Row sentence example

row
  • She pointed down the row of stalls.
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  • Three bodies were laid out in a row beside it.
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  • The most famous remains of the ancient city are the temples, the most important of which form a row along the low cliffs at the south end of the city.
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  • I saw Mr. Wilson and James row with oars.
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  • Above this comes a row of circular shields, adorned with intricate arabesques, while bands and wreaths of lilies are everywhere scupltured on the windows, balconies, tambours and cornices, adding lightness to the fabric. The whole is raised on a platform 7 ft.
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  • Silently, the two left the row house for the park across the street, where the spacecraft was hidden in the Monterey mist.
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  • The rocking chairs were back, four in a row, red, green, yellow, and purple, adding a blaze of color against the century-old white building of Bird Song.
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  • By the time she returned to the large row house, she was looking forward to an addition to their home who may not fear killing spiders and other bugs.
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  • A French official wearing a scarf came up to the right of the row of prisoners and read out the sentence in Russian and in French.
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  • Two winning weeks in a row!
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  • She was at anchor surrounded by baulks of timber, and a cordon of boats had been stationed to row guard against an expected Federal attack.
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  • Her things and most of the furniture had been returned with her to the row house.
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  • The end of the cell is slightly swollen, fitting on to the similar swollen end of the next leptoid of the row exactly after the fashion of a trumpet-hypha.
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  • The western or outer front is flanked on each side by a projecting wing, with a row of three smaller Doric columns between Antae at right angles to the main portico.
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  • Then he took his place in the first row of the stalls and sat down beside Dolokhov, nudging with his elbow in a friendly and offhand way that Dolokhov whom others treated so fawningly.
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  • The newlyweds spent the night at a local luxury hotel-- also an arrangement made by Kiera-- and she was left alone in the row house full of boxes.
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  • On her walks at Lover's Lane near Evelyn's row house, she'd often seen couples entranced by the rhythmic movement of waves stand at a railing, the man's arms wrapped around the woman in front of him, his chin on her head.
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  • As much as she wanted to return home, she could never leave an entire planet to die just because she wanted to go back to the depressing part-time job and the row house where she and the cat would live alone!
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  • Romas hadn't even accompanied her to the row house but sent her on a small shuttle to the local park and left her there.
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  • Tell them it would be foolish for me to eat the piglet, because I had sense enough to know it would raise a row if I did.
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  • An iron plow comes three thousand years later in 500 BC, along with intensive row cultivation.
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  • The waist is trimmed with pink and green brocaded velvet, and white lace, I think, and has double reefers on the front, tucked and trimmed with velvet, and also a row of tiny white buttons.
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  • He looked at the row of birches shining in the sunshine, with their motionless green and yellow foliage and white bark.
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  • The buildings in Carriage Row, across the river, in the Bazaar and the Povarskoy, as well as the barges on the Moskva River and the timber yards by the Dorogomilov Bridge, were all ablaze.
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  • Dates back to 1912 when Woodie won sixteen games in a row.
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  • And the best part-- one of my best customers wants you to paint Cannery Row.
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  • Definitely. The Cannery Row project will make you a hot commodity around here.
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  • It's about halfway down the east side of the field in the next-to-last row.
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  • He spotted Katie & Bill on the second row and waited for an opportunity to catch Katie's attention.
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  • She adorned her earlobes with pearl earrings that matched the tiny row of buttons down the front of her dress.
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  • In English practice where a spark-arrester is put in it usually takes the form of a wire-netting dividing the smoke-box horizontally into two parts at a level just above the top row of tubes, or arranged to form a continuous connexion between the blast-pipe and the chimney.
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  • There on the right we see the handsome building of the old bakery, occupying the site of the present library; it has two arcades of Saracenic arches and a fine row of battlements.
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  • Later, the names of Turner, Rossetti, Whistler, Leigh Hunt, Carlyle (whose house in Cheyne Row is preserved as a public memorial), Count D'Orsay, and Isambard Brunel, are intimately connected with Chelsea.
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  • Even Tracey Emin looked like she was having a hoot in the front row.
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  • Once a half-decent boy soprano, his is now the kind of bass voice best confined to the back row of the chorus.
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  • He and his buddies finished first six or seven times in a row.
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  • Josh darted for Alex and he threw the keys into the hedge row.
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  • He spoke loudly enough for even those in the back row to hear.
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  • How is it I've rescued you two days in a row?
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  • Alondra and Alfonso were sitting in the front row.
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  • Eight very broad radial canals; ex-umbrella often provided with lateral outgrowths; tentacles differing in size, but in a single row.
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  • The radular teeth are of several different kinds in each transverse row.
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  • The radula has 160 rows of teeth with twelve teeth in each row.
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  • Pisano's building sheds, nine in a row, with peculiarly shaped roofs, were still standing intact - one of the most interesting medieval monuments of Venice - until recently, but they have been modified past recognition.
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  • The mouth is wide, armed above and below with a row of very small fixed teeth.
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  • The only time the hoe is used is to thin out the cotton in the row; all the rest of the cultivation is by various forms of ploughs and so-called cultivators.
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  • The seed was saved and gave rise to a row of plants all of which grew healthily in an infected field, whereas 95% of ordinary Sea Island cotton plants from seed from a non-infected field planted alongside as a control were killed.
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  • At the seaward end of this promontory is the 13thcentury cathedral; behind which the belfries of four churches, at least as ancient, rise in a row along the crest of the ridge; while behind these, again, are the castle and a background of desolate hills.
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  • All the bones of the limbs are separate, and those of the carpus and tarsus do not alternate; that is to say, each one in the upper row is placed immediately above the corresponding one in the row below.
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  • The galley-slips around Zea were roofed by a row of gables supported by stone columns, each gable sheltering two triremes.
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  • The oldest stage-building was erected in the time of Lycurgus; it consisted of a rectangular hall with square projections (1rapauKs vca) on either side; in As= front of this was built in late Greek or early Roman times a stage with a row of columns which intruded upon the orchestra space; a later and larger stage, dating from the time of Nero, advanced still farther into the orchestra, and this was finally faced (probably in the 3rd century A.D.) by the " bema " of Phaedrus, a platform-wall decorated with earlier reliefs, the slabs of which were cut down to suit their new position.
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  • A Doric colonnade with a double row of columns was found to have extended along the base of the Acropolis for a distance of 54 yds.; behind it in a chamber hewn in the rock is the sacred well mentioned by Pausanias.
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  • This was done by the winged sons of Boreas, and Phineus now told them their course, and that the way to pass through the Symplegades or Cyanean rocks - two cliffs which moved on their bases and crushed whatever sought to pass - was first to fly a pigeon through, and when the cliffs, having closed on the pigeon, began to retire to each side, to row the "Argo" swiftly through.
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  • There are benches with backs not only in the bottom row, but also above and below the diazoma.
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  • The pistil, which is above the rest of the members of the flower, consists of two carpels joined at their edges to form the ovary, which becomes two-celled by subsequent ingrowth of a septum from these united edges; a row of ovules springs from each edge.
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  • Anteriorly this base supports a gurrie or gutter, the pre-oral rim of which is formed by a simple lip, but the post-oral rim is composed of a closely set row of tentacles.
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  • The anterior segment broadens and becomes umbrella-shaped; it has a powerful row of cilia round the rim and smaller cilia on the general surface.
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  • Each row as well as each column supplies one and only one element to each member of the determinant.
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  • Hence anAu = auk t a22a33...ann, where the cofactor of an is clearly the determinant obtained by erasing the first row and the first column.
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  • No member of a determinant can involve more than one element from the first row.
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  • Similarly we have a development proceeding according to the elements contained in any row or in any column, viz.
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  • Every factor common to all the elements of a row or of a column is obviously a factor of the determinant, and may be taken outside the determinant brackets.
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  • One of the stamens has been deprived of its spur; the other shows its spur, c. a row down the centre, are shot out to some little distance from she parent plant.
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  • It appears that the elements at about the middle of each row are the most strongly paramagnetic; towards the ends of a row the susceptibility decreases, and ultimately becomes negative.
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  • This institution has undergone four changes of site since its foundation in 1670 by Sir Andrew Balfour and Sir Robert Sibbald, and now occupies an area of 34 acres in Inverleith Row.
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  • The medical school stands in Teviot Row, adjoining George Square and the Meadows.
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  • Near the ferry are a row of long parallel cuttings in the rock, which must be remains of the ancient docks, each being intended to take a ship.
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  • Paternoster Row, still occupied by booksellers, takes name from the sellers of prayer-books and writers of texts who collected under the shadow of St Paul's Cathedral.
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  • At the same period a great work was undertaken to meet the want of a proper central communication between north and south, namely, the construction of a broad thoroughfare, called Kingsway in honour of King Edward VII., from High Holborn opposite Southampton Row southward to the Strand, connexion with which is established at two points through a crescent named Aldwych.
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  • The Royal Geographical Society, occupying a building close to Burlington House in Savile Row, maintains a map-room open to the public, holds lectures by prominent explorers and geographers, and takes a leading part in the promotion of geographical discovery.
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  • Fashionable society takes its pastimes at such centres as the grounds of the Hurlingham and Ranelagh clubs, at Fulham and Barnes respectively, where polo and other games are played; and Rotten Row, the horse-track in Hyde Park, is the favourite resort of riders.
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  • A few years after this the Brethren of the Temple of Solomon at Jerusalem or Knights of the Temple came into being at the Holy City, and they settled first on the south side of Holborn near Southampton Row.
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  • On the occasion of his marriage with Catherine of Aragon the city was gorgeously ornamented with rich silks and tapestry, and Goldsmiths' Row (Cheapside) and part of Cornhill were hung with golden brocades.
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  • The lowest range of semicircular arches consists of twenty columns and the second of sixty; and above this is a row of eighteen windows in the same style separated by as many pilasters.
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  • It is a very suitable subject for the back row in mixed flower borders, or for recesses in the front part of shrubbery borders.
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  • Concomitantly its cavity is sub-divided by transverse ridges into a single row and later on into paired rows of compartments.
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  • The young couple took a house at Warninglid, in Sussex, which did not suit them, and then one in Montpelier Row, Twickenham, which did better.
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  • A row of gargoyles surmounts each storey of the facade, which is also ornamented by sculptured friezes.
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  • In Canning's ministry he was master of the mint, and when Lord Goderich succeeded to the lead Tierney was admitted to the cabinet; but he was already suffering from ill-health and died suddenly at Savile Row, London, on the 25th of January 1830.
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  • The subcaudal scales form mostly a single row.
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  • The species of Bungarus, four in number, are extremely common in India, Burma, and Ceylon, and are distinguished by having only one row of undivided sub-caudal shields.
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  • The development of its scutes and spines varies exceedingly, and specimens may be found without any lateral scutes and with short spines, others with only a few scutes and moderately sized spines, and again others which possess a complete row of scutes from the head to the caudal fin, and in which the fin-spines are twice as long and strong as in other varieties.
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  • Between the two zones lies a row of Klippen, while towards the Hungarian plain the inner zone is bordered by a fringe of volcanic eruptions of Tertiary age.
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  • He had been taken prisoner by Dragut, who made him row for a year as a galley slave till ransomed.
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  • On the other hand in the Diplarthra, the tcl group to which the vast majority of modern Ungulates A i n belong, the second or lower row has been shifted altogether towards the inner side of the limb, so that the magnum is brought considerably into relation with the scaphoid, and is entirely removed from the cuneiform, as in most existing mammals.
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  • Males of the little water-bugs of the genus Corixa make a shrill chirping note by drawing a row of teeth on the flattened fore-foot across a group of spines on the haunch of the opposite leg.
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  • The roof of the excavation is supported as the coal is removed, by packing up the waste material, and by a double row of props, 2 ft.
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  • It is to be noticed that each number is the sum of the numbers immediately 35 above and to the left of it; and 35 that the numbers along a line, termed a base, which cuts off an equal number of units along the top row and column are the co efficients in the binomial expansion of (I+x) r - 1, where r represents the number of units cut off.
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  • The further development of the crown from this was readily effected by the addition of an upper row of ornament.
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  • The kings of arms in England, Scotland and Ireland wear crowns, the ornamentation of which round the upper rim of the circlet is composed of a row of acanthus or oak leaves.
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  • By the North Road, south of the town, is a row of six large barrows, considered to be of Danish construction.
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  • On each side, behind the head, there is a row of seven branchial openings, through which the water is conveyed to and from the gills.
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  • Dumont d'Urville describes four such villages in the Bay of Dorei, containing from eight to fifteen blocks or clusters of houses, each block separately built on piles, and consisting of a row of distinct dwellings.
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  • With regard to the fine boulevards of the Upper Town, it may be mentioned that about 1765 they were planted with the double row of lime trees which still constitute their chief ornament by Prince Charles of Lorraine while governing the Netherlands for his sister-in-law, the empress Maria Theresa.
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  • Absalon, with only Sweyn, bishop of Aarhus, and twelve "housecads," thereupon disembarked, passed between a double row of Wendish warriors, 6000 strong, along the narrow path winding among the morasses, to the gates of the fortress, and, proceeding to the temple of the seven-headed god Rtigievit, caused the idol to be hewn down, dragged forth and burnt.
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  • Of these the most important are the Idadieh school, the school of arts and crafts, the Jewish communal school; the Greek college, Zappeion; the Imperial Ottoman Bank and Tobacco Regie; a fire-tower; a theatre; palaces for the prefect of the city, the administrative staff of the second army corps and the defence works commission; a handsome row of barracks; a military hospital; and a French hospital.
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  • If a long glass tube with plane ends, and containing some pellets of sodium is heated in the middle by a row of burners, the cool ends remain practically vacuous and do not become obscured.
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  • In 1905 a home on the model of the Row ton Houses in London, provided by Lord Iveagh, was opened in Bride Road.
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  • This serious defect of solid weirs, where the riparian lands are liable to be injured by inundations, can be slightly mitigated by keeping down the crest of the weir somewhat below the required level, and then raising the water-level at the low stage of the river by placing a row of planks along the top of the weir.
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  • This fric tion has been greatly re duced by making the draw doors, or sluice-gates, slide on each side against a verti A cal row of free-rollers sus pended by an encircling / chain; and the working .%i/ is much facilitated by FIG.
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  • The Molluscan ctenidium is typically a plume like structure, consisting of a vascular axis, on each side of which is set a row of numerous lamelliform or filamentous processes.
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  • Consequently, each primitive filament has a descending and an ascending ramus, and instead of each row forming a simple plate, the plate is double, consisting of a descending and an ascending lamella.
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  • The teeth are secreted by a small number of cells at the closed end of the caecum, the basal membrane by a transverse row of cells in front of these.
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  • The teeth are disposed in transverse rows, and in each row they are arranged symmetrically on either side of a central tooth.
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  • The silk drawn by the rows of teeth on the drum through the porcupine rollers (or porcupine sheets in some cases) covers the whole of the drum, hooked at certain intervals round the teeth; and when a sufficient weight is on the machine, it is stopped, and an attendant cuts, with a knife, the silk along the back of each row of teeth, thus leaving a fringe of silk hooked on the pins or teeth.
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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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  • An academy of agriculture, with a natural history museum and botanic garden attached, is established in the palace of Clemensruhe at Poppelsdorf, which is reached by a fine avenue about a mile long, bordered on both sides by a double row of chestnut trees.
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  • On the south it was bordered by a portico with a single row of columns in front; on the east by a double portico, more than a stadium in length (220 yds.), and serving as a racecourse for practice in bad weather.
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  • At the south-east corner of the gymnasium, in the angle between the south and the east portico, was a Corinthian doorway, which a double row of columns divided into three passages.
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  • The external colonnade (on south, east and west) was Doric; the interior row of columns Corinthian.
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  • The cella - divided, like that of Zeus, into three partitions by a double row of columns - had four " tongue-walls," or small screens, projecting at right angles from its north wall, and as many from the south wall.
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  • These images stood at the northern side of the Agora, in a row, which extended from the north-east angle of the Metroum to the gate of the private entrance from the Altis into the Stadium.
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  • Between the ruins of two sacred buildings, with the town-wall to the south and a suburban hamlet known to ill fame as the Thieves' Row to the north of it, a lodging was prepared for the titular king of Scotland, and fitted up with tapestries taken from the Gordons after the battle of Corrichie.
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  • In their simplest form, they are merely a row of slender stakes of larch or other wood driven into the ground, and connected by a slight rod or fillet at top. The use of iron rails has now been almost wholly discontinued on account of metallic substances acting as powerful conductors of both heat and cold in equal extremes.
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  • In the front row patches of the white arabis, the yellow alyssum, white, yellow, blue, or purple violas, and the purple aubrietia, recurring at intervals of 5 or 6 yards on a border of considerable length, carry the eye forwards and give a balanced kind of finish to the whole.
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  • The same might be done with dianthuses or the larger narcissi in the second row, with paeonies, columbines and phloxes in the third, and with delphiniums, aconitums and some of the taller yellow composites as helianthus and rudbeckia at the back.
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  • Showy rockwork or front row border plants of easy culture in any light soil; the plants should be frequently renewed from cuttings.
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  • Each gill has the structure of a typical molluscan ctenidium, consisting of an axis bearing an anterior and posterior row of filaments or lamellae.
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  • Each transverse row of teeth of the radula contains 17 teeth, one of which is median, while the second and the fifth on each side are enlarged.
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  • The radula when present comprises several transverse rows of teeth, and each transverse row may have several teeth (polystichous), two teeth (distichous), or one tooth (monostichous).
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  • On the floor of the pharynx or buccal mass is a rudimentary radula, which in many species consists of a single large tooth, bearing two small teeth or a row of teeth.
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  • The coast-line extends in a double curve from south-west to northeast, and is formed by a row of sand dunes, 171 m.
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  • The winter stock of materials is drawn from the left-hand row of bins, and distributed over immense stock piles by means of the water in the tank EE.
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  • As soon as a hot billet A is withdrawn by pushing it endwise out of the exit door B, the whole row is pushed forward by a set of mechanical pushers C, the billets sliding on the raised water-cooled pipes D, and, in the hotter part of the furnace, on the magnesite bricks E, on which iron slides easily when red-hot.
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  • A row of low hills runs generally parallel to the mountain ranges already noticed, at a distance of 20 to 3om.
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  • A small column, as for example a lead pencil standing on end, or a row of pins propped up against suitable supports, or other bodies which are easily overturned, may be used as seismoscopes.
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  • The plants have a creeping stem, on the upper face of which is borne a row of leaves.
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  • On germination it gives rise to a row of cells in which short (nodal) and long (internodal) cells alternate.
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  • The tetraspores may arise by the simultaneous division of the contents of a sporangium, when they are arranged tetrahedrally, or they may arise by two successive divisions, in which case the arrangement may be zonate when the spores are in a row, or cruciate when the second divisions are at right angles to the first, or tetrahedral when the second divisions are at right angles to the first and also to one another.
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  • They went to London in the summer of 1834, and took a house at 5 (now 24) Cheyne Row, Chelsea, which Carlyle inhabited till his death; the house has since been bought for the public. Irving, who had welcomed him on former occasions, was just dying, - a victim, as Carlyle thought, to fashionable cajoleries.
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  • As these ships must often, against a contrary wind, have had to row both day and night, it seems reasonable to imagine the crew divided into three shifts (as they call them in mining districts), which would give double the number of men available to fight on any occasion as to row.'
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  • But the dentition of the palate is very different; the small teeth, which are in a single row, as in the jaws, form a long transverse, continuous or interrupted series behind the inner nares or choanae.
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  • Let it be supposed that two positive lenses of equal curvature powers are made out of these two glasses, then in order to represent the combined dispersion of the two together the two 0µ's for each spectral region may be added together to form 0'µ as in the line below, and then, on again expressing the partial z'µ in terms of L'µ (C to F) we get the new figures in the bottom row beneath the asterisks.
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  • In the vicinity (near Forest Row station) is the golf course of the Royal Ashdown Forest Golf Club.
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  • To this period are due famous frescoes in the Palazzo Schifanoia, which was built by the Este family; those of the lower row depict the life of Borso of Este, in the central row are the signs of the zodiac, and in the upper are allegorical representations of the months.
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  • Kew has increased greatly as a residential suburb of London; the old village consisted chiefly of a row of houses with gardens attached, situated on the north side of a green, to the south of which is the church and churchyard and at the west the principal entrance to Kew Gardens.
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  • A crannog in Loch-an-Dhugael, Balinakill, Argyllshire, described by the same explorer in 1893, revealed a substructure similar to that at Lochlee, with a double row of piles enclosing an area 45 to 50 ft.
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  • The continental, single-breasted cassock, with a long row of small buttons from neck to hem, is said to have been first introduced into England by Bishop Harris of Llandaff (1729-1738).
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  • The remains existing within them are entirely Roman-a row of vaulted substructions, a water reservoir and a mosaic with representations of fishes.
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  • John M`Leod Campbell (q.v.), minister of Row, was deposed by the assembly of 1830 for teaching that assurance is of the essence of faith and that Christ died for all men.
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  • A schoolmaster by profession, he became prominent owing to his attacks on orthodox theologians, and his membership of a semi-theological debating society, the Robin Hood Society, which met at the "Robin Hood and Little John" in Butcher Row.
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  • A, leaf of Butterwort (Pinguicula vulgaris) with left margin inflected over a row of small flies.
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  • His son John Row (1568-1646), minister of Carnock, wrote a Historie of the Kirk of Scotland 1558 to 1637, which was continued to 1639 by his son, the third John Row (c. 1598 - c. 1672),.
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  • Amersfoort is here the only town of any size, but along the western edge of this tract there is a row of thriving villages, namely, Amerongen, Leersum, Doorn, Driebergen and Zeist.
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  • The outer side of this curve is bounded by a row of treasuries, similar to those found at Delphi and Olympia, and serving to house the more costly offerings of various islands or cities.
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  • At dawn this regiment found itself isolated but in possession of the fort, and the open gorges of the row of forts tempted the audacious commander to strike out right and left along the ridge.
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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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  • On a marble platform rises a marble pavilion, the flat-coned roof of which is supported on a double row of marble pillars.
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  • The Chandni Chauk ("silver street"), the principal street of Delhi, which was once supposed to be the richest street in the world, has fallen from its high estate, though it is still a broad and imposing avenue with a double row of trees running down the centre.
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  • P. Boss has modified the ordinary plant by making the pulp flowing from the stamps pass through a grinding pan, then through a series of amalgamating pans followed by a row of settlers.
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  • Facing the Maidan for a couple of miles is the Chowringhee, one of the famous streets of the world, once a row of palatial residences, but now given up almost entirely to hotels, clubs and shops.
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  • The latter is short and carries five teeth in each transverse row.
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  • In the earlier part of the 17th century Greenock was a fishing village, consisting of one row of thatched cottages.
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  • There are numerous other modern churches and chapels, of which the Unitarian chapel in Park Row is noteworthy.
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  • The Philosophical and Literary Society, established in 1820, possesses a handsome building in Park Row, known as the Philosophical Hall, containing a laboratory, scientific library, lecture room, and museum, with excellent natural history, geological and archaeological collections.
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  • The pits in the radial walls of the ordinary xylem-tracheids occur in a single row or in a double row, of which the pits are not in contact, and those of the two rows are placed on the same level.
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  • The latter are always set in a row of twelve or more, and are one after another charged once or twice a day at appropriate intervals, so that a regular evolution of gas takes place all the day round.
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  • To Multiply By 3 We Use The Row.
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  • To Divide By 3, In The Sense Of Partition, We Also Use The Row; But To Divide By 3 As A Unit We Use The Column.
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  • The following tables are given as illustrations of the arrangement adopted elsewhere in this article; the entries in any column denote multiples or submultiples of the unit stated at the head of the column, and the entries in any row give the expression of one unit in terms of the other units.
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  • John starved to death the wife and son of William de Braose, the first baron, who took arms against him, and hanged in a row twenty-eight young boys, hostages for the fidelity of their fathers, Welsh princes who had dabbled in treason.
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  • When thousands after thousands are dragooned out of their country for the sake of their religion, or sent to row in the galleys for selling salt against law, - when the liberty of every individual is at the mercy of every prostitute, pimp or parasite that has access to power or any of its basest substitutes, - my mind, I own, is not at once prepared to be satisfied with gentle palliatives for such disorders" (Francis to Burke, November 3, 1790).
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  • They settled in Chelsea (30 Cheyne Row), where in later years Mrs De Morgan had a large circle of intellectual and artistic friends.
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  • The arch and its retorts is termed a bed or setting, and a row of beds constitutes a bench.
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  • The nave (the West church), divided from the aisles by a double row of massive round pillars, is a transition between Romanesque and Gothic, with pointed windows.
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  • John Row (1568-1646), the Church historian, held the living of Carnock, 3 m.
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  • The spike is most simple in Ophioglossum, where it bears on each side a row of large sporangia, which hardly project from the surface, the vascular bundles occupying a central position.
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  • The sori are borne on the under surface of the pinnae, usually in a single row on either side of the midrib, but in Kaulfussia dotted over the expanded lamina.
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  • From each end of the house a curved colonnade and a pavement lead westerly to a row of out-buildings which partially enclose a bowling green and spacious lawn with shaded drives and walks, and beautiful gardens (with trees planted by Washington, Franklin, Jefferson, Lafayette and others).
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  • We learn from Herodotus and Ctesias that the city was built on both sides of the river in the form of a square, and enclosed within a double row of lofty walls to which Ctesias adds a third.
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  • On the Hudson here is the course for the intercollegiate boat-races in which the American college crews (save those of Yale and Harvard, which row on the Thames at New London) have rowed annually, beginning in 1895, except in 1896, when the race was rowed at Saratoga.
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  • Few of the buildings of Gijon are noteworthy for any architectural merit, except perhaps the 15th-century parish church of San Pedro, which has a triple row of aisles on each side, the palace of the marquesses of Revillajigedo (or Revilla Gigedo), and the Asturian Institute or Jovellanos Institute.
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  • Three years in Ely Place were rendered happy by frequent visits to his uncle Ashley's house in Southampton Row, where he fell deeply in love with his cousin Theodora Cowper.
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  • An enlarged, frontal scale may cover the head, and a row of scales separates the ventral ciliated areas from one another, whilst two series of alternating rows cover the back and side.
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  • Behind it, and freely communicating with it beneath the osseous bridge (the post-orbital process of the frontal) forming the boundary between them, is the small temporal fossa occupying the whole of the side of the cranium proper, and in front is the great flattened expanse of the " cheek," formed chiefly by the maxilla, giving support to the long row of cheek-teeth, and having a prominent ridge running forward from below the orbit for the attachment of the masseter muscle.
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  • The three bones of the first row of the carpus (scaphoid, lunar and cuneiform) are subequal in size.
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  • The tongue bears a row of small, chitinous teeth.
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  • At the narrow distal end of the leg there are on the ventral surface three or four (rarely five) spiniferous pads, each of which is continued dorsally into a row of papillae.
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  • The dissection is viewed from the ventral side, and the lips (L) have been cut through in the middle line behind and pulled outwards so as to expose the jaws (j), which have been turned outwards, and the tongue (T) bearing a median row of chitinous teeth, which branches behind into two.
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  • The epidermis, placed immediately within the cuticle, is composed of a single row of cells.
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  • With 23 to 25 pairs of claw-bearing legs, four spinous pads on the legs, and nephridial openings of legs 4 and 5 in the middle of the proximal pad or on its proximal side; feet with two primary papillae, one anterior and one posterior; outer jaw with two, inner jaw with two or three minor teeth at the base of the main tooth, separated by a diastema from the row of small teeth; crural glands present in the male only, in the two pairs of legs preceding the generative opening; coxal glands present.
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  • The village lies in a branch of the Roding valley, fragments of Hainault Forest lying to the south and east, bordering the village of Chigwell Row.
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  • This measurement can also be made with a goniometer eyepiece, in which a row of parallel double-marks are used instead of the cross threads.
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  • The false axis, a b c d, is formed by successive generations of unifloral axes, the flowers being arranged along one side alternately and in a double row; had the bracts been developed they would have formed a similar double row on the opposite side of the false axis; the whole inflorescence is represented as curved on itself.
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  • Here the number of parts in the staminal whorl is double that in the others, and in such a case the additional five parts form a second row alternating with the others.
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  • It is sometimes difficult to say whether these structures are to be referred to the corolline or to the staminal row.
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  • The staminal row is more liable to multiplication of parts than the outer whorls.
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  • A flower with a single row of stamens is haplostemonous.
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  • When there is more than one row or whorl in a flower, those on the outside are sometimes longest, as in many Rosaceae; at other times those in the interior are longest, as in Luhea.
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  • The disk is frequently formed by degeneration or transformation of the staminal row.
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  • The moulds are frequently arranged in frames, so that by means of an overhead crane one complete row is lifted at a time.
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  • Professor Nathorst, as the result of a more recent examination of Heer's specimen, found that the segments of the frond are characterized by the presence of two parallel veins instead of a single midrib, with a row of stomata between them; for this type of Cycadean leaf he proposed the generic name Pseudocycas.
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  • He introduces what are now called the geometrical forms (the row, flat pencil, &c.), and establishes between their elements a one-one correspondence, or, as he calls it, makes them projective.
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  • The presence, in some genera, of a second row of mandibular teeth seems to indicate the former existence of a splenial element, such as exists in Siren among the Caudata and apparently in the labyrinthodonts.
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  • There are usually nine tarsal elements in the Caudata; this number is reduced in the Ecaudata, in which the two bones of the proximal row (sometimes coalesced) are much elongated and form an additional segment to the greatly lengthened hind-limb, a sort of crus secundarium.
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  • Immediately in front of the foremost row of seats a hood or sloping screen of wood covers a part of the orchestra, and another hood of similar shape starts from the front of the stage at a slightly lower level.
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  • On the western side of this bottom ran a river with a row of houses on its western bank under the hill.
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  • In his youth he was taken prisoner by the Spaniards, and was forced to row in the galleys during four years.
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  • Darian was at a row machine, covered in sweat.
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  • Deidre let the group jostle her down a small hallway that emptied out into an alley behind the row of buildings.
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  • I just wanted some in my hedge row.
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  • You need to precisely measure the exact distance between each plant and row.
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  • A row of three simple crosses to the north of the kirk are especially poignant.
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  • The top of the wall has a row of large stones to provide access to tend the bed.
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  • I have a row with the check in girl who tells me our hand baggage will have to be weighed.
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  • Keep coats off the floor and stair banisters by adding a row of hooks instead.
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  • Descending to the basement level, a row of massive vaulted chambers is reached, Frankish 14th century work, probably barrack accommodation.
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  • A double row of overturned coaches made a capital barricade, with a few paving stones.
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  • Another building had been surrounded by a double row of six foot high razor wire barricades.
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  • When using a wall mounted bassinet the customer must be seated in the first row of business class or main cabin of the aircraft.
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  • Dawn has her day in court A BLAZING row sparks a blaze of another kind in the Emmerdale vicarage on Friday.
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  • Once during a row, her mother's boyfriend hit her in front of her mother.
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  • According to the Sunday Mirror, Charlotte Church has had a blazing row with her rugby star boyfriend Gavin Henson over his late-night partying.
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  • Add the volume of sterile broth shown in Row A in the table below to each tube.
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  • At the end of the room there is row after row of vintage tea caddies.
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  • Naturally, this features a red carpet, flanked on either side by a row of chunky, flickering candles.
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  • Caribbean cruise day western just pulled away the last row.
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  • Each case held a row of tiny, intricate carvings.
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  • The south elevation includes a row of six large metal casement windows.
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  • Down the center of the room there is a row of stately brass chandeliers, too high to polish.
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  • O'Donnell places his senior choristers in the front line, with the juniors peeking out from the row behind.
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  • Near to the other end of the row lived Ralph Waterson, also a former churchwarden.
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  • Showing a woodland clearing with what appears to be a row of railroad sleepers in the foreground.
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  • Mr Row was thrown on the way home, sustaining concussion of the brain.
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  • He cited the row of chestnut trees felled by Norwich council for fear that falling conkers might hurt passers-by.
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  • If the peatland is threatened, influential conservationists warn that there will be a 'huge row ' .
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  • Knit 6 rows WY, 1 row of ravel cord or crochet thread, then start using your main yarn.
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  • Back into the band comes Jonathan Hammond, previously our soprano cornet player, who now joins on the front row.
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  • Now 34, his " bespoke couture " suits have been credited with injecting some modern flair into Savile Row.
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  • Novice members may only row with an experienced cox who has been approved as such by a Committee member.
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  • The vines in the patch in front of the row were glowing crimson, purple and gold.
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  • I had been waiting so long for this to happen, and saturday's matinee I sat dead center Front Row.
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  • Steve Chaplin's Mallock headed the next row, with race debutant Robert Beazer alongside.
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  • To spend decades on death row with only one way out execution.
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  • Democracy, on the other hand, is plagued by the rather disagreeable situation that it's one long row about everything.
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  • As someone who enjoys amateur dramatics in her spare time, she has relished taking center stage in the row over fat-cat pay.
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  • If not you can still go for the one arm dumbbell row.
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  • Thousands of workers in Thailand are currently embroiled in a row over energy privatization.
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  • Exercise 2 Place three pieces in a vertical row to the left of the left striking line roughly equidistant between the two left pockets.
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  • These waterproof nylon pants have a row of snap fasteners at each side.
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  • Nowadays it is a huge funfair which fills most of the town center from Bath Row to the High Street.
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  • Tony Blair wins Tony Blair is the first Labor Prime Minister to have won three general elections in a row.
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  • The Web is already having its first, fairly genteel, row over who sets standards.
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  • Away from the lights, Dempsey made a perfect getaway - in contrast to fellow front row man Mayes.
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  • Way they do Bloch phil Gordon in a row.
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  • The very top row, for instance he very top row, for instance has value f × g × h = h × h = e.
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  • This is best achieved by vertical handrails on every second row of forward facing seats, staggered on either side of the gangway.
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  • We can freeze the row containing the headings to ensure that is always visible.
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  • The second row of seats can all be folded away in a single movement without removing the headrests.
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  • A row of 18th century headstones survive against a wall to the west of the church.
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  • Work the first row by hand after you have rehung the weighted hem.
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  • Humphreys, the Wales international hooker, will start in a front row that also includes John Mallett and fellow Welshman Simon Emms.
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  • In fact, for those 10 years, the builder and the employer have been having one humdinger of a row.
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  • Sajid made it three red inkers in a row finishing 26no with 1 x 4 and 3 x 6s.
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  • A death row inmate gazing from his Missouri cell?
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  • Markers are placed on every tenth row and there is provision for a second interment in each plot.
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  • On the back row, and also intermingled on the third row, are the studio audience.
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  • She recently undertook a death penalty internship with barristersâ chambers in Trinidad & Tobago, working with clients on death row.
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  • Loads of room on the flight enough to claim a row of three and get a good kip on the flight.
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  • The tale of a young village lad (and ex-resident of Stone Row) whose life was changed forever by the onset of WWI.
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  • Aisle seats have the most legroom, except row A in the Stalls.
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  • This was done by man handling the hides through a row of pits filled with tanning liquor.
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  • Sorry to be writing about sea mammals two weeks in a row!
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  • Interesting to have two senior medics in a row in the job.
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  • Tests of the row in table how they might Medicare amp Medicaid.
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  • This is usually played on fiddle, guitar and a single row melodeon.
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  • They then decided to walk to North Parade (the row of shops off Greyfriars) to visit the off-licence.
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  • Old Worlds quaint little row of old-world houses constituted the kennels of King Charles II.
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  • News reports showed a long row of birdwatchers, waiting, with the utmost patience, by a garden wall in Peckham, London.
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  • McAlester penitentiary is clearly no holiday camp, and Ron's developing mental illness and physical deterioration whilst on death row makes grim reading.
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  • This survival horror game from Midway will see you assuming the role of a prisoner on death row in a haunted maximum security penitentiary.
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  • Row out to see the Amerindian petroglyphs, submerged in the river.
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  • The Eagles are the fifth Super Bowl loser in a row not to make the playoffs the following year.
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  • Showing a row of large wooden trays filled with drying plums.
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  • Savile Row Company Luxury womens shirts in herringbone, colored, plain poplin or pastel stripes with feminine detailing.
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  • A row of pupils stood either side of the dancers the entire route, holding aloft badminton racquets in a wide arch.
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  • Quot murderers ' row sojourn of conservative revelry on the national they don't reflect.
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  • For ribbing knit 4 more rows then drop every other row and convert to ribbing knit 4 more rows then drop every other row and convert to ribbing.
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  • Not long after, the top screw of bow's rigger popped open and we had to row on in 6s.
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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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  • Simon Woodside again showed great pace to complete the second row narrowly ahead of star rookie Kris Loane and Neville Smyth.
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  • Had passenger cabins must-reads economist and quot murderers ' row above our beds.
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  • Signs spark row in Heartbeat land Sheep farmers anxious to save their flocks have put up signs turning away visitors from a tourist attraction.
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  • United team-mates, including Rio Ferdinand, allegedly calmed him down after the blazing row.
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  • The middle player in each front row is the hooker.
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  • Very long wedges are normally horizontal because the writing has a fundamental orientation toward narrow horizontal row horizontal rows of graphs.
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  • Normally you will want the top row of the table to contain the field names, followed by a separate row for each record.
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  • Division, represented by the red slash / on the last key in the second row, is invoked the same way.
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  • I did not perform the bent over barbell row in order to work my thighs, hips, glutes and lower back.
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  • The next port of call was the stone row which sits on the southern side of Conies Down.
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  • He is a tall, athletic second row with a solid build and he likes hitting rucks.
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  • Brad Pitt's brother, Doug Pitt, has denied rumors that his family had a row with Angelina Jolie.
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  • The Baptist Church Hall was built in 1928 as a replacement for the small schoolhouse in Chapel Row.
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  • The VIII had a very strong if somewhat scrappy row, achieving 2nd place (losing to Caius by one second ).
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  • A fairly scrappy row on Wednesday saw Selwyn close slightly on us Christ's getting clear away.
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  • From this data, new musical data (a pitch row) was derived by the methodology of total serialism.
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  • One of the first things that Ragazzo noticed about the house in Coppice Row was the sweet rather sickly smell which hung over everything.
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  • Only seconds later Danny Hazel missed a sitter to put the Row ahead.
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  • Forest Row Baptist Church Forest Row, East Sussex Forest Row Baptist Church in East Sussex marked Homelessness Sunday 2004 with a sponsored sleepover.
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  • She later told officers Neal had repeatedly smashed her head against the bedroom wall during a blazing row.
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  • The backs and back row are looking really smoky this term and the forward are now beginning to come out of their summer hibernation.
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  • We vary the spacing of the plants along the row to get the right crop densities.
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  • W. H. Hayden, wholesale stationers, founded in 1829 in Paternoster Row, London, moved to no.
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  • The bottom row of strakes on either side of the keel, are called garboard strakes on either side of the keel, are called garboard strakes.
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  • The bottom row of strakes on either side of the keel, are called garboard strakes.
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  • Accounts Each Member of the Club shall pay subs for the terms in which they row.
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  • The first subscript is the row index and the second is the column index.
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  • The great man, resplendent in the best suiting that Saville Row can provide is truly the Master of Wine.
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  • I set up Jackson's Row [a reform synagogue] football team with friends with whom I still often play and meet socially.
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  • My grandfather was from five generations of tailors and trained in Saville Row to become a bespoke tailor.
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  • Just a row of tiny little cones, no higher than 6 inches, separating you from oncoming traffic in the other lane.
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  • But the Martovites were so unbridled that instead of submitting they set out to cause a row and a split.
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  • The Tha Row boss has been charged for allegedly violating his parole conditions by punching a parking valet on 21 Jun.
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  • Two photonic crystal waveguides (PCWs) are separated by a row of rods in order to prevent mode coupling.
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  • These hand crafted wooden nesting dolls can be displayed lined up in a row, or stored neatly inside each other.
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  • Since, however, this parachute is absent in some members of the family, the most distinctive character is the presence of a double row of spiny scales on the under surface of the tail, which apparently aid in climbing.
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  • For example, John Row, one of the five commissioners appointed by the Scottish Privy Council to draw up what is now known as the First Book of Discipline, distinctly says that" they took not their example from any kirk in the world; no, not from Geneva ";"; but they drew their plan from the sacred Scriptures.'
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  • Externally it is an irregular octagon, each face consisting of a lower storey with a semicircular arch (in three cases occupied by a portal), with sculptures by Antelami, four tiers of small columns supporting as many continuous architraves, and forming open galleries, and above these (an addition of the Gothic period) a row of five engaged columns supporting a series of pointed arches and a cornice.
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  • If we multiply the elements of the second row by an arbitrary magnitude X, and add to the corresponding elements of the first row, A becomes Zai,A18+XEa28A13 = Lia13A18 =A, showing that the value of the determinant is unchanged.
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  • Such a determinant when of uneven degree vanishes, for if we multiply each row by - I we multiply the determinant by (- I) n = -1, and the effect of this is otherwise merely to transpose the determinant so that it reads by rows as it formerly did by columns, an operation which we know leaves the determinant unaltered.
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