Rooms sentence example

rooms
  • I'll see about some rooms at the hotel.
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  • "Let me show you to your rooms," Felipa said, taking Carmen by the arm.
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  • She forced herself not to cover her tattoo with her hands as she followed her sister to the second floor, where the private rooms were.
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  • He didn.t wait for the shocked leader of the Sanctuary to respond but took Kris into one of the empty rooms and laid him out on the bed.
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  • There are three small rooms up stairs.
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  • The portal opened in the courtyard, and Kris.s gaze went immediately to the rooms lining the women.s wing.
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  • She was in one of the main rooms of the mansion.
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  • These elderly patrons paid their bills, didn't trash their rooms and, to a person, were breathlessly enthralled with the mountains, weather, scenery, and everything else about the beautiful mountain town of Ouray, Colorado.
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  • He opened the door to the rooms he knew as well as his cabin.
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  • "I have something to show you," she said and took his hand, pulling him toward the guest rooms lining the small courtyard.
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  • Everyone liked the idea, so they returned to their rooms and cleaned up.
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  • I thought he could stay in one of the rooms upstairs at night – if you don't mind.
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  • There are three small rooms upstairs but we'll explain about them later.
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  • After shaking the dice again, for turns in the single bathroom, we climbed the stairs to our rooms.
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  • Finally we spotted a large chain store and upon entering, detected a bank of telephones near the rest rooms.
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  • Several of the rooms on either side were open, revealing couples in various stages of undress, a room with junkies shooting up and potheads lighting up, and a room filled with what looked like people sleeping.
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  • The sense grew stronger as she led them down the hall past a waiting room and nurse's station towards the quiet hallway lined by patients' rooms, each housing four to five patients.
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  • She drove to the bed and breakfast instead, where the friendly woman who rented rooms had left the back door open for her.
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  • The hundred-year-old Victorian building contained nine rentable rooms, each with a private bath.
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  • Monday was transition day at Bird Song, with the arrival of six new guests to fill three vacated rooms, with only the four Dawkins, Brandon Westlake, and Pumpkin Green staying on.
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  • They were covered with dust in the storage rooms.
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  • While Cynthia hemmed and hawed about the most diplomatic way to suggest that the Dawkinses might billet down to two rooms from the three they now occupied, the situation cured itself.
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  • Towels were in short supply, rooms needed quick cleaning, and Cynthia, Maria, and Dean had their hands full.
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  • Somehow painting those rooms didn't have the same appeal.
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  • His cabin was tiny, two rooms, with the walls lined with weapons he'd collected over the years.
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  • She followed him up a set of regal stairs to the second floor, where multiple rooms lined a hallway.
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  • She tugged the heavy door open by its old iron handle and gazed into a large square of grass, a courtyard, around which many similar rooms with heavy doors were arranged.
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  • She wondered if she'd freak everyone out with a few Hello Kitty posters to take away the severity of the rooms.
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  • Ladies, you are in these two rooms.
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  • Then you can take the larger of the two rooms.
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  • The fortress around the courtyard was four stories tall and lined with wooden doors indicating guest rooms.
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  • She ignored the instinct and said, "I want to roam around the main house, but I'm really afraid of opening doors to random rooms and finding, you know, hordes of tarantulas that attack me or angry prisoners of war."
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  • The inn contained nine rentable rooms, each with a private bath.
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  • The second floor contained six, five rooms for guests, the sixth occupied by Fred O'Connor.
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  • They just got all excited and had me hold a couple of rooms.
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  • We've got empty rooms, at least until the ice climbers start coming tomorrow.
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  • After a few moments of mutual silence, both men rose and returned to their rooms.
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  • The three north-side second floor rooms contained Fred, Gladys Turnbull and a pretty female climber named Penny.
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  • The three third floor rooms contained six ice climbers while Donald Ryland remained in the small first floor quarters.
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  • Edith, Effie, Claire and Gladys remained in their rooms.
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  • Please, everyone, return to your rooms except Mr. Dean.
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  • Most of Bird Song's other guests remained, as requested, in their own rooms but Ryland hung around the kitchen, sharing a snack of take-out pizza with Donnie while Edith sat nearby, wringing her hands and looking petrified.
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  • There's a lot to do around here with Janet AWOL and a bunch of newly empty rooms.
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  • First off, all the ice climbers are leaving so there's no hurry cleaning up what's going to be empty rooms, probably until the weekend.
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  • He'd even have a shot at Gladys' and Edith's rooms.
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  • You didn't find out anything else, 'cleaning' the rooms?
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  • Spare rooms are about all we've got!
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  • But Gladys was delighted and after a night, ostensibly in adjoining rooms, the pair were off, with giggles and tears and a proud pronouncement that Arlen had agreed to present all seven volumes of Belfair and her galactic cohorts to the waiting world of letters—in paperback form.
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  • They were escorted back to their rooms and instructed to stay there until morning, when lessons would resume.
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  • Why don't we grab your bags and I'll show you to your rooms while Connor and Jackson make drinks.
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  • The warehouse had been divided up with hanging blankets into a maze of hallways and personal rooms.
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  • Her room was tiny, and she heard others rustling in rooms nearby.
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  • She occupied the largest suite in the structure, seven spacious rooms on the top floor.
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  • Presumably, the other rooms too offered calendar-quality scenes, but Dean never viewed them.
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  • That way you'll have 20 vacant rooms 'stead of just 19.
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  • The room had a musty closed-up smell and looked like a thousand other motel rooms in a thousand other cities.
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  • Vinnie had given Dean his address: 879 Parsons—two rooms over a laundromat.
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  • He checked the room number and searched the cards until he found the occupants of the two adjoin­ing rooms.
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  • He unobtrusively managed to locate all of the three renters of the adjoining rooms through their license plate numbers and was able to speak to two of them.
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  • It was a small house, no more than four or five rooms.
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  • Fortunately, room 22 was taken and they settled for adjoining rooms on the second floor near the end of the building.
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  • When they reached the rooms he took her key and opened her door.
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  • He quickened his step and his breath came in spurts as he gingerly climbed the stairs toward their rooms.
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  • The power was restored and both rooms blazed with light.
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  • He jumped to his feet flipping light switches and stumbling through both rooms, barely seeing still-sleeping Cynthia through eyes pinched nearly closed against the intrusive brightness.
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  • It seemed more of the inves­tigation time of this case had taken place in motel rooms than any­where else.
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  • They went to separate rooms to change out of their wedding attire - probably the last time they would do so separately.
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  • She led him first down the hallway where the gym was, pointing out the locker rooms and weapons room before taking him to the second floor to Jonny's wing and past her doorless room.
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  • He tugged her inside and ducked into one of the dimly lit single-room rooms, closing the door behind him.
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  • Felipa ushered the gaping children down the hall to their rooms.
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  • Music blared from the rooms of both cousins, as it did every afternoon when they were studying before dinner.
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  • Among public buildings, the Stephenson memorial hall (1879), containing a free library, art and science class-rooms, a theatre and the rooms of the Chesterfield Institute, commemorates George Stephenson, the engineer, who resided at Tapton House, close to Chesterfield, in his later life; he died here in 1848, and was buried in Trinity church.
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  • The principal buildings are the town hall, the county buildings, the assembly rooms, occupying the site of an old Franciscan monastery, three hospitals, a convalescent home, the Smyllum orphanage and the Queen Victoria Jubilee fountain.
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  • He lectured in the schools on natural philosophy, and on Greek in his own rooms. In 1540 Smith went abroad, and, after studying in France and Italy and taking a degree of law at Padua, returned to Cambridge in 1542.
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  • The oak-panelled hall and the principal rooms are of the 15th century.
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  • In 1879 a congress assembled in the rooms of the Geographical Society at Paris, under the presidency of Admiral de la Ronciere le Noury, and voted in favour of the making of the Panama Canal.
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  • Chamber-music. - Bach's and his contemporaries' combinations with the harpsichord show the natural fondness, in his day, for instruments of a tone too gentle for prominent use in large rooms, or indeed for survival in modern times.
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  • The headquarters in Paris were removed from the modest rooms in the Rue Taranne, and established in large halls near the Boulevard Italien.
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  • When sulphur is burned in air or oxygen, sulphur dioxide is produced, which is a powerful disinfectant, used to fumigate rooms which have been occupied by persons suffering from some infectious disease.
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  • It has a town hall with handsome rooms, a library, a gymnasium, a lyceum, elementary schools, an arsenal, and eleven churches, the finest of which is St Martin's, of the 15th century, with many excellent paintings and a tower 300 ft.
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  • He had been fortunate in obtaining the aid of Don Pascual de Gayangos, then professor of Arabic literature at Madrid, by whose offices he was enabled to obtain material not only from the public archives of Spain but from the muniment rooms of the great Spanish families.
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  • In the daytime "the gorged females rest motionless on the walls and ceilings of rooms, choosing always the darkest situations for this purpose" (Austen).
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  • In the southern part of the monastery is the church of Sergius, beneath which are spacious rooms where 200,000 dinners are distributed gratis every year to the pilgrims. The bell-tower, 320 ft.
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  • This gives access to a whole series of halls and private rooms (halls " of the Colonnades," " of the Double Axes," " Queen's Megaron" with bath-room attached and remains of the fish fresco, " Treasury " with ivory figures and other objects of art), together with extensive remains of an upper storey.
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  • Among other public buildings are the assembly rooms, St George's hall, the volunteer drill hall, and the Crichton Institution chapel, completed at a cost of 30,000.
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  • It had six rooms, each about 100 X45 ft., was used as a tobacco warehouse and a ship-chandlery until 1861, and then until the capture of Richmond was used as a prison, chiefly for Federal officers.
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  • But I am most fully convinced they should take long leases or tacks, that they may not be straitened with time in the improvement of their rooms; and this is profitable both for master and tenant."
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  • Owing to a fire which gutted a great part of the palace in 1574, the internal appearance of the rooms was completely changed, and the fine series of early Paduan and Venetian paintings which decorated the walls of the chief rooms was lost.
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  • Altogether the gallery contains twenty rooms, one being assigned to the complete cycle of the "History of Saint Ursula," by Carpaccio; another to Giambellino and to the Celliniani; and a whole wall of a third being occupied by the famous Veronese, "11 Convito in casa di Levi."
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  • Among other buildings are a picturesque old castle dating from the 13th century, now in ruins with the exception of a few rooms used as a prison; the new castle, used as a fire watch-tower; and the town hall.
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  • The level of the roadway is considerably lower than the ground-floors of the houses, which have generally arched rooms in front, with little shops behind them; and above these they are richly embellished with verandahs, galleries, projecting oriel windows, and very broad overhanging eaves supported by carved brackets.
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  • 6, 6, Rooms built later.
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  • Among other buildings are the court house, the market hall, the assembly rooms (a handsome building adjoining the town-hall), and large barracks.
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  • Assembly rooms, a corn exchange, barracks and a theatre are the other chief buildings.
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  • The ground floor, except for the serdab, is given up to kitchens, store-rooms, servants' quarters, stables, &c. The principal rooms are on the first floor and open directly from a covered veranda, which is reached by an open staircase from the court.
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  • These constitute the winter residence of the family, reception rooms, &c. The roofs of the houses are all flat, surrounded by parapets of sufficient height to protect them from the observation of the dwellers opposite, and separate them from their neighbours.
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  • Reading and assembly rooms adjoin the pump-room.
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  • Morgan Library; Williston Hall, containing the Mather Art Museum, the rooms of the Young Men's Christian Association, and several lecture-rooms; Walker Hall, with college offices and lecture-rooms; Hitchcock Hall; Barrett Hall (1859), the first college gymnasium built in the United States, now used as a lecture hall; the Pratt Gymnasium and Natatorium and the Pratt Health Cottage, whose donors also gave to the college the Pratt Field; an astronomical observatory; and the two dormitories, North College and South College, supplemented by several fraternity houses.
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  • A little farther away are the headquarters of the Patriotic Society (Patriotische Gesellschaft), founded in 1765, with fine rooms for the meetings of artistic and learned societies.
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  • Specimens of the best known and of many of the lesser known rubbers are included in the Colonial and Indian Collections and Sample Rooms of the Imperial Institute, and many of the authentic specimens have been chemically and technically examined in the Scientific and Technical Department of the Institute and commercially valued.
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  • The rooms and the drinking vessels in them were adorned with spring flowers, as were also the children over three years of age.
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  • He retained his old university habit of taking long walks with a congenial companion, even in London, and although he cared but little for what is commonly known as society - the society of crowded rooms and fragments of sentences - he very much liked conversation.
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  • In 1662 he lost his living under the Act of Uniformity and preached in his own rooms and in other parts of London.
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  • But despite its fame, the university, though an autonomous corporation, does not seem to have had any fixed residence: the professors lectured in their own houses, or later in rooms hired or lent by the civic authorities.
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  • In the narrow " wynds " the nobility and gentry paid their visits in sedan chairs, and proceeded in full dress to the assemblies and balls, which were conducted with aristocratic exclusiveness in an alley on the south side of High Street, called the Assembly Close, and in the assembly rooms in the West Bow.
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  • Previously consumptive individuals were carefully excluded from contact with fresh air, and were advised to live in rooms almost hermetically sealed and kept at a high temperature.
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  • But meeting his old enemy Beauregard in one of the minister's rooms and making an offensive remark, he was waylaid by Beauregard some time after in a less privileged place and soundly beaten.
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  • In cold weather the Egyptians warm their rooms by placing in them a brazier, "chafing-dish," or "standing-dish," filled with charcoal, whereon incense is burnt; and in hot weather they refresh them by occasionally swinging a hand censer by a chain through them - frankincense, benzoin and aloe wood being.
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  • There are, further, " settlements " where members of the various bodies may reside in order to devote themselves to philanthropical work; and these include clubs, recreation rooms and other institutions for the use of the poor.
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  • It originally occupied rooms in Crane Court, City, and was moved in 1780 to Somerset House, where others of the societies named were also located.
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  • From the upper rooms of the houses may be seen a large number of old tiled roofs.
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  • The working-place in such case is considerably narrower than in rooms or stopes, and there is also greater difficulty in supporting the roof because the projecting beds tend to break close to the point of support where the strain is greatest.
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  • These separate areas are then mined in small rooms, each room being timbered as in mining under a weak roof rock.
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  • Each floor is opened up by subsidiary haulage roads and worked out in small rooms which are timbered and filled with broken rock when completed.
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  • In the Accademia, which is rich in early Tuscan masters, the Botticelli and Perugino rooms deserve special mention.
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  • He was educated at Middleton, Lancashire, and at Brasenose College, Oxford, where he is said to have shared rooms with John Foxe the martyrologist.
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  • They are structures of solid masonry, containing vaulted rooms for the garrison, and providing a platform at the top for two or three guns, which fire over a low masonry parapet.
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  • It ceased to be the official residence in 1905, when the prince of Wales (afterwards George V.) was appointed Lord Warden, and the public was given access to those rooms which possess historical associations with former holders of the office, such as the duke of Wellington, who died here in 1852, William Pitt and others.
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  • In addition to private rooms and state apartments, the Hofburg contains a library of about 800,000 volumes, 7000 incunabula and 24,000 MSS., including the celebrated "Papyrus Rainer"; the imperial treasury, containing the family treasures of the house of Habsburg-Lorraine, and other important collections.
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  • The houses are remarkable as being built on piles sunk in the solid rock and having two rooms, the one surrounding the other.
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  • The society receives a government subsidy, and its rooms in the national library in Lima are the principal centre of scientific study in Peru.
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  • By his will he appointed thirteen executors who were to preserve his rooms at 10 rue Monsieur-le-Prince as the headquarters of the new religion of Humanity.
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  • On an isolated rock between the town and the river stands a ruined castle, the Diz-i-siyah (black castle), the residence of the governor of the district (then called Samha) in the middle ages, and, with some modern additions, one of them consisting of rooms on the summit, called Felek ul aflak (heaven of heavens), the residence of the governors of Luristan in the beginning of the 19th century.
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  • He instituted temperance refreshment rooms, a congregational penny savings bank, and held services specially for the poor.
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  • Among other public buildings are the town hall, assembly rooms, St Catherine's hall, the Mechanics' institute and library.
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  • The town hall, dating in part from the 14th century, contains the rooms occupied by the imperial diet from 1663 to 1806.
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  • The interior is very fine, and in one of the wings is a series of rooms dedicated to the poets Goethe, Schiller, Herder and Wieland, with appropriate mural paintings.
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  • Of more pathetic interest is the Schillerhaus, in the Schillerstrasse, containing the humble rooms in which Schiller lived and died.
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  • The Dar-el-Bey contains numerous rooms beautifully decorated in the Moorish style of the 18th century; and the judgment hall has a domed roof adorned with the delicate arabesque plaster-work known as Nuksh hadida.
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  • Its proposals were adopted as to the subdivision of the occupation column into employer, employed and independent worker, and as to the record upon the schedule of the number of rooms occupied by the family, where not more than five.
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  • Since 1861 a return has been called for in Scotland of the number of rooms with one or more windows, and that of children of school-age under instruction is also included in the inquiry.
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  • The corporation owns the Stray, and also the Spa concert rooms and grounds, Harlow Moor, Crescent Gardens, Royal Bath gardens and other large open spaces, as well as Royal Baths, Victoria Baths and Starbeck Baths.
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  • Haydn, thus released from his official duties, forthwith accepted a commission from Salomon, the London concertdirector, to write and conduct six symphonies for the concerts in the Hanover Square Rooms. He arrived in England at the beginning of 1791 and was welcomed with the greatest enthusiasm, receiving among other honours the degree of D Mus.
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  • The size of each dwelling is in some cases marked by boards resting edgeways on the platform, like the skirting boards over the flooring of the rooms in a modern house.
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  • In one case, at Schussenried, the house, which was of an oblong quadrangular form, about 33 by 23 ft., was divided into two rooms by a partition.
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  • The principal public buildings in the old town of Stoke are the town hall, with assembly rooms, law library and art gallery, the market hall, the Minton memorial building, containing a school of art and science; the free library and museum, and the North Staffordshire infirmary, founded in 1815 at Etruria, and removed to its present site in 1868.
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  • They live in a home attached to the institution, under a matron, and in the most modern establishments each nurse has a separate bedroom, with common dining and recreation rooms. Private nursing staffs are attached to several of the hospitals; they are recruited from the staff nurses and probationers on completion of their course, and supply nurses to private patients.
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  • The palace contains two fine rooms used for court ceremonies, and a considerable number of pictures.
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  • Many of the zoological gardens are owned by private companies and derive their income entirely from gate-money, menagerie sales, rent of refreshment rooms, concert-halls and other auxiliary public attractions, any profits being distributed amongst the members of the company.
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  • The principal palace of Mexico consisted of hundreds of rooms ranged round three open squares, of such extent that one of the companions of Cortes records having four times wandered about till he was tired, without seeing the whole.
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  • The various rooms contain an interesting collection of portraits, armour and other family relics.
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  • Besides numerous other places of worship, there are a handsome town hall, athenaeum and museum, art gallery and public library, various assembly rooms, and several recreation grounds.
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  • In Rutland Square, at the northern end, is the Rotunda, containing public rooms for meetings, and adjoining it, the Rotunda hospital with its Doric facade.
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  • These contain a theatre, library and reading-room, the rooms of the college societies and others.
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  • The pecuniary advantages attaching to scholarship (20 Irish, free commons, and rooms at half the charge made to other students) last for four years.
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  • Among other public buildings are the court house, the city hall, in which are the rooms of the State Historical Society (organized, 1891; incorporated, 1897); the Federal Building; an armoury; the Chamber of Commerce, and several fine churches.
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  • It has been only partially excavated, though seventy-one rooms were opened, and it is the grandest.
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  • Besides other rooms, it contains a drug store, and a chamber for those who are dangerously ill.
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  • The "outer school," to the north of the convent area, contains a large schoolroom divided across the middle by a screen or partition, and surrounded by fourteen little rooms, termed the dwellings of the scholars.
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  • The formal gardens of Holland House are finely laid out, and the rooms of the house are both beautiful in themselves and enriched with collections of pictures, china and tapestries.
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  • Other public buildings include the assembly rooms, the town-hall, the museum (in which the antiquities and natural history of the shire are abundantly illustrated), the district asylum, the academy, the county buildings and the court house, the market buildings, the Victoria school of science and art, and Lady Gordon-Cumming's children's home.
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  • The creameries are provided with special cold storage rooms, into which the butter is placed on the same day in which it is made.
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  • The railway company built its principal schools, provided it with a mechanics' institute, containing library, science and art classes, reading rooms, assembly rooms, &c. Victoria Park, also the gift of the company, was opened in 1888.
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  • Among other buildings and institutions are a novitiate of Marist Fathers, a science and art school, a pier with pavilion and concert rooms, and a yacht club.
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  • Among the public buildings are a mansion-house or mayoralty, with a suite of assembly rooms attached; and the Tholsel, a square building with a cupola.
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  • The muniment rooms of the monasteries contain a marvellous series of documents, including chrysobulls of various emperors and princes, sigilla of the patriarchs, typica, irades and other documents, the study of which will throw an important light on the political and ecclesiastical history and social life of the 852 East from the middle of the 10th century.
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  • Its rooms form a museum of engravings and other records of Raphael's works, together with a picture of the Madonna by his father, Giovanni Santi, formerly thought to be by Raphael himself.
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  • The silk is then partly dried in a hydro-extractor, and afterwards put in rooms heated by steam-pipes, where the drying is completed.
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  • The objects, which are about 3000 in number, are arranged in eight rooms. They include the regalia of Augustus II.
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  • He was made honorary fellow of Corpus Christi, and occupied rooms in the college.
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  • Near the town is Workington Hall, a castellated structure retaining some of the ancient rooms, including that in which Mary, queen of Scots, is said to have slept when she escaped to England after the battle of Langside in May 1568.
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  • The rooms occupied by Wallenstein have been transformed since 1872 into a museum, which contains many historical relics and antiquities of the town of Eger.
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  • The principal secular buildings are the town hall, the public rooms, and the mechanics' institution (1894) where technical and other classes are held.
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  • A guildhall and assembly rooms are the chief public buildings.
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  • On the fourth side was a great hall, with rooms opening into it from behind.
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  • Though we cannot apportion the rooms to their precise uses, the great hall was plainly the basilica, for meetings and business; the rooms behind it were perhaps law courts, and some of the rooms on the other three sides of the quadrangle may have been shops.
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  • At the entrance were a peristyle court for loungers and a latrine: hence the bather passed into the Apodyterium (dressingroom), the Frigidarium (cold room) fitted with a cold bath for use at the end of the bathing ceremony, and a series of hot rooms - the whole resembling many'modern Turkish baths.
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  • They consist either of a row of rooms, with a corridor along them, and perhaps one or two additional rooms at one or both ends, or of three such corridors and rows of rooms, forming three sides of a large square open yard.
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  • There is little evidence for partitions inside, and in wealthy establishments the place of rooms seems to have been supplied by separate buildings within the same enclosure.
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  • Wood was also used for all the columns, doorposts, and antae (rrapacrTetScs), and in some cases the walls of the rooms were lined with wood, carefully fixed by dowels, the holes for which still exist.
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  • In the megaron and other rooms the floors are of good concrete decorated with a simple series of incised lines, coloured blue and red.
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  • In 1898 the rooms in Wesley's house, where he studied and where he died, were set apart as a Methodist Museum.
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  • He is commemorated by a bust and portrait in the rooms of the Swedenborgian Society in Bloomsbury Street, London.
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  • Each little dwelling contains three rooms: a sitting-room (C), warmed by a stove in winter; a sleeping-room (D), furnished with a bed, a table, a bench, and a bookcase; and a closet (E).
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  • Facing this inner building on north, east and west were rooms of different sizes, to which doors or colonnades gave access.
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  • Externally it is an Ionic peripteros, enclosing suites of rooms, large and small, grouped round a small interior Doric peristyle.
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  • In Roman times it was altered in such a way as to distribute the rooms into (apparently) four quarters, each having an atrium with six or four columns.
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  • On the same side with the kitchen, and also on the opposite side (south-east), there were some smaller rooms.
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  • But from a study of Dalton's own MS. laboratory notebooks, discovered in the rooms of the Manchester society, Roscoe and Harden (A New View of the Origin of Dalton's Atomic Theor y, 1896) conclude that so far from Dalton being led to the idea that chemical combination consists in the approximation of atoms of definite and characteristic weight by his search for an explanation of the law of combination in multiple proportions, the idea of atomic structure arose in his mind as a purely physical conception, forced upon him by study of the physical properties of the atmosphere and other gases.
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  • Sulphuretted hydrogen having no action upon it, articles made of it are not blackened in foggy weather or in rooms where crude coal gas is burnt.
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  • Several of the rooms occupied by the archaeological museum bear traces of the decorations executed under Galeazzo Maria and Lodovico it Moro, and one of them has a splendid ceiling with trees in full foliage, painted so as to cover the whole vaulting, ascribed to Leonardo da Vinci.
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  • In the upper rooms is placed a large collection of Milanese and central Italian ceramics, stuffs, furniture, bronzes, ivories, enamels, glass and historical relics; together with a picture gallery containing works by Vincenzo Foppa, Gianpietrino, Boltraffio, Crivelli, Pordenone, Morone, Cariani, Correggio, Antonello da Messina, Tiepolo, Guardi, Potter, Van Dyck and Ribeira.
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  • One of the four is inhabited by the king, the second and third by the crown prince and other members of the royal family, while the fourth is occupied by the coronation and state rooms. The Ameliegade crosses the plads and, with the Bredgade, terminates at the esplanade outside the citadel, prolonged in the pleasant promenade of Lange Linie skirting the Sound.
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  • The chief building is the Great Palace, the so-called "House of Minos," the excavation of which by Arthur Evans dates from 1900: a number of rooms lying round the central paved court, oriented north and south, have been identified, among them being the throne-room with some wellpreserved wall paintings and a small bathroom attached, in the north-west quarter a larger bathroom and a shrine, and residential chambers in the south and east.
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  • The latter part of the palace is composed of a number of private rooms and halls, and is especially remarkable for its skilful drainage and water-supply systems.
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  • The better sort of houses in Manila have two storeys, the lower one built of brick or stone and the upper one of wood, roofed with red Spanish tile or with corrugated iron; the upper storey contains the living-rooms, and the lower has servants' rooms, store-houses, stables, carriage-houses and poultry yards.
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  • One of its rooms, called the "Golden Hall," from the profusion of its gilding, is 113 ft.
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  • Remains of gladiators' armour and weapons were found in some of the rooms, and in one, traces of the stocks used to confine insubordinate gladiators.
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  • The houses at Pompeii are generally low, rarely exceeding two storeys in height, and it appears certain that the upper storey was generally of a slight construction, and occupied by small rooms, serving as garrets, or sleeping places for slaves, and perhaps for the females of the family.
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  • The principal living rooms, as well as those intended for the reception of guests or clients, were all on the ground floor, the centre being formed by the atrium, or hall, which was almost always open above to the air, and in the larger houses was generally surrounded with columns.
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  • Into this opened other rooms, the entrances to which seem to have been rarely protected by doors, and could only have been closed by curtains.
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  • Later, under Greek influences, a peristyle with rooms round it was added in place of the garden.
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  • The excavations have provided examples of houses of every description, from the humble dwelling-place of the artisan or proletarian, with only three or four small rooms, to the stately mansions of Sallust, of the Faun, of the Golden Cupids, of the Silver Wedding, of the Vettii, of Pansa, 1 &c. - the last of which is among the most regular in plan, and may be taken as an almost 1 It may be observed that the names given in most cases to the houses are either arbitrary or founded in the first instance upon erroneous inferences.
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  • The town possesses a pier and promenade, a theatre, assembly rooms, and numerous convalescent homes, including an establishment belonging to the Merchant Taylors' Company.
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  • The Nationalists therefore stormed the platform, and the president and ministers had to fly into their private rooms to escape personal violence, until the Czechs came to their rescue, and by superiority in numbers and physical strength severely punished Herr Wolf and his friends.
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  • C. t is on selection of sites; c. 2 on the planning of buildings to suit different sites; c. 3 on private houses, their construction and styles, the names of the different apartments; c. 4 on the aspects suited for the various rooms; c. 5 on buildings fitted for special positions; c. 6 on farms and country houses; c. 7 on Greek houses and the names of various parts; c. 8 on construction of houses in wood, stone, brick or concrete.
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  • Quite separate from this part of the tomb lay the rooms employed for the cult of the dead: their walls were often adorned with pictures from the earthly life of the deceased, which it was hoped he might still continue to enjoy after death.
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  • Large tiles, a foot in length, were glazed completely all over, and used to line the walls of rooms; they were retained in place by deep dovetails and ties of copper wire.
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  • Ever after these interviews a portrait of the emperor hung conspicuously in the rooms in which Frederick lived, a circumstance on which some one remarked.
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  • Parts of this castle date from the 11th century, but there are many additions such as the late Norman circular chapel, the Decorated state rooms, and details in Perpendicular and Tudor styles.
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  • The principal public buildings are the guildhall, town-hall and market-house, and public rooms, which include a museum of natural history.
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  • (1700-1746) Italianised the rooms, and completed the degradation by running up partitions which blocked up whole apartments, gems of taste and patient ingenuity.
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  • The majority of the palace buildings are, in ground-plan, quadrangular, with all the rooms opening on to a central court; and the whole reached its present size simply by the gradual addition of new quadrangles, designed on the same principle, though varying in dimensions, and connected with each other by smaller rooms and passages.
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  • Khatzidakis found there three large houses, each with some twenty rooms and upper storeys, and a unique collection of bronzes, an ingot, some enormous cauldrons, and a statu ette of a praying man.
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  • Many important manuscripts in muniment rooms are still uncalendared; those of the French Foreign Office are imperfect in places, and have been little consulted; and a complete calendar of the treasures of the Advocate's Library was only recently begun.
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  • Dwellings require careful construction, with thick walls and roofs of non-conducting material to keep out the heat-rays, and fans and punkahs are essential for the promotion of currents of air in the inhabited rooms. Personal protection, in the shape of thick pith topees, or cork helmets, and spinal pads, is necessary in the hot months, the clothing being light and loose and not too thin.
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  • The grand-duke, however, continued to pay him his stipend, and in 1824 he was recalled to Jena as professor of mathematics and physics, receiving permission also to lecture on philosophy in his own rooms to a select number of students.
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  • A columnar cave exists towards the northern side of the island, and on the eastern are the remains of a tower, with several vaulted rooms. Two springs occur and some scanty grass affords subsistence to rabbits, and, on the higher levels, to goats.
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  • Born at Edinburgh in 1710 and originally educated for the church, Short attracted the attention of Maclaurin, professor of mathematics at the university, who permitted him about 1732 to make use of his rooms in the college buildings for experiments in the construction of telescopes.
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  • The tower contains several rooms, one of which was formerly used as a prison.
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  • The picturesque town hall (1688) contains some finely decorated rooms with paintings by Johan van Neck, a collection of local antiquities and the archives.
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  • The museum of the Frisian Society is of modern foundation and contains a collection of provincial antiquities, including two rooms from Hindeloopen, an ancient village of Friesland, some 16thand 17th-century portraits, some Frisian works in silver of the 17th and 18th centuries, and a collection of porcelain and faience.
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  • A law enacted in 1910 provides a fund for special aid from the state to rural graded schools with at least two rooms. With state aid normal training departments are maintained in several of the high schools in counties which adopt the provisions of the statute.
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  • It possesses assembly rooms, a literary and scientific institution, an esplanade, a pier and extensive recreation grounds.
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  • Its public buildings include a hall and literary institute with library and recreation rooms. It attracts one of the largest Scottish fleets in the herring season, and is also the chief seat of line fishing in Scotland.
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  • He took rooms first on the Veerkay with the widow Van de Velde, who in her youth had assisted Grotius to escape from his captivity at Loewenstein.
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  • The public buildings include a public hall, the mechanics' institute with library and lecture-hall, an institute for men, with library and recreation rooms, a similar institution for women, banks and other important commercial offices.
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  • The Buxton Gardens are beautifully laid out, with ornamental waters, a fine opera-house, pavilion and concert hall, theatre and reading rooms. Electric lighting has been introduced, and there is an excellent golf course.
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  • The king gave him a pension and rooms in the palace, admitting him on intimate terms. He was not equal to Kellgren in general poetical ability, but he is great in didactic and satiric writing.
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  • He occupied rooms in Trinity College till 1885, when he was elected to a professorial fellowship at Christ's College.
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  • A school-fellow who followed him to the university has described in glowing terms evenings in his rooms, "when Aeschylus, and Plato, and Thucydides were pushed aside, with a pile of lexicons and the like, to discuss the pamphlets of the day.
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  • Here he remained three years, profiting not only by the lectures but even more by the library of Cujas, which filled no fewer than seven or eight rooms and included five hundred manuscripts.
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  • Bamboo is extensively used as a timber wood, and houses are frequently made entirely out of the products of the plant; complete sections of the stem form posts or columns; split up, it serves for floors or rafters; and, interwoven in lattice-work, it is employed for the sides of rooms, admitting light and air.
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  • Many small rooms and tortuous paths, where nothing of special interest can be found, are avoided as much as possible on the regular routes; but certain disagreeable experiences are inevitable.
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  • The Palace, an enormous structure covering a city block (it had 1200 rooms and cost more than $3,000,000), known as the oldest and most famous hostelry of the city, and architecturally interesting, was completely destroyed by the fire, but has been replaced by a new building.
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  • There are 26 other churches and io mission rooms belonging to the Church of England, besides 2 Roman Catholic churches, a synagogue and 84 Nonconformist chapels (31 Welsh and 53 English) and zo mission rooms, but all are modern buildings.
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  • It resembles the Casa Grande ruin of Chihuahua, Mexico, with its walls of sundried puddled clay, and its area of rooms, courts and plazas, surrounded by a wall.
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  • The approach to this ziggurat was toward the north-east, and on this side lay also the principal rooms of the temple of which this was the tower.
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  • These rooms were partly excavated by Hormuzd Rassam in 1879-1880.
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  • The principal buildings are the state capitol, the United States assay office, a Carnegie library, a natatorium, and the Federal building, containing the post office, the United States circuit and district court rooms, and a U.S. land office.
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  • It contains more than 600 rooms and halls; among the latter the Weisse-saal used for great court pageants, the halls of the chapters of the Black and the Red Eagle orders, a picture gallery and a chapel.
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  • The gallery of paintings, on the first floor, is distributed into the separate schools of Germany, Italy, Flanders and Holland, while another of the central rooms embraces those of Spain, France and England.
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  • The steep sides of the Mbnchsberg rise directly from amidst the houses of the town, some of which have cellars and rooms hewn out of the rock; and the ancient cemetery of St Peter, the oldest in Salzburg, is bounded by a row of vaults cut in the side of the hill.
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  • The palace proper was divided into three sections, built around three sides of a large court on the south-east or city side, into which opened the great outer gates, guarded by winged stone bulls, each section containing suites of rooms built around several smaller inner courts.
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  • In the centre was the serai, occupied by the king and his retinue, with an extension towards the north, opening on a large inner court, containing the public reception rooms, elaborately decorated with sculptures and historical inscriptions, representing scenes of hunting, worship, feasts, battles, and the like.
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  • The walls of the rooms, which stood only to the height of one storey, were from 9 to 25 ft.
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  • Early in 1831 he arranged a small office-bell to be tapped by the polarized armature of an "intensity" magnet, whose coil was in continuation of a mile of insulated copper wire, suspended about one of the rooms of his academy.
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  • The residences are of the Spanish colonial type, with heavy walls and large rooms to insure coolness during the heat of the day.
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  • Hence it is that we are in possession of the vast number of impressions still to be found in public museums and archives, and in private muniment rooms and antiquarian collections, either attached to the original charters or other deeds which they authenticated, or as independent specimens.
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  • The Brethren, generally known, from their place of origin, as the Plymouth Brethren, have " rooms " and adherents throughout England; the Catholic Apostolic Church ("Irvingites ") have some 80 churches; the New Jerusalem Church(Swedenborgians) had (1908) 75 " societies "; the Christian Scientists, the Christadelphians, the British Israelites and similar societies, such as the New and Latter House of Israel, the Seventh Day Baptists, deserve mention.
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  • Payment on account of the conveyance of electors to or from the poll; payment for any committee room in excess of a prescribed number; the incurring of expenses in and about the election beyond a certain maximum; employing, for the conveyance of electors to or from the poll, hackney carriages or carriages kept for hire; payments for bands, flags, cockades, &c.; employing for payment persons at the election beyond the prescribed number; printing and publishing bills, placards or posters which do not disclose the name and address of the printer or publisher; using as committee rooms or for meetings any licensed premises, or any premises where food or drink is ordinarily sold for consumption on the premises, or any club premises where intoxicating liquor is supplied to members.
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  • The hundred rate is seldom made, though in some counties it may be made for purposes of main roads and bridges chargeable to the hundred as distinguished from the county at large; (ii.) the borrowing of money; (iii.) the passing of the accounts of, and the discharge of the county treasurer; (iv.) shire halls, county halls, assize courts, the judges' lodgings, lock-up houses, court houses, justices' rooms, police stations and county buildings, works and property; (v.) the licensing under any general act of houses and other places for music or for dancing, and the granting of licences under the Racecourses Licensing Act 1879; (vi.) the provision, enlargement, maintenance and management and visitation of, and other dealing with, asylums for pauper lunatics; (vii.) the establishment and maintenance of, and the contribution to, reformatory and industrial schools; (viii.) bridges and roads repairable with bridges, and any powers vested by the Highways and Locomotives Amendment Act 1878 in the county authority.
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  • Power is given to prohibit the use as dwellings of any cellars, vaults or underground rooms built or occupied after 1875, and with regard to such cellars as were occupied as dwellings before 1875, the continued occupation of these is also forbidden unless they comply with certain stringent requirements as to the height of the rooms, height of the ceilings above the surface of Cellar .
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  • It is also forbidden to let houses or rooms in which infected persons have been lodging, or to make false statements to persons negotiating for the hire of such rooms. An act was passed in the year 1890, called the Infectious Diseases Prevention Act.
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  • Among its public buildings and institutions are the county court-house (in which are the rooms of the Washington County Historical Society), the Federal building, two hospitals, a Y.M.C.A.
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  • The principal modern buildings are the assembly rooms, mechanics' institute, and court-house.
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  • It comprises a lecture room, library, reading and class rooms; and day and evening classes and an art school are maintained.
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  • Subsequently Garnet and Oldcorne having been placed in adjoining rooms and enabled to communicate with one another, their conversations were overheard on several separate occasions and considerable information obtained.
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  • There are also some fine rooms of the early 19th century.
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  • Of the modern rooms, the House of Peers is a splendidly ornate chamber, 97 ft.
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  • They include the custom house (1812) in the Grecian style; Trinity House (1817), also Grecian, containing Sir Henry Raeburn's portrait of Admiral Lord Duncan, David Scott's "Vasco da Gama Rounding the Cape" and other paintings; the markets (1818); the town hall (1828), with an Ionic façade on Constitution Street and a Doric porch on Charlotte Street; the corn exchange (1862) in the Roman style; the assembly rooms; exchange buildings; the public institute (1867) and Victoria public baths (1899).
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  • 1 During the last years of his life he occupied a suite of rooms in the Sorbonne, where he lived simply and unostentatiously.
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  • The chief feature of the rooms was his noble library, the cherished collection of a lifetime.
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  • In the front of the Sorbonne, below the lecture rooms of the faculty of letters, a tablet records an extract from his will, in which he bequeaths his noble and cherished library to the halls of his professorial work and triumphs.
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  • The collections in the Chinese and Japanese rooms, and the grisailles in the dining-room painted by Jacobus de Wit (1695-1754), are also noteworthy.
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  • " Five or six friends," he says, met in his rooms and were discussing " principles of morality and religion.
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  • A portrait of Flamsteed, painted by Thomas Gibson in 1712, hangs in the rooms of the Royal Society.
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  • The rooms contain much of the furniture which was in them when they were occupied by General Washington and his family; and the furniture that had been lost has been in part replaced by other furniture of historic interest and of the style in use in Washington's day.
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  • The spa is largely frequented in summer and has agreeable public rooms and gardens.
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  • Gamble Institute (named after the founder) contains halls, recreation rooms, a public library and baths.
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  • The town, which has a town-hall and assembly rooms, possesses iron foundries and a considerable agricultural trade, with cattle fairs.
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  • Upon it, on the side of the inner town and included within it, is the Augusteum, or main building of the university, a handsome edifice containing a splendid hall (1900), lecture rooms and archaeological collections; adjoining it is the Paulinerkirche, the university church.
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  • The principal buildings of entertainment are the aquarium (also used as a concert hall); the museum, a rotunda in Doric style, containing excellent antiquarian and natural history collections; two theatres, and the assembly rooms attaching to the Spa House.
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  • The public schools are excellent; in them in 1898 was introduced by Superintendent John Kennedy the method of individual instruction now known as the "Batavia scheme," under which in rooms of more than fifty pupils there is, besides the class teacher, an "individual" teacher who helps backward children in their studies.
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  • In some machines used in the United States the cold air is not discharged into the rooms but is worked in a closed cycle, the rooms being cooled by means of overhead pipes through which the cold expanded air passes on its way back to the compressor.
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  • Apart from the economical working of the machine itself, whatever system may be adopted, it is of importance that cold once produced should not be wasted, and it is therefore necessary to use some form of insulation to protect the vessels in which liquids are being cooled, or the rooms of ships' holds in which the freezing or storage processes are being carried on.
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  • For lager-beer cellars and fermenting rooms, for bacon-curing cellars, and for similar purposes, brick walls with single or double air spaces are used, and sometimes a space filled with silicate cotton or other insulating material.
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  • With liquid machines of the compression and absorption system, the rooms are either cooled by means of cold pipes or surfaces placed in them, or by a circulation of air cooled in an apparatus separated from the rooms. The cold pipes may be direct-expansion pipes in which the liquid evaporates, or they may be pipes or walls through which circulates an uncongealable brine previously cooled to the desired temperature.
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  • With what is termed the air circulation system the air is generally circulated by means of a fan, being drawn from the rooms through ducts, passed over a cooler, and returned again to the rooms by other ducts.
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  • Whether pipes in the rooms or air circulation give the best results is to some extent a matter of opinion, but at the present time the tendency is decidedly in favour of air circulation, at any rate for general cold storage purposes.
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  • Whichever system be adopted, it is important for economical reasons that ample cooling surface be allowed, and that all surfaces be kept clean and active, to make the difference between the temperature of the evaporating liquid and the rooms as small as possible.
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  • The air cooler is placed at the end, and the air is distributed by means of wood ducts furnished with slides for regulating the temperature of the rooms, which are insulated according to the method shown in fig.
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  • In some cases, instead of the entrance being at the sides or ends, it is at the top, all goods being raised to the top floor in lifts and lowered by lifts into the rooms. With good machinery the cost of raising is not great, and is probably equalled by the saving in refrigeration, since the rooms hold the heavy cold air as a glass holds water.
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  • The decoration of some of the rooms is gorgeous, the walls being covered in part with mosaics and in part with carved work, while the ceilings are rich in arabesque ornaments, elaborately gilt.
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  • The buildings are rectangular in shape, long and narrow, divided usually into two ranges of rooms. They are generally arranged in groups of four, enclosing a quadrangular court, and sometimes singly on massive eminences.
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  • The interiors are cut up into numerous small rooms by transverse partitions, while numerous beamholes and dumb-sheaves indicate other divisions.
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  • The rooms are covered by acutely pointed vaults, the stones forming the sides of the vault being bevelled to the angle, and the apex being covered by capstones covering spaces of one to two feet.
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  • It has three rooms, and a smaller temple is built against the upper western side of the pyramid.
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  • The buildings resemble each other in the arrangement of their rooms, and their elaborately ornamented facades face inwards upon the court.
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  • The division of the buildings into numerous small rooms is understood to signify that they were used as communal habitations, possibly of priestly orders.
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  • Their rooms were adjoined with a door, but each bedroom had its own bathroom.
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  • After the ice cream "party", as Destiny called it, they all went to their rooms to rest and prepare for the real party.
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  • I thought he could stay in one of the rooms upstairs at night – if you don't mind.
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  • She watched from the stairwell as he entered one of the rooms, lining the hall.
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  • With only Gladys on board, that left eight rentable rooms, one wrapped in yellow tape, and a winter heating bill on the office desk.
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  • But Gladys was delighted and after a night, ostensibly in adjoining rooms, the pair were off, with giggles and tears and a proud pronouncement that Arlen had agreed to present all seven volumes of Belfair and her galactic cohorts to the waiting world of letters—in paperback form.
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  • Vinnie had given Dean his address: 879 Parsons—two rooms over a laundromat.
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  • Later still, the power was restored, and both rooms blazed with light.
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  • All rooms are on the same level with a wood beamed lounge, spacious yet retaining that cozy cottage atmosphere.
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  • All rooms come with a complimentary coffee maker.
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  • They also provide a medium which is readily accessible to most students in their own rooms.
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  • Being closed or offering square feet the room Adam 's with rooms has.
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  • The whole of this suite of rooms is richly adorned with carvings in wood.
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  • Doors are intricately carved with Mayan motifs; stained glass windows set the rooms aglow with understated colors.
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  • Some rooms have air conditioning, which is payable locally.
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  • All rooms are fitted with full remote controlled air conditioning which can be used as heating if you require it.
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  • This is a lost hotel bar somewhat akin to the infamous Colony Rooms drinking club in Soho beloved of Francis Bacon.
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  • All rooms are thoughtfully equipped with color television, tea & coffee making facilities, and radio alarm clock.
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  • There is also ancillary accommodation, dressing rooms and loading dock etc. attached to the main performance space.
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  • Our Health & Beauty Rooms offer the perfect antidote to stress.
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  • Public areas include two dining rooms, a lounge and bar, well-equipped auditorium, indoor swimming pool, gym and sauna.
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  • Venue Hire Business Systems Group's purpose built IT training facilities, meeting rooms, café and 70 seater auditorium are available for hire.
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  • There are no small backrooms for Hardhouse or Hardcore just 4 equal size rooms.
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  • All rooms offer air conditioning, mini bar, Internet access.
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  • This action was still being practiced in barrack rooms up until 1868.
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  • It unleashed an artillery barrage of paper on the staff rooms of England.
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  • All 41 rooms have en-suite bathrooms with either bath or Shower complete with your own personal bathrobe.
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  • The rooms were spacious twin bedded each with an en-suite bathroom, not exactly what were used to on diving trips.
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  • The four Palm Court rooms upstairs have bathtubs from which you can enjoy the sunset!
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  • All bathrooms (except one) have baths the superior rooms and suites have balconies and Jacuzzi bathtubs.
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  • Some rooms have furry bedspreads or delicately embroidered covers, while others are piled with oversized mohair cushions.
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  • All other rooms have antique brass, wrought iron or period wooden bedsteads - one with a canopy over.
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  • Belvedere hotel *** The belvedere hotel *** The Belvedere hotel was constructed in 1988; consisting of a total of 396 double rooms spread over 6 floors.
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  • Each of the rooms has cable TV, coffee maker, iron and ironing board, bathrobe, hairdryer and whirlpool bath.
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  • There are six conference rooms, three dining rooms, a games room and a well-stocked bookshop.
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  • Many have facilities for ceremonies, such as chapels or garden bowers with glorious suites or rooms in which to dine in style.
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  • The building has curious octagonal chimneys; perhaps guests were allowed to have small charcoal braziers in their rooms.
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  • Despite the recent break-in at Bodley's, students in the court continue to leave their rooms unlocked.
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  • Sad part is screen breakout rooms joining us to.
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  • The dormitory is divided into two rooms each containing two triple metal bunks.
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  • Most valleys have hostels, ranging in standard from cozy bunkhouse, to almost luxurious family rooms.
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  • The traditional stone bunkhouse (Wales Tourist Board 3-star bunkhouse) sleeps up to 8 people in two cozy bunk rooms.
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  • The Spa Village has six treatment rooms, four tea bathrooms, two outdoor cabanas and a fully equipped gym.
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  • The rooms are attractively designed in Caribbean teakwood and come as either garden rooms or poolside cabanas.
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  • His website gives details of the medical care he provides, with a map to help people find his consulting rooms.
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  • Calls may not be made from any other area within Learning Support, including carrels, PC cluster rooms and group study rooms.
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  • The first story consists of two large whitewashed bedrooms with stone chimney-pieces, less elaborately carved than those in the rooms beneath.
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  • The calendar is personally endorsed by local celebrity Laurence Llewelyn-Bowen, star of BBCâs interior design show Changing Rooms.
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  • We offer charming, en-suite ground floor rooms with every convenience, in the idyllic and spectacular North Yorkshire Moors.
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  • The public rooms are decorated in a contemporary style with understated chic.
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  • Sophie Taeuber's increasingly abstract collages lead off rooms showing Zurich developments.
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  • You will enjoy the modern comfort of the rooms which are decorated with delicate wood furnishings.
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  • The rooms for students seemed very commodious, and Dr. Johnson said, the chapel was the neatest place of worship he had seen.
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  • Suites And Rooms Are Well Appointed And The Public Areas Are Elegantly composed By Designers Such As Tessa Kennedy And John Stefanidis.
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  • Accommodation includes twin rooms, excellent kitchen, living area and bathrooms with all the usual mod cons.
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  • All rooms include a continental breakfast but an alternative breakfast is available between the hours of 8am and 9am.
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  • Luxury accommodation in a converted 17th-century convent includes 79 rooms, with nine junior and nine loft suites, a swimming pool and spa.
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  • The Manchester Conference Center, with its wonderful theaters and meeting rooms and highly corporate ambiance is every inch a conference center of today.
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  • There are only two rooms on the right hand side of the spine corridor, the first being the ' Signals Room ' .
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  • Living Rooms: The lounge contains a three piece suite and studio couch, color television and telephone.
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  • The town house, containing a courtroom, a large elegant hall and council meeting rooms, was built in 1806.
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  • The rooms are built around a landscaped inner courtyard.
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  • We have three deluxe rooms situated across the small gravel courtyard to the rear of the Duck.
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  • We have three rooms in our converted cowshed and two in the house.
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  • The pub then had four separate rooms, several of which were rather cramped.
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  • There are 3 shower rooms per house with large shower cubicles.
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  • All lavatories, bath rooms, and water closets have dados of glazed brickwork.
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  • Two class 100 clean rooms are currently being installed dedicated to sample preparation for isotope analysis and low concentration elemental analysis.
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  • Such attacks have been witnessed in emergency rooms, where doctors were completely defenseless to the oncoming arrest and unable to resuscitate the patient.
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  • We eat our other meals with about a hundred others in one of the shipâs main dining rooms.
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  • The way they trashed one of the rooms was absolute disgust!
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  • Refugee centers were under the supervision of hygiene officers & toilet rooms were organized with walls, floors & bedding regularly disinfected.
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  • On the 1st floor are the 2 bedrooms: a double and a twin rooms well appointed with pine divan beds and quilts.
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