (considerably smaller than in Oregon and Washington), are rivals in stature and nobility, all attaining 200 ft.
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  • The struggle fused with the personal contests of two men, rivals for the United States Senate, William McKendree Gwin (1805-1885, United States senator, 1850-1861), the leader of the pro-slavery party, and David Colbreth Broderick (1819-18J9), formerly a leader of Tammany in New York, and after 1857 a member from California of the United States Senate, the champion of free labour, who declared in 1860 for the policy of the Republican party.
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  • Milan was besieged by the emperor and destroyed in 1162 in accordance with the verdict of her rivals.
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  • He is prejudiced against the Saracens, against the French, and against all the rivals or enemies of his master; but he is never guilty of deliberate misrepresentation.
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  • The diversity of practice on this point drew one of the sharpest lines between reformers and orthodox, until the disorders introduced by these religious wars tempted the latter to imitate in considerable numbers the licence of their rivals.
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  • She had many rivals during her lifetime and on her death in 1764 she was succeeded by Madame du Barry.
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  • The peasants therefore were his natural allies, but, from the nature of the case, they tended to become his most formidable rivals.
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  • Her next-door neighbours, Poland and Russia, were necessarily her competitors; fortunately they were also each other's rivals; obviously her best policy was to counterpoise them.
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  • In 1850 the first poet of Sweden, without a rival, was Johan Ludvig Runeberg (q.v.; 1804-1877), whose reputation rivals Runeberg: that of Tegner.
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  • The Lagidae, especially, with their much more compact and effective empire, employed every means to weaken their Asiatic rivals; and auxiliaries were found in the minor states on the frontierAtropatene, Armenia, Cappadocia, Pontus and Bithynia.
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  • Watson: The three rivals, Karim, Azad and Muhammad Hasan, proceeded to settle, by means of the sword, the question as to which of them was to be the sole master of Persia.
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  • In age it almost rivals Sanskrit; in primitiveness it surpasses that language in many points; it is inferior only in respect of its less extensive literature, and because it has not been made the subject of systematic grammatical treatment.
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  • The objects of their attacks were the wealthy, all possible rivals of the emperor, and those whose conduct implied a reproach against the imperial mode of life.
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  • Confined almost to Athens, the school made its way slowly among many rivals.
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  • By this victory the Portuguese showed themselves equal in military power to their strongest rivals in the Peninsula.
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  • Antiochus punished an outburst of strife between the rivals by plundering the Temple and slaying many of the inhabitants (170 B.C.).
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  • After the death of Paris, Helenus and his brother Deiphobus became rivals for the hand of Helen.
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  • Berlin is also the great centre and the chief market for speculation in corn and other cereals which reach it by water from Poland, Austria and South Russia, while in commerce in spirits it rivals Hamburg.
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  • Its representatives continued for some time to claim the sovereignty; but the country was practically very much in the condition of Germany at about the same time - chieftains of almost independent power ruled from their castles on the hill-tops over the adjacent valleys, engaged in petty wars, and conducted plundering expeditions against the neighbouring tenants, whilst the great abbeys were places of refuge for the studious or religious, and their heads were the only rivals to the barons in social state, and in many respects the only protectors and friends of the people.
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  • With anarchy among themselves and so precarious a hold on the country, hated by the Italian population and by the Catholic clergy, threatened also by an alliance of the Greek empire with their persistent rivals the Franks beyond the Alps, they resolved to sacrifice their independence and elect a king.
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  • From this time till the fall of the Lombard power before the arms of their rivals the Franks under Charles the Great, the kingly rule continued.
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  • Milan was rebuilt, with the help even of its jealous rivals, and at Legnano (1176) Frederick was utterly defeated.
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  • The inquiry was not conducted by Salisbury alone, but by several commissioners, some of whom were Roman Catholics, and many rivals and secret enemies.
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  • Whigs, so that the choice of a Whig speaker could be secured only by the seating of the five Whigs from New Jersey rather than their Democratic rivals.
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  • But though disgraced, they still retained great influence; and two years later, seizing the person of the king, they compelled their rivals to consent to the erection of a regency representative of both parties.
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  • Since the abolition of the Test Acts and the emancipation of the Catholics no Englishman has suffered any civil disability owing to his religion'; and the progress of democracy has given to the great so-called " Free Churches " a political power that rivals that of the Established Church.
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  • They were about to accept his offer, not having received their subsidies from the pope and the king of Spain, when a fresh corps of mercenaries descended into Italy, desirous both of gaining booty and of showing their prowess against their new rivals the French and Lower Rhine "lansquenets" (Landsknechts) and against the French gendarmerie, whom (alluding to the "Battle of the Spurs" at Guinegatte in 1513) they called "hares in armour."
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  • The iron trade in its different branches rivals the woollen trade in wealth, including the casting of metal, and the manufacture of steam engines, steam wagons, steam ploughs, machinery, tools, nails, &c. Leeds was formerly famed for the production of artistic pottery, and specimens of old Leeds ware are highly prized.
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  • Hence Plato, finding in the school no capable representative of his ontological theory, might well choose to succeed him a favourite pupil whose scientific enthusiasm and attainment were beyond question; and Speusippus's rivals, having themselves abandoned the theory of ideas, would not be in a position to tax him with his philosophical apostasy.
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  • In his Almanac for 1707 a Protestant alarmist and plot vaticinator styled John Partridge warned customers against rivals and impostors.
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  • Paul refused to give way, and in 272 the emperor Aurelian was asked to decide between the rivals.
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  • Shortly after, however, Banda Neira and Lontor were resigned by the natives to the British, and in 1620 Run and Wai were added to their dominions; but in spite of treaties into which they had entered the Dutch attacked and expelled their British rivals.
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  • The Academy of Sciences at Paris in 1738 adjudged the prize to his memoir on the nature and properties of fire, and in 1740 his treatise on the tides shared the prize with those of Colin Maclaurin and Daniel Bernoulli - a higher honour than if he had carried it away from inferior rivals.
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  • Both the rivals stood aside, and on Nov.
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  • The small island of Tortuga (north-west of Hispaniola) was seized for this purpose in 1630, converted into a magazine for the goods of the rivals, and made their headquarters, Santo Domingo itself still continuing their hunting ground.
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  • Doubtless the two regarded each other as rivals; Comyn may have refused to join in the insurrection planned by Bruce.
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  • They next took advantage of the decay of the kingdom of Gujarat to occupy Chaul (1531), Bassein with its dependencies, including Bombay (1534), Diu (1535) and Daman (1559) But the inherent vices of their intolerant system undermined their power, even before their Dutch and English rivals appeared on the scene.
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  • Equally great as antiquary, jurist, political and social historian, he lived to see the time when among students of Roman history he had pupils, followers, critics, but no rivals.
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  • The state of the island was much like that of England in the days of the Heptarchy: occasionally a High King succeeded in forcing his rivals into a precarious submission; more usually there was not even a pretence of a central authority in the island, and the annals of objectless tribal wars formed its sole history.
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  • Finding them no less accommodating than their rivals, he gratified the prejudices of his subjects and himself by forcing the Hebrews to quit England.
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  • While Elizabeth nursed prosperity in peace, her subjects sapped the strength of Englands rivals by attacks which were none the less damaging because they escaped the name of war.
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  • The priesthood had successive rivals to face.
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  • And yet these are rivals.
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  • In respect of influence over the course of human affairs, its only rivals are Athens,.
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  • Yet even the gifts of these rivals to the cause of civilization often bear the image and superscription of Constantinople upon them.
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  • The vanity, egotism and petulance of Boscovich provoked his rivals and made him many enemies, so that in hope of peace he was driven to frequent change of residence.
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  • The struggle for the sovereignty between these two rivals continued, with intervals of truce negotiated by the clergy, without any decisive advantage on either side.
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  • In countries like Afghanistan the mullahs exert an influence over the populace which sometimes rivals that of the amir himself, and they have been responsible for many disturbances in Kabul.
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  • The French now became rivals for the trade of the Gambia, but the treaty of Versailles in 1783 assigned the trade in the river to Britain, reserving, however, Albreda for French trade, while it assigned the Senegal to France, with the reservation of the right of the British to trade at Portendic for gum.
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  • Childeric having regained the mastery restored the mayors office, which was immediately disputed by the two rivals; Ebroin was successful and established himself as mayor of the palace in the room of Leudesius, a partisan of Lger (675),
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  • A two years struggle wearied the rivals, and they made peace in 950.
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  • The two rivals were typical of their states, Henry II.
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  • Richelieu, therefore, passed his time in safeguarding himself from his rivals and in spying upon them; his suspicious nature, rendered still more irritable by his painful practice of a dissimulation repugnant to his headstrong character, making him fancy himself threatened more than was actually the case.
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  • Bonaparte had now to rid himself of Sieys and thoserepublicans who had no desire to hand over the republic to one man, particularly of Moreau and Massna, his military rivals.
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  • The expedition to San Domingo reduced the republican army to a nullity; war demoralized or scattered the leaders, who were jealous of their comrade Bonaparte; and Moreau, the last of his rivals, cleverly compromised in a royalist plot, as Danton had formerly been by Robespierre, disappeared into exile.
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  • The soldiers in Raetia, however, proclaimed Valerian emperor; and marching slowly towards Rome he found both his rivals dead, slain by their own soldiers.
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  • In April 1583 he was deposed and excommunicated by Pope Gregory XIII.; a Bavarian prince, Ernest, bishop of Liege, Freising and Hildesheim, was chosen elector, and war broke out between the rivals.
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  • Though this process is now largely supplemented, and even displaced, by various rivals, at the time it was brought out it was of enormous industrial importance, since it effected a great cheapening in the price of steel, and led to that material being widely substituted for others which were inferior in almost every respect but that of cost.
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  • This method rivals in elegance all other methods; problems are investigated by purely algebraic means, and generalizations discovered which elevate the method to a position of paramount importance.
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  • He had to take a solemn oath to abdicate if his two rivals would do the same, and this concession, which was not very sincere, gained him for the last time the honour of seeing Sigismund prostrate at his feet (March 2, 1415).
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  • French companies rested more than did their rivals on false principles; they were more fettered by the royal power, and had less initiative of their own, and therefore had less chance of surviving.
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  • He now came forward as the professed champion and leader of the democracy, and, owing to the moderate abilities of his rivals and opponents, he was for some years undoubtedly the foremost man in Athens.
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  • When in 1410 Sigismund and Jobst were rivals for the German throne, Sigismund, anxious to obtain another vote in the electoral college, declared the bargain with Jobst void, and empowered Frederick VI.
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  • They'd trained together on one of the Council's neutral planets and ended up rivals in everything.
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  • Gunners game off The eagerly anticipated home meeting of the Charlton women's team with title rivals Arsenal next Thursday has been postponed.
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  • Is successful in makes up about to allow rivals several remaining antitrust.
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  • Clive eats pub curry SIR CLIVE has added fisticuffs to his already formidable verbal arsenal of offensive weapons against business rivals.
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  • There is more audacity about the Arena than its older rivals.
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  • Our expected rivals for gold medals were Leeds City, ironically including Thames second claimer Andy Beevers.
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  • Clinton had so confounded his political rivals that they had nowhere to go.
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  • Reading Bulldogs defeated their local rivals Swindon Robins 46-44 in what was an enthralling contest between two Elite League heavy weights at Smallmead Stadium.
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  • A local Derby is just a sporting contest between local rivals.
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  • Rivals seem to go on forever with little more than an occasional cosmetic face-lift.
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  • However, she looked a filly with a big future when making short work of her rivals in a Limerick maiden in May.
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  • Meanwhile, their rivals the Spanish headed west, hoping to reach India by circumnavigating the globe.
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  • However, both of Jackson's chief rivals for the sprint hurdles title also made it into the second round later today.
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  • Mark Stallard joins The imps on a two year contract from League Two rivals Shrewsbury Town.
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  • As a result of both his youthful inexperience and his hasty composition the original version of The Rivals was not entirely successful.
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  • The sleek design with large TFT 65K display glides open to reveal a keypad that is probably easier to use than their rivals.
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  • M any rivals thought John James had been too lavish in fitting out a new shop.
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  • Until 1984 the Hill's main rivals were Brookdale, the former secondary modern, and posh boy's school Rodney Bennett.
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  • The threat could come from terrorists, rivals or even obsessive fans.
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  • City were lifted from the start with the appearance of Luke Prince, playing having rejected overtures from DML rivals Weston-super-Mare.
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  • Barnes waited a further five laps before stopping, and set a blistering pace on the track while his chief rivals were stationary.
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  • Business is bound and gagged by red tape, increasingly unable to compete with international rivals.
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  • For the first of three opening games against Ryman Premier newcomers the Dons took on newly relegated local rivals Carshalton Athletic at Colston Avenue.
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  • Value for money is high on the Caliber's list of attributes, undercutting mainstream rivals by a healthy margin.
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  • He recalls the moment after United beat local rivals Dundee to lift the same trophy for the second year in a row.
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  • The goal now means that Haynes has a hat-trick of goals over bitter rivals Norwich this season.
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  • Two of the most gifted and talented people in all the land are also fierce rivals.
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  • In the end, the story came to a dramatic conclusion seeing the defender signing for his old club's deadly rivals.
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  • Another fierce struggle ensued between these long-time rivals, as the familiar storyline prevailed again.
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  • From jealous rivals, to witch hunters or insane elders; the night is fraught with peril even for the undead.
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  • Nigel Worthington was delighted with the result against relegation rivals West Brom at Carrow Road on saturday.
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  • The Women's 2nd team completed their 1st season with a great victory over varsity rivals Leeds (4-1 ).
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  • Liverpool and Manchester Utd's rivalry is huge; probably bigger than against their Derby rivals Everton and Manchester City.
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  • Continue reading " Merseyside rivals Everton and Liverpool avoid each other in the draw for the Third Qualifying Round of the Champions League.
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  • The battle began in 1993 when rivals Remington consulted solicitors about launching a triple-headed shaver in the UK.
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  • Amorphous silicon, a solid in which atoms are arranged in a non- periodic jumble, rivals crystalline silicon for photovoltaic applications.
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  • Unlike its boxy rivals, the satellite speakers with the Genie surround sound system are sculptured from aluminum.
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  • On the key issue of the alleged margin squeeze against rivals we found BSkyB to be around the borderline of anti-competitive behavior.
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  • The forward master stateroom rivals most yachts twice her size.
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  • Burnley continued their poor start to 2006 with defeat to local rivals Preston, stretching their winless streak to six games.
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  • Seats are removable, driving experience feels oddly synthetic, turbo 165bhp engine outpaces those of its rivals.
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  • The year started for the first team with a convincing win over rivals St. Anne's.
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  • Batthyany, Szechenyi, Szemere, Eotvos, his rivals, saw how his intense personal ambition and egoism led him always to assume the chief place, and to use his parliamentary position to establish himself as leader of the nation; but before his eloquence and energy all apprehensions were useless.
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  • It had further to provide at low charges for the distribution of news to the Press; it had to facilitate the transmission of money orders by telegram; finally, it had to amalgamate into one staff bodies of men who had formerly worked as rivals upon opposite plans and with different instruments, and to combine the amalgamated telegraph staff with that of the postal service.
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  • Russia must adopt, it was said, those enlightened principles and liberal institutions which made the Western nations superior to her not only in the arts of peace but even in the art of war; only by imitating her rivals could she hope to overtake and surpass them in the race of progress.
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  • In 1097 he overthrew Peter, king of Croatia, and acquired the greater part of Dalmatia, though here he encountered formidable rivals in the Greek and German emperors, Venice, the pope and the Norman-Italian dukes, all equally interested in the fate of that province, so that Coloman had to proceed cautiously in his expansive policy.
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  • Through a hunter, Eabani and Gilgamesh are brought together, but instead of becoming rivals, they are joined in friendship. Eabani is induced by the snares of a maiden to abandon his life with the animals and to proceed to Erech, where Gilgamesh, who has been told in several dreams of the coming of Eabani, awaits him.
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  • But for some years the three rivals in Macedonia, to which a fourth, the Rumanian element, must be added, were in constant strife (see Macedonia).
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  • (the pope elected by the council of Pisa), hoped that the new council, while confirming the work of the council of Pisa, would proclaim him sole legitimate pope and definitely condemn his two rivals, Gregory XII.
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  • It was constructed by an English company, which in 1880 sold it to an Italian company, despite the keen competition of French rivals (see History, below).
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  • Dingli, the Crown advocate, who was the interpreter of the law, and largely its maker, as well as the principal depository of local knowledge, able to prevent the preferment of rivals, and to countenance the barrier which difference of language created between governors and governed.
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  • At this time the power of Qaim, the Abbasid caliph of Bagdad (see Caliphate, section C, § 26), was reduced to a mere shadow, as the Shiite dynasty of the Buyids and afterwards his more formidable Fatimite rivals had left him almost wholly destitute of authority.
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  • The favour shown to Bothwell had not yet given occasion for scandal, though his character as an adventurous libertine was as notable as his reputation for military hardihood; but as the summer advanced his insolence increased with his influence at court and the general aversion of his rivals.
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  • Succeeded in 1835 by Vicente Rocafuerte, he regained the presidency in 1839, and was elected for the third time in 1843; but shortly afterwards he accepted the title of generalissimo and a sum of 20,000 pesos, and left the country to his rivals.
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  • Abdallah, a brother of Mahommed and Ibrahim, the rivals of Mansur, succeeded in escaping, and fled to Egypt, whence by the help of the postmaster, himself a secret partisan of the Shiites, he passed into West Africa, where at a later period his son founded the Idrisite dynasty in Fez (see Morocco).
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  • Etiennes of Paris, equalling in numbers, and RePorma- learning their Venetian rivals; the two Scaligers; impas sioned Dolet; eloquent Muret; learned Cujas; terrible Calvin; Ramus, the intrepid antagonist of Aristotle; France De Thou and De Beze; ponderous Casaubon; brilliant young Saumaise.
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  • Astute and unscrupulous manipulation of the stock markets, and a capacity for the hardest of bargaining and the most determined warfare against his rivals, had their place in this success, and Harriman's methods excited the bitterest criticism, culminating in a stern denunciation from President Roosevelt himself in 1907.
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  • The barbarous tortures and executions which rendered Khiva notorious in the East are no longer heard of; and the continual appeals of the khojas for "holy" war against their rivals find no response.
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  • I have also seen him in "The Rivals."
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  • Also Received: The Rivals Of King Kong: ed.
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  • Value for money is high on the Caliber 's list of attributes, undercutting mainstream rivals by a healthy margin.
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    0
  • In the end, the story came to a dramatic conclusion seeing the defender signing for his old club 's deadly rivals.
    0
    0
  • The Women 's 2nd team completed their 1st season with a great victory over varsity rivals Leeds (4-1).
    0
    0
  • Liverpool and Manchester Utd 's rivalry is huge; probably bigger than against their derby rivals Everton and Manchester City.
    0
    0
  • Continue reading Merseyside rivals Everton and Liverpool avoid each other in the draw for the Third Qualifying Round of the Champions League.
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  • But then the two rivals in popularity shook hands heartily and parted on terms of intimate friendship.
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  • Glasgow, still smarting from a double defeat to their city rivals in the University league, seemed up for this one.
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  • The answerphone is full featured and easy to use, and the speakerphone facility rivals much more expensive counterparts.
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  • Not that they 're ashamed of their Essex roots, they just blame their southern rivals for sullying the good name of the county.
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  • Coventry City have won 4 of their last 5 away league matches including a 6 - 1 thrashing of local rivals Walsall.
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  • More than two-thirds of websites are hosted using Apache, an open-source product that trounces commercial rivals.
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  • Patrick Dunnigan, the UK manager, says the business is based on personal attention and appears unconcerned by cheaper rivals.
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  • Well-made, solid cars with sound interior trim which undercut the rivals on price.
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  • The Women 's Rugby union team despite a slow start produced some stalwart defending to deny varsity rivals any points at all.
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  • Howard wanted to resign or sensed that he had no choice because ambitious rivals were waiting to pounce in the aftermath of another defeat.
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  • The year started for the first team with a convincing win over rivals St. Anne 's.
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  • Here you can get tickets to see your favorite bands play live, your favorite sports teams battle their bitter rivals and attend your favorite events around the globe.
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  • It rivals the durability and beauty of any hardwood, but it is not a wood.
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  • Jet the Hawk is one of Sonic's many rivals.
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  • Here you will find gorgeously long trains, A line skirts, and intricate embroidery that rivals other designers.
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  • Cocoa Beach Florida weddings are a romantic idea for those who love the ocean and unique feel of an outdoor ceremony that rivals the traditional church wedding.
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  • Fortunately, there are many exercises that strengthen and tone the legs, creating a shape that rivals that of celebrity legs in no time.
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  • Valentine became known as the "cute" girl, and went out of her way to make her talent portion of these pageants a little sexier than that of her rivals to overcome this image.
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  • The variety of degrees offered rivals that of the state universities that offer online learning programs.
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  • While eastern Caribbean itineraries may offer less popular destinations, cruisers who visit this more exclusive region will be delighted to find an abundance of beauty, culture, and excitement that rivals any typical Caribbean port of call.
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  • With a little time and effort, you can have a granite tile countertop that rivals the look of a slab for a fraction of the cost.
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  • Of all the possible uses for millefiore glass, none rivals the look of an exquisite millefiore multi heart ring. as described above, the sections of floral glass are fused within a heart-shaped frame, typically made from 14K yellow gold.
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  • The event has become so popular, in fact, that attendance during Halloweekends often rivals the busiest summer days and the number of weekends has been expanded to accommodate the demand.
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  • So you have to take control of the streets by recruiting other baddies, which may include friends, old rivals, and/or old Zelleneti members.
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  • The bitter rivals now find themselves at the 2008 Summer Olympic Games in Beijing, competing against one another in a series of Olympic events, including swimming, hurdles, and more.
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  • With many different modes and lots of rivals to get in your way, you'll find the newest installment of Burnout to your destruction liking.
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  • What this does is allow you to take out other rivals in the process.
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  • Speculation has it that it won't be seeing any competition from its rivals for a number of months yet, perhaps not until near the end of 2006!
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  • Play Sonic Rivals for the PSP alone or with a friend in story mode, challenge mode and cup circuit mode.
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  • It rivals TADS in all areas and debates constantly flame as to which language is "better", Inform or TADS.
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  • To further the story, you are sometimes treated to a quick cut-scene whenever you enter a new part of town, or when certain rivals get wind of your quest.
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  • Well, you can satisfy that need with Need For Speed: Underground Rivals for the PSP.
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  • In order to earn points in Need For Speed: Underground Rivals, you participate in various types of races.
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  • The graphics in EA's Need For Speed: Underground Rivals is nearly top-notch.
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  • Altogether, Need For Speed: Underground Rivals gives you cool velocity visuals so you'll fear of dying if you hit the wall wrong.
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  • Either way, controlling the cars in Need For Speed: Underground Rivals was consistent across all the car whether you had the worst handling or the best.
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  • For instance, I made one of my rivals crash into the wall.
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  • If you're a PSP owner looking for a good racing game, Need For Speed: Underground Rivals can give you a good racing fix.
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  • In Need For Speed: Underground Rivals for the PSP, take out your rivals with portable power as you street pimp your rides and whip your opponents into shape.
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  • Some of the more popular racing titles for the PSP are Ridge Racer, Need for Speed: Underground Rivals, and Burnout Legends, the last of which is probably the best of the bunch.
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  • In this way, it got a jump on its rivals and was ahead of its time technologically.
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  • Sprint's network rivals AT&T's coverage area and even manages to get the small pockets in Nevada the other carriers have difficulty holding.
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  • An elitist cannot be intimidated by their rivals, and they must possess an outstanding amount of focus and discipline.
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  • Along with their hated rivals the Brooklyn Dodgers (who became the Los Angeles Dodgers), the Giants' moved west in 1957 as major league baseball became a coast-to-coast industry.
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  • It is considered one of the best blade coffee grinders you can buy and some even say that it rivals a burr coffee grinder for the amount of money you spend.
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  • You can also play the introductory game of The Rivals for Catan at no cost.
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  • The horizontal setting is a modern take on the Art Deco style that rivals the elegance of traditional emerald cut diamond settings.
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  • First, the horns give Aries protection against rivals and foes, and they help explain why Aries enters challenges head first and is willing to "lock horns" with just about anyone!
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  • They're often copied by their lower-priced rivals.
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  • The brothers were rivals once before for the affection of Katherine, the vampire who made them.
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  • The series focused on the wealthy Capwells, their rivals the Lockridges and the blue-collar Andrades, Picketts and Castillo families.
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  • Flannery's character has faced numerous rivals and outlasted them all.
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  • Unlike their other super couple counterparts on daytime dramas, Nikki and Victor's trials and tribulations were compounded by day-to-day living, business rivals and personal vendettas.
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  • Professional wrestling rivals The Rock and "Stone Cold" Steve Austin both sport noticeable ink on their arms.
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  • It is a sport that rivals many of the other sports.
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  • Even with that, there are some solid examples of good cheering going on in the movie - not only from the Toros, but also from their rivals the Clovers and even occasional other bit parts.
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  • Have the football players pretend to be the rivals preparing by doing ballet. . .or anything else silly that you can think of.
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  • Jessica Simpson would be making a name for herself as a pop diva at the same time as her former Mickey Mouse rivals, Spears and Aguilera.
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  • In the final episode she chooses between two arch rivals who were very different both physically and with regards to their personalities.
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  • Attachments are made early on to Harry and his friends and readers will love to hate Harry's rivals on the playground and in the classroom.
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  • I've waited in line on opening day for each of the movies and my excitement over what I am about to experience in the theater always rivals that of the all the cape clad kids in the crowd.
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  • Finally after three films audiences are shown a professional Quiddich match in a pitch that rivals every sports arena you've ever seen on Earth.
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  • He effectively tied up the loose ends from the first movie while providing a back story that rivals the main plot in keeping the movie-goers attention.
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  • Many of the Godzilla monsters entered the scene as Godzilla's rivals with a few exceptions.
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  • If it's discovered that you have been meeting secretly with our rivals there's bound to be accusations of collusion.
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  • Having been raised as rivals in all areas, A'Ran took a very unwarrior-like satisfaction out of having bested Kisolm finally.
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  • Alexander was not the only claimant to the vacant throne, but, recognized by the army, he soon swept all rival