Sick sentence example

sick
  • Mom was sick and we needed a doctor.
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  • I felt sick to my stomach.
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  • Doctor makes sick girl well.
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  • She put a hand to her mouth and glanced around for something to be sick in.
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  • I have not been sick at all.
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  • She felt sick to her stomach.
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  • You look sick, Katie.
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  • He'd followed her around all morning, and she was sick of him.
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  • She hadn't brushed or rinsed her mouth out since being sick on the plane.
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  • She really was going to get sick from the cold and being soaked.
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  • I'm sick of pain.
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  • The woman who brought sunshine into every room, who managed to touch his sick heart.
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  • But this is my life, and I'm sick of it!
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  • She didn't feel sick this time, only weakness.
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  • In the long room, brightly lit up by the sun through the large windows, the sick and wounded lay in two rows with their heads to the walls, and leaving a passage in the middle.
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  • Maybe he meant he was sick of all the bickering with his family.
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  • He was rarely sick, and even then it was hard to get him to go to bed.
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  • Just before him, almost across the middle of the passage on the bare floor, lay a sick man, probably a Cossack to judge by the cut of his hair.
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  • That happened only when, as was the case that day, her husband returned home, or a sick child was convalescent, or when she and Countess Mary spoke of Prince Andrew (she never mentioned him to her husband, who she imagined was jealous of Prince Andrew's memory), or on the rare occasions when something happened to induce her to sing, a practice she had quite abandoned since her marriage.
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  • I'm going to be sick.
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  • I'm sick of living underground anyway.
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  • The thought of drinking from him made her sick, and she pushed herself up to vomit.
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  • You were one very sick girl.
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  • You must tell Kris about Lilith.  I'm sick of this war between you two.  We need you both on the Council.
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  • There's nothing sick about wanting a man to take care of you.
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  • I'm sick and I hurt.
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  • There was an utter absence of the commonest preparations to carry out the first and simplest demands in a place set apart to receive the sick and wounded of a large army.
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  • On and on he went through space until he felt fizzy, dizzy and sick.
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  • In fact, if you stayed sick long enough in that culture, the doctor had to pay you!
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  • Glancing in at the door, Rostov saw that the sick and wounded were lying on the floor on straw and overcoats.
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  • Would she get air sick?
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  • They had nearly completed the room when Destiny got sick.
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  • Carmen assigned responsibility for that to herself because she didn't notice early enough that Destiny was sick.
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  • I know, but now Alex is sick.
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  • You're going to make yourself sick.
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  • Anyway, he didn't know your mother was sick.
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  • Why didn't you tell me you were sick?
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  • You've been working for me for almost three months now and this is the first time I've ever seen you sick.
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  • He's been worried sick!
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  • Now you're lying to me about being sick.
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  • Whatever was working through her system was making her sick.
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  • I don't get sick.
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  • Daddy has been sick.
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  • The urge to hide forever made her feel sick.
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  • Is she really sick?
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  • Is Toby still sick?
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  • She gripped her head, feeling sick.
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  • I'm so sick of this whole better-than-thou attitude you all have! she snapped, facing him with her hands on her hips.
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  • It gets old and I think I've done damn well in this sick world of yours.
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  • He was sick of Hell, yet Kris's crime deserved punishment.
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  • The sight of Toby.s near lifeless features made her feel sick to her stomach.
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  • The sight of Toby.s blood made her feel sick, and her own blood loss made her dizzy.
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  • Resigned, Jade peeled off his shirt, the sense of triumph making him feel sick to his stomach.
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  • Or maybe he was desperate to return to the only place that would accept him and all his sick ways.
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  • I.m feeling really sick, Ully.
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  • She lay on the bed as she had for several days already, sick of the jerky-like food Evelyn brought her.
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  • If you've hurt her, you sick son-- " "She is well," he repeated.
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  • None of their words registered, nothing but the sick feeling at the pit of his stomach.
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  • She felt panicked and sick at her stomach, uncertain what to say.
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  • She used to talk of Annie all the time, tell us how brave her sister was, how she and the Reverend administered to the sick, and those women.
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  • I'd make you come over here and cuddle me but I'm afraid I'd get dizzy and be sick.
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  • I'm worried sick about my wife stranded who knows where.
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  • I thought you said they were getting ready to spread Shipton's body parts around to the sick and needy and then plant what was left.
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  • Might have Shipton faked the accident in some sick attempt to place the blame on David Dean whom he obviously despised?
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  • Surely she couldn't be that sick.
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  • You have been sick.
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  • And yet, it had been Josh who had stood vigil beside her sick bed, not Alex.
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  • You're going to get sick again.
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  • I'm sick and tired of you guys butting into my financial affairs.
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  • If it had been Katie who was sick, would you have been able to get her into the truck and to the hospital?
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  • Is one of the goats sick?
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  • She was sick of hearing him talk about Alex as though he was a testosterone driven wild man.
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  • The reality of what someone had done made her feel sick.
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  • You're a sick man, doc.
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  • General Greene's messages, however, made her sick to her stomach.
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  • Your kids are sick?
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  • I'm so sick of this jungle.
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  • I'm so sick of the forest.
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  • We'll cut you free.  I'm sick of this shit.
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  • "I'm sick of waiting," he said.
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  • Rhyn stared at the scenes playing out in Death's outstretched hands.  His heart grew heavy as he watched demons kill humans by the hundreds.  The promise he'd made to keep Katie happy made him feel sick, and duty would never fill the hollow part of him that would remain during a lifetime without his mate.
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  • The guy got sick of looking at the old lady and took a hike.
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  • Jeff is never sick and is a real stickler for that sort of thing.
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  • Do you remember if your husband was sick on March fourth?
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  • I mean, I don't know anything about March fourth but I know Jeff hasn't been sick for years and years.
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  • And then they got sick of sitting around, and maybe ran out of dough I guess and figured the heat was off, so they came out.
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  • Sackler was sick of the man's company.
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  • I haven't been this sick since I was pregnant with Randy and I'm so embarrassed I could die!
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  • We didn't hear noth­ing and Phil got sick of waiting—he was next—so he went out and looked.
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  • I'm sick of this male idea that sex is something a man has no control over.
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  • I didn't say there was anything sick about it.
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  • He was hundreds of miles away, maybe sick from a rough flight.
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  • He ran a hand over his mouth and for a moment she thought he was going to be sick.
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  • This time she was actually so sick she threw up.
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  • She was sick off and on all day long.
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  • Have you been sick?
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  • She's feeling sick to her stomach.
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  • You were too sick.
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  • As always, the memory made him sick to his stomach.
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  • Like she was more than the daughter of a whore and a sick nobleman.
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  • Damian planted his hands on her shoulders, and she looked up at him for a long moment, feeling sick for more than one reason.
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  • I'm sick of the cold weather.
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  • She closed her eyes, feeling sick.
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  • It agreed, but only if I do something that makes me sick.
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  • His words spun through her head, but the thought of what would happen if her blood joined with his made her sick.
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  • His heart dropped to his feet, and he felt sick.
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  • "Sick," she said through lips that felt thick and unresponsive.
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  • He was pretty torn up about that, but mostly he was sick with worry about you.
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  • "I'm going to be sick," she warned.
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  • Wet, sick and horrified, she wept and retched in turns until the nurse arrived.
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  • They all thought she was sick and she let them believe that.
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  • You ran off and left me because you were sick of having me argue with you.
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  • Carmen felt sick to her stomach.
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  • I've seen you knocked to your knees with pneumonia, grief and a sick husband, but you always come right back up fighting.
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  • No, I wanted to talk to you, but I was with a sick friend at the moment.
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  • His mother – who had been sick for weeks – was not alone in their home.
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  • He ended up too sick to steal coppers.
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  • Chopin was first petted by her like a spoilt darling and then nursed for years like a sick child.
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  • He shall visit the sick and those returned from a journey, and attend funerals.
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  • In respect cf hospitals and the treatment of the sick his energy and knowledge were of enormous advantage to his country, both in times of peace and of war, and the unrivalled accommodation for medical treatment possessed by Berlin is a standing tribute to his name, which will be perpetuated in one of the largest hospitals of the city.
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  • Before he was sixteen he not merely knew medical theory, but by gratuitous attendance on the sick had, according to his own account, discovered new methods of treatment.
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  • The administration of private communion to the sick and dying is extremely rare in Presbyterian churches, but there is less objection to it than formerly, and in some churches it is even encouraged.
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  • Deacons, in addition to having charge of the poor and sick, might catechize, and occasionally offer public prayer or read a written sermon.
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  • Deducting vacancies, sick and absent, the effective strength of the active army in 1906 was 540,563; of the gendarmerie and Garde Rpublicaine 24,512; of colonial troops in the colonies 58,568.
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  • Among many hospitals, the county hospital (5828), "open to the sick and lame poor of every country and nation," may be mentioned.
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  • In the 6th century the emperor Justinian erected a magnificent basilica at Jerusalem, in honour of the Virgin Mary, and attached to it two hospitals, one for the reception of pilgrims and one for the accommodation of the sick poor.
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  • Thus for the 7th, 14th, 21 st, 28th and also the 19th days of the intercalary Elul it is prescribed that "the shepherd of many nations is not to eat meat roast with fire nor any food cooked by fire, he is not to change the clothes on his body nor put on gala dress, he may not bring sacrifices nor may the king ride in his chariot, he is not to hold court nor may the priest seek an oracle for him in the sanctuary, no physician may attend the sick room, the day is not favourable for invoking curses, but at night the king may bring his gift into the presence of Marduk and Ishtar.
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  • 14 it is ordained that, if any believer is sick, he shall call for the elders of the church; and they shall pray over him, anointing him with oil in the name of the Lord; and the prayer of faith shall save him that is sick, and the Lord shall raise him up; and if he have committed sins, it shall be forgiven him.
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  • The Catholic Church has more wisely left physicians in possession, and elevated the anointing of the sick into a sacrament to be used only in cases of mortal sickness, and even then not to the exclusion of the healing art.
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  • Its matter is olive oil, blessed by a bishop. It shall not be given except to a sick person whose death is apprehended.
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  • Louis, who was sick with fever, withdrew to his ancestral home, Dillenburg, to recruit his health, and then once more to devote his energies to the raising of money and troops for another invasion of the Netherlands.
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  • All his time was spent in preaching, confessing, visiting the sick, relieving the poor.
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  • The state (law of the 15th of April 1896) imposed this condition in order to determine exactly the aims of the societies, and, while allowing them to give help to their sick, old or feeble members, or aid the families of deceased members, to forbid them to pay old-age pensions, lest they assumed burdens beyond their financial strength.
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  • In Italy there is no legal right in the poor to be supported by the parish or commune, nor any obligation on the commune to relieve the poorexcept in the case of forsaken children and the sick poor.
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  • Of the sum spent by the communes, about 1/2 goes for the sanitary service (doctors, midwives, vaccination), 3/4 for the maintenance of foundlings, i11 for the support of the sick in hospitals, and I~1 for sheltering the aged and needy.
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  • The monastic buildings required for public purposes have been made over to the communal and provincial authorities, while the same authorities have been entrusted with the administration of the ecclesiastical revenues previously set apart for charity and education, and objects of art and historical interest have been consigned to public libraries and museums. By these laws the reception of novices was forbidden in the existing conventual establishments the extinction of which had been decreed, and all new foundations were forbidden, except those engaged in instruction and the care of the sick.
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  • Egyptian inscriptions indicate that the physician-priests sent their prescriptions to be dispensed by the priests of Isis when, accompanied by the chanter of incantations and spells, they visited the sick'.
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  • Among hospitals are the Italian, the Homoeopathic, the National for the paralysed and epileptic, the Alexandra for children with hip disease, and the Hospital for sick children.
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  • They pray over their sick and, when so requested, anoint them with oil.
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  • Even in its last phase, the Order did not forget its original purpose: it maintained several great hospitals in its new home on the south-east shore of the Baltic, in addition to an hotel des invalides at Marienburg for its sick or aged brethren.
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  • Again, with the accession of large territories, the Order became a governing aristocracy; the original care for the sick, and even the later crusading zeal of the period of conquest, gave way, when conquests were gained and administration was needed, to the problem, half military, half political, of governing a frontier state.
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  • The city's charitable institutions include the Memorial (1903), Virginia Sheltering Arms (1889) and St Luke's hospitals, the Retreat for the Sick (1877), the Eye, Nose, Ear and Throat Infirmary (1880), the Confederate Soldiers' Home (1884), supported jointly by the state and the city, a Home for Needy Confederate Women (1900), the City Almshouse and Hospital, and several orphanages and homes for the aged.
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  • He was so affected by this proof of universal sympathy with his misfortunes that he went home, fell sick and died.
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  • Scarcely, however, had he sailed from Brindisi when he fell sick of a fever which had been raging for some time among the ranks of his army, while they waited for the crossing.
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  • They then took the vows of poverty and chastity, and pledged themselves to go to the Holy Land as missionaries or for the purpose of tending the sick; or if this design should prove impracticable, to go to Rome and place themselves at the disposal of the pope for any purpose.
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  • Cato advised the agriculturist to sell his old oxen and his old slaves, as well as his sick ones; and sick slaves were exposed in the island of Aesculapius in the Tiber; by a decree of Claudius slaves so exposed, if they recovered, could not be reclaimed by their masters.
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  • The friends agreed to visit the Castle twice a week and to look after the sick in any parish where the clergyman was willing to accept their help.
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  • " Not at all," says a bourgeois sophist (let it be Pierson, Hume or Kant), " the working-man's opinion on this question is a personal view, a subjective view; he would have been quite as justified in thinking that the employer is his benefactor and that the sausage is hashed leather, for he is unable to know a thing as it is (Ding an Sick)."
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  • Lord Aberdeen made no secret of his dislike for the Turks, and openly expressed his disbelief in the reality of their reforms; and in January 1853 the tsar, in conversation with Sir Hamilton Seymour, the British ambassador at St Petersburg, spoke of the Ottoman Empire as " the Sick Man," and renewed the proposals for a partition made in 1844.
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  • The appendix de Benedictionibus to the Rituale Romanum contains formulae, often of much simple beauty, for blessing all manner of persons and things, from the congregation as a whole and sick men and women, to railways, ships, blast-furnaces, lime-kilns, articles of food, medicine and medical bandages and all manner of domestic animals.
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  • In 1876 eye (and brain) trouble caused him to obtain sick leave, and finally, in 1879, to be pensioned.
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  • Admiral da Gama, unable to leave the Bay of Rio de Janeiro on account of lack of transport for the sick and wounded and the civilians claiming his protection, could do no more than wait for Admiral Mello to return from Desterro.
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  • Its wards, in which nearly ten thousand patients receive treatment annually, are lodged in a series of turreted pavilions, and cover a large space of ground on the margin of the Meadows, from which, to make room for it, George Watson's College - the most important of the Merchant Company schools - was removed to a site farther west, while the Sick Children's hospital was moved to the southern side of the Meadows.
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  • Chalmers's hospital in Lauriston was founded in 1836 by George Chalmers for the reception of the sick and injured.
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  • Other institutions are the Royal hospital for sick children, the home for crippled children, the Royal maternity hospital, and the deaf and dumb asylum.
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  • Such were the copiatae or grave-diggers, the psalmistae or chaunters, and the parabolani, who at great personal risk - whence the name - visited the sick in pestilence.
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  • He proceeded as far as Aix-la-Chapelle, where he fell sick of a fever, and suffered so much from weakness and poverty, that he made his way on foot to Amsterdam, and came back to Norway.
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  • Refugee and Uitlander committees were formed both at Durban and Maritzburg, and, in conjunction with the colonists, they did all in their power to assist in recruiting irregular corps, and also in furnishing relief to the sick and needy.
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  • They intervened in case of the king's falling sick, when it was assumed that some man had sworn by the king's hearth and broken his oath.
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  • Sick persons repaired, or were conveyed, to the temples of Asclepius in order to be healed, just as in modern times relief is sought by a devotional pilgrimage or from the waters of some sacred spring, and then as now the healing influence was sometimes sought by deputy.
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  • The sick person, or his representative, after ablution, prayer and sacrifice, was made to sleep on the hide of the sacrificed animal, or at the feet of the statue of the god, while sacred rites were performed.
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  • The duty of the physician was to foresee these changes, "to assist or not to hinder them," so that "the sick man might conquer the disease with the help of the physician."
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  • Hospitals.-The Metropolitan Asylums Board, though established in 1867 purely as a poor-law authority for the relief of the sick, insane Metro- and infirm paupers, has become a central hospital authority for infectious diseases, with power to receive into politan its hospitals persons, who are not paupers, suffering from Asylums fever, smallpox or diphtheria.
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  • In 1550 the citizens purchased the manor of Southwark, and with it they became possessed of the monastery of St Thomas, which was enlarged and prepared for the reception of " poor, sick and helpless objects."
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  • Coming to Italy during an epidemic of plague, he was very diligent in tending the sick in the public hospitals at Aquapendente, Cesena and Rome, and effected many miraculous cures by entre nous, a la vie, a la mort."
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  • The proportion of sick had been high during the summer-time, but it decreased somewhat after Sept.
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  • Eridu, on the other hand, was the home of the culture-god Ea, the god of light and beneficence, who employed his divine wisdom in healing the sick and restoring the dead to life.
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  • While the population of Nejef is estimated at from 20,000 to 30,000, there is in addition a very large floating population of pilgrims, who are constantly arriving, bringing corpses in all stages of decomposition and accompanied at times by sick and aged persons, who have come to Nejef to die.
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  • He entered Naples on the 27th; but meanwhile Manfred had fled and had raised a considerable force; and the news of his initial successes against the papal troops reached Innocent as he lay sick and hastened his end.
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  • Her innate humanity and sound sense, however, led her gradually to return to her place in the family circle, and she began also to seek out and help the poor and the sick.
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  • He had a great master in Democritus, the originator of the doctrine of atoms, and there is every reason to believe that the various " asclepia " were very carefully conducted hospitals for the sick, possessing a curious system of case-books, in the form of votive tablets, left by the patients, on which were recorded the symptoms, treatment and result of each case.
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  • Villehardouin had hardly returned when Thibault fell sick and died; but this did not prevent, though it somewhat delayed, the enterprise of the crusaders.
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  • The administration of the navy, called upon as it was to deal with a war of unprecedented magnitude, was overtaxed by the obligation to refit ships, raise crews, and provide for the numerous sick or wounded.
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  • In the autumn of 1813 the hospitals of Berlin were filled with sick and wounded from the campaign.
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  • For the sick there are the Connaught Hospital in the Marlborough Lines, the Cambridge Hospital in Stanhope Lines, and the Union Hospital in Wellington Lines, besides the Louise Margaret Hospital for women and children and the isolated infection hospital.
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  • In the medieval Church there were seven "corporal" and seven "spiritual works of mercy" (opera misericordiae); these were (a) the giving of food to the hungry and drink to the thirsty, the clothing of the naked, the visitation of the sick and of prisoners, the receiving of strangers, and the burial of the dead; (b) the conversion of sinners, teaching of the ignorant, giving of counsel to the doubtful, forgiveness of injuries, patience under wrong, prayer for the living and for the dead.
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  • Some 200,000 pilgrims from the Shiite portions of Islam are said to journey annually to Kerbela, many of them carrying the bones of their relatives to be buried in its sacred soil, or bringing their sick and aged to die there in the odour of sanctity.
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  • The Japanese 7th and 1st divisions were now Fall advancing on the western main line; the soul of the Part, defence, the brave and capable General Kondratenko, Arthur had been killed on the 15th of December, and though the Japanese seem to have anticipated a further stand,' Stessel surrendered on the 2nd of January 1905, with 24,000 effective and slightly wounded and 15,000 wounded and sick men, the remnant of his original 47,000.
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  • The total losses of the 3rd Japanese Army during the siege were about 92,000 men (58,00o casualties and 34,000 sick).
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  • Of the three forms of absolution in the Anglican Prayer Book, that in the Visitation of the Sick (disused in the church of Ireland by decision of the Synods of 187r and 1877) runs "I absolve thee," tracing the authority so to act through the church up to Christ: the form in the Communion Service is precative, while that in Morning and Evening Prayer is indicative indeed, but so general as not to imply anything like a judicial decree of absolution.
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  • It was religion which first induced ladies, in the earlier centuries of Christianity, to take up the care of the sick as a charitable duty.
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  • 380 founded a hospital in Rome with a convalescent home attached, and devoted herself and her fortune to the care of the sick poor.
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  • The work undertaken and accomplished by this lady was far more important than the mere nursing of sick and wounded soldiers.
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  • It was founded in 1887 with the object of providing skilled nursing for the sick poor in their own homes.
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  • The words are the common property of an earlier age which saw nothing objectionable in reservation for the sick.
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  • (4) It has indeed been contended (by Bishop Wordsworth of Salisbury) that reservation was not actually, though tacitly, continued under the second Prayer-Book of Edward VI., since that book orders that the curate shall " minister," and not " celebrate," the communion in the sick person's house.
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  • (5) The Elizabethan Act of Uniformity contained a provision that at the universities the public services, with the exception of the Eucharist, might be in a language other than English; and in 1560 there appeared a Latin version of the Prayer-Book, issued under royal letters patent, in which there was a rubric prefixed to the Order for the Communion of the Sick, based on that in the first Prayer-Book of Edward VI.
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  • (see above), and providing that the Eucharist should be reserved for the sick person if there had been a celebration on the same day.
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  • (6) It has been pointed out that reservation for the sick prevails in the Scottish Episcopal Church, the doctrinal standards of which correspond with those of the Church of England.
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  • On the one hand, it is widely felt that neither the form for the Communion of the Sick, nor yet the teaching with regard to spiritual communion in the third rubric at the end of that service, is sufficient to meet all the cases that arise or may arise.
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  • The archbishop of York also laid stress upon the fact that the difficulties in the way of the communion of the sick, when they are really ready for communion, are, not so great as has sometimes been suggested.
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  • The infirmary for sick monks, with the physician's house and physic garden, lies to the east.
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  • One of these diminutive convents is appropriated to the "oblati" or novices (Q), the other to the sick monks as an "infirmary" (R).
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  • A passage under the dormitory leads eastwards to the smaller or infirmary cloister, appropriated to the sick and infirm monks.
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  • In the meantime they plundered and destroyed the flourishing cities of Mer y and Nishapur; and when Sinjar, after his escape from captivity, revisited the site of his capital he fell sick of sorrow and grief and died soon afterwards (1157).
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  • The Order of Fontevrault was founded about 1too by Robert of Arbrissel, who was born in the village of Arbrissel or Arbresec, in the diocese of Rennes, and attained great fame as a preacher and ascetic. The establishment was a double monastery, containing a nunnery of 300 nuns and a monastery of 200 monks, separated completely so that no communication was allowed except in the church, where the services were carried on in common; there were, moreover, a hospital for 120 lepers and other sick, and a penitentiary for fallen women, both worked by the nuns.
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  • The sign of the cross was to be made not only in the eucharistic consecration prayer, but also in Baptism, Confirmation, Holy Matrimony and the Visitation of the Sick.
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  • Reservation for the sick and unction of the sick were retained; and exorcism, unction, trine immersion and the chrisom were included in the baptismal service.
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  • He set up a public aqueduct in Holborn, and a hospice for the poor at Bath; he distributed every day to the sick the milk of twelve cows, took care of orphans, and encouraged manly sports on Sundays among the youth of London by giving prizes.
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  • Grotesque and repulsive wooden figures, animals and the bones of chiefs were the objects of worship. Human sacrifices were offered whenever a temple was to be dedicated, or a chief was sick, or a war was to be undertaken; and these occasions were frequent.
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  • No sooner had he reached Constantinople than he fell sick, "having pondered much about the council," and before he had put his hand to the task which had brought him he died, probably in January 383.
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  • Healing the sick and conjuring the evil spirit, they traversed different countries and spread their apocryphal literature along with some of the books of the Old Testament, deeply influencing the religious spirit of the nations, and preparing them for the Reformation.
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  • He was a father to the poor and sick, in the highest sense of the word; and he left behind him an enduring monument in his amendment and regeneration, first of the religious orders, then of the clergy.
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  • Finally, the Church had reminded the wealthy classes of their duties to the sick and toilers, and by making the social question its own it had gone a long way towards permeating all social and political conditions with the spirit of Christianity.
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  • A "collegium pastorale practicum" for the care of the sick and poor was in consequence founded by him at Jena, which the authorities at once broke up as a "Zinzendorfian institution."
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  • Even the Eskimos, conspicuous as they are for their intelligence and sociability, save themselves the trouble of caring for their sick and old by walling them up and leaving them to die in a lonely hut; the Chukches stone or strangle them to death; some Indian tribes give them over to tigers, and the Battas of Sumatra eat them.
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  • The sick man is considered to have lost his shadow or a part of it.
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  • The organization as laid down by Napoleon in 1804 was as follows: Napoleon was grand master; a grand council of 7 grand officers administered the order; the order was divided into 15 " cohorts " of 7 grand officers, 20 commanders, 30 officers and 350 legionaries, and at the headquarters of the cohorts, for which the territory of France was separated into 15 divisions, were maintained hospitals for the support of the sick and infirm legionaries.
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  • As his force was small, provisions scarce, and the rainy season setting in, and as he was encumbered with many sick and wounded, the British general decided to retire.
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  • Seventy-one per cent of the troops were on the sick list, and more than forty officers died - only six from wounds.
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  • The singing of this is followed by bidding prayers for the peace and unity of the church, for the pope, the clergy, all ranks and conditions of men, the sovereign, for catechumens, the sick and afflicted, heretics and schismatics, Jews and heathen.
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  • By the 15th century in many cases they had utterly sunk in reputation, their obligation to nurse the sick was quite neglected, and they had, rightly or wrongly, acquired the reputation of being mere nests of beggars and women of ill fame.
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  • The Beguines wear the old Flemish head-dress and a dark costume, and are conspicuous for their kindness among the poor and their sick nursing.
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  • Already, in St Francis's lifetime, his friars had grown into an order dedicated to spiritual ministrations among the poor, the sick, the ignorant, the outcasts of the great cities; while by the very conception of their institute the Dominicans were dedicated to the special work of preaching, especially to heretics and heathens.
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  • He was sick of life; but he was afraid of death; and he shuddered at every sight or sound which reminded him of the inevitable hour.
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  • (I) free assistance funds (Fre-ie H-ilfskassen), either registered under the law of f 876, as modified in 1884 (Eingeschriebene Hilfskassen), or established under the law of the separate states (landesrechtliche Hilfskassen); (2) Betriebs- or Fabrikkrankenkassen, funds established by individual factory-owners; (3) Baukrankenkasse, a fund established for workmen engaged on the construction (Bau) of particular engineering works (canal-digging, &c), by individual contractors; (4) gild sick funds (Innungskrankenhassen), established by the gilds for the workmen and apprentices of their members; (5) miners sick fund (Knappschaftskasse); (6) local sick fund (Ortskrankenkasse), established by the commune for particular crafts or classes of workmen; (7) Gemeindekrankenversicherung, i.e.
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  • The appointment of permanent doctors (Kassenarzle) at a fixed salary has given rise to much difference between the medical profession and this local sick fund; and the insistence on freedom of choice in doctors, which has been made by the members and threatens to militate against the interest of the profession, has been met on the part of the medical body by the appointment of a commission to investigate cases of undue influence in the selection.
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  • The workmen contribute at the rate of two-thirds and the employers at the rate of one-third; the sum payable in respect of each worker varying from 11/2-3% of the earnings in the communal sick fund to at most 11/2-4% in the others.
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  • Juni 1895 (Berlin, 1899); Handbuch fur dos deutsche Reich auf das Jahr 1900, bearbeitet im Reichsamt der Innern (Berlin); Handbuch fur die deutsche Handeismarine auf das Jahr 1900; Statistik des deutschen Reichs, published by the Kaiserliches Statistisches Amt (including trade, navigation, criminal statistics, sick insurance, &c.); Statistisches Jahrbuch fr das deutsche Reich (Berlin, 1906) and Vierteljahrshefte fr Statistik des deutschen Reichs (including census returns, commerce and railways).
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  • It applied only to those occupations, mines and factories, in which the use of machinery was common; it threw the whole burden of compensation on to the masters; but, on the other hand, for the first thirteen weeks after an accident the injured workman received compensation from the sick fund, so that the cost only fell on the masters in the more serious cases.
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  • In 1576, when Milan was visited by the plague, he went about giving directions for accommodating the sick and burying the dead, avoiding no danger and sparing no expense.
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  • He visited all the neighbouring parishes where the contagion raged, distributing money, providing accommodation for the sick, and punishing those, especially the clergy, who were remiss in discharging their duties.
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  • The whole country is divided into districts, in each of which a medical man is appointed with a salary, who is under the obligation to attend to poor sick and assist the authorities in medical matters, inquests, &c. The relief of the poor is well organized, mostly on the system of out-door relief.
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  • At the age of eighty-one Peale painted a large canvas, "Christ Healing the Sick at Bethesda," and at eightythree a full-length portrait of himself, now in the Academy of the Fine Arts.
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  • Europe was by that time sick of war, every power being more or less exhausted.
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  • In raising funds and equipping and supplying troops the governor showed great energy and resourcefulness, and his plans and organizations for caring for the needy widows and children of Pennsylvania soldiers killed in battle, and for aiding and removing to their homes the sick and wounded were widely copied throughout the North.
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  • Rost related be true, namely that they called themselves A postolici, and went barefooted healing the sick, they must have at least absorbed into themselves a sect of whom we hear in the 12th century in the north of Europe as deferring baptism to the age of 30, and rejecting oaths, prayers for the dead, relics and invocation of saints.
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  • There are a public library, established by subscription in 1858; and a students' union, for helping the sick and poor and promoting the intellectual and physical improvement of boys.
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  • When the sun set the Sabbath was at an end, and the people could carry out their sick into the street where He was; and He came forth and healed them all.
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  • " The gentle answer of Jesus showed His sympathy even with those who opposed Him: " The doctor," He said, " must go to the sick."
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  • Once more we come across a mysterious limitation of His powers: " He could not do there any miracle," save the cure of a few sick folk; and He marvelled because of their want of faith.
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  • Jesus pointed to His acts of healing the sick, raising the dead and proclaiming good news for the poor; thereby suggesting to those who could understand that He fulfilled the ancient prophecy of the Messiah.
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  • The disciples as they journey are to take no provisions, but to throw themselves Sayings of on the bounty of their hearers; they are to heal the sick and to proclaim the nearness of the kingdom of God.
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  • In cleansing the Temple He had given offence by what might seem an excess of rigour: now, by healing a sick man and bidding him carry his bed on the Sabbath, He offended by His laxity.
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  • They are charged especially with the care of sick priests and in case of death with the celebration of their funerals and the charge of their vacant parishes.
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  • Unfortunately Henry Lawrence was at home on sick leave.
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  • The duke of Hesse also took part in the principal battles of the Franco-Prussian war, while the duchess was actively engaged in organizing hospitals for the relief of the sick and wounded.
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  • " There is a sick man."
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  • A vast activity animated the early Church: to heal the sick, to feed the hungry, to succour the diseased, to rescue the fallen, to visit the prisoners, to forgive the erring, to teach the ignorant, were ministries of salvation.
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  • In education, in care for the sick, the poor, the outcast, it has retained the spirit of its Lord.
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  • The bodies of the dead, and sometimes even of the sick, are despatched to sea westwards, with certain rites; those of the chiefs, however, are buried, for the order has something essentially divine about it; their bodies therefore are sacred, and their spirits naturally assume the position above described.
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  • The inhabitants of these villages, terrified at the accounts from Vetlanka, strictly isolated the sick, and thus probably checked the spread of the disease.
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  • The sick are a source of danger and one means of dissemination, and, since the illness may be so slight as to pass unrecognized, an obviously insidious one.
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  • Great Britain relies on medical inspection, removal of sick or suspected cases, and supervision of the healthy arriving on an infected ship; infected clothing is burnt and infected ships are disinfected.
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  • Ships passing through the Suez Canal are subject to similar inspection; sick persons are landed at Moses Wells, and suspected ones detained.
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  • The sick and suspected should be removed in special ambulances to an isolation hospital, their soiled linen, &c., should be burnt, and the premises disinfected.
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  • They seem especially to have had the care of the poor and the sick, and were interested in the musical part of worship. Meanwhile in Scotland the Iona monks had been expelled by the Pictish king Nechtan in 717, and the vacancies thus caused were by no means filled by the Roman monks who thronged into the north from Northumbria.
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  • Hence also sick persons are frequently conveyed long distances to a sacred river to heal them of their maladies; and for a dying man to breathe his last at the side of the Ganges is devoutly believed to be the surest way of securing for him salvation and eternal bliss.
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  • While heretical on so many points, he was a firm believer in supernatural Christianity, and frequently took the field in defence of prophecy and miracle, including anointing the sick and touching for the king's evil.
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  • He never really establishes a relation between pure reason and things-in-themselves (Dinge an sick), but rather seeks refuge in a dualism within consciousness, the transcendental and the empirical.
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  • The shrine of St Martin attracted the sick from all quarters, and the basilica of the saint was a favourite sanctuary for political refugees.
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  • In the year 1854 England was stirred to its depths by the report of the sufferings of the sick and wounded in the Crimea.
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  • The mass of ova thus contained in the oyster is spoken of by oyster fishers as "white spat," and an oyster containing them is said to be "sick."
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  • Besides these garments there are others: the long jubba, or cloth cloak, worn by mirzas (secretaries), government employs of high rank, as ministers, farmers of taxes, courtiers, physicians, priests; the abba, or camel-hair cloak of the Arab, worn by travellers, priests and horsemen; the pustin, or Afghan skincloak, used by travellers and the sick or aged; the nimtan, or common sheepskin jacket, with short sleeves, used by shopkeepers and the lower class of servants, grooms, &c., in winter; the yapanjah, or woollen Kurdish cloak, a kind of felt, having a shaggy side, of immense thickness, worn generally by shepherds, who use it as greatcoat, bed and bedding.
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  • The shahs grandmother, by feigning herself sick and dependent upon wine only for cure, obtained reversal of the edict.
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  • He wrote a chronicle of the monastery and several biographies - the life of Gerhard Groot, of Florentius Radewyn, of a Flemish lady St Louise, of Groot's original disciples; a number of tracts on the monastic life - The Monk's Alphabet, The Discipline of Cloisters, A Dialogue of Novices, The Life of the Good Monk, The Monk's Epitaph, Sermons to Novices, Sermons to Monks, The Solitary Life, On Silence, On Poverty, Humility and Patience; two tracts for young people - A Manual of Doctrine for the Young, and A Manual for Children; and books for edification - On True Compunction, The Garden of Roses, The Valley of Lilies, The Consolation of the Poor and the Sick, The Faithful Dispenser, The Soul's Soliloquy, The Hospital of the Poor.
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  • Emin remained behind with the sick, and with a very reduced following left the lake district in March 1892 for the Congo river.
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  • After strenuous fighting, in which the British casualties, including sick, reached 600, he was captured (14th of November 1898) and deported.
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  • The same symbolism is intended by the lighted tapers which must accompany the Host whenever it is carried in procession, or to the sick and dying.
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  • Hemicrania, migraine, brow-ague' and sick headache are various terms employed to describe what by some is considered to be another form of neuralgia.
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  • The ideal sage has receded; philosophy comes as a physician, not to the whole but to the sick.
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  • The committee organized as the Red Cross Relief Corporation completed its work in 1908, having spent for the relief of the hungry, fo-- the sick and injured, and for housing and rehabilitation of individuals and families, in round numbers $9,225,000.
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  • The benevolent institutions include the general hospital, founded in 1817, removed to the present site in 1867, extended by the addition of two wings in 1878 and of an eye department in 1890; a convalescent home for twenty patients from the hospital only (1903); the Royal Cambrian Institution for the Deaf and Dumb, established in 1847 at Aberystwyth, removed to Swansea in 1850, and several times enlarged, so as to have at present accommodation for ninety-eight pupils; the Swansea and South Wales Institution for the Blind, established in 1865 and now under the Board of Education; the Swansea and South Wales Nursing Institute (1873), providing a home for nurses in the intervals of their employment; a nursing institution (1902) for nursing the sick poor in their own homes, affiliated with the Queen's Jubilee Institute of London; the Sailors' Home (1864); a Sailors' Rest (1885); and a Mission to Seamen's Institute (1904).
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  • In no other city of the world is the hospital organization so well appointed as in Berlin, or are the sick poor tended with greater solicitude.
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  • Discontent became rife, and on the ship breaking out of the ice in the spring Henry Hudson had a violent quarrel with a dissolute young fellow named Henry Greene, whom he had befriended by taking him on board, and who now retaliated by inciting the discontented part of the crew to put Hudson and eight others (including the sick men) out of the ship. This happened on the 22nd of June 1611.
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  • But the mass of the people, and especially the rural population, sick of revolution, and weary even of the moderate republicanism of Cavaignac, were anxious for a stable government.
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  • The district council are empowered to provide hospitals or temporary places for the reception of the sick.
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  • They placed weapons near the grave for the dead friend's soul to use, and drove out disease from the sick by exorcising the ghost which was supposed to have caused it.
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  • Lansing's conduct at this juncture showed dignity and self-possession, and the action of the President was generally regarded as that of a sick and worried man.
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  • Among others may be mentioned hospitals for the sick, the aged, the infirm, the blind, the deaf, the dumb, the insane, and homes for widows, orphans, foundlings and sailors.
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  • During the 87 days of the siege the strength of the garrison had diminished to 982, and many of these were sick and wounded.
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  • The sacrament of the anointing of the sick in the Roman church is treated under Extreme Unction.
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  • The deacons have functions in the Eucharist and about the altar which point to an early date; they have also much administrative work of an important kind, and especial provisions are made for the care of the sick and the dead, and the burial of those who perish by shipwreck.
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  • The hospital of St Jean, where the sick have been cared for since the 12th century, contains the chief works of Memling, including the famous reliquary of St Ursula.
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  • About midnight Subhadra, a brahmin philosopher of Kusinara, came to ask some questions of the Buddha, but Ananda, fearing that this might lead to a longer discussion than the sick teacher could bear, would not admit him.
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  • When sick they sacrifice oxen.
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  • Similarly, the sick man is to be moved to make a special confession of his sins if he feels his conscience troubled with any weighty matter.
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  • It is, however, maintained by some that, except in the case of the sick, the only legitimate method of receiving absolution in the Church of England is in the public services of the congregation; and the Church of Ireland has recently made important alterations even in the passages that concern the sick, while the Protestant Episcopal Church of the United States has omitted that part of the visitation service altogether.
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  • Both parties were exhausted, both were sick of the incessant treachery of their more unscrupulous barons, and at last they came to the compromise of Wallingford (October 1153), by which it was agreed that Stephen should reign for the remainder of his life, but that on his death the crown should pass to Henry.
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  • He had shown himself so incapable and apathetic that his followers were sick of fighting for such a despicable master.
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  • The practice of sleeping (incubatio) in these sanctuaries was very common, it being supposed that the god effected cures or prescribed remedies to the sick in dreams. All who were healed offered sacrifice - especially a cock - and hung up votive tablets, on which were recorded their names, their diseases and the manner in which they had been cured.
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  • It is he, therefore, who is called upon to cleanse the sick and suffering from disease, which, superinduced by the demons, was looked upon as a species of impurity affecting the body.
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  • With the growth of the episcopate, however, the deacons became the immediate ministers of the bishop. Their duties included the supervision of Church property, the management of Church finances, the visitation of the sick, the distribution of alms and the care of widows and orphans.
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  • The deacons superintend the financial affairs of the church, co-operate with the minister in the various branches of his work, assist in the visitation of the sick, attend to the church property and generally supervise the activities of the church.
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  • Affection and a firm belief in a future state, in which the exact condition of the dying is continued, are the Fijians' own explanations of the custom, once universal, of killing sick or aged relatives.
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  • The sick man, therefore, appeals to Shamash as the god who can be depended upon to help those who are suffering unjustly.
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  • Medicine was refused by a shopkeeper even for the sick child of a boycotted person.
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  • For many years (1862-1896), all medical aid to the sick, the formation of hospitals and dispensaries, the training of native doctors, midwives and nurses, and the production of medical literature was entirely due to the Protestant missionaries, viz.
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  • Besides care for the sick in ordinary diseases, asylums for lepers were for many years carried on; two by the London Missionary Society, one, a large one, with 800 or 900 inmates, by the Norwegian Society, and another by the Roman Catholic mission.
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  • Every one was sick of government by deputy; they desired a strong hand Cardinal and an energetic foreign policy, after the defeat of Rkheileu the Czechs at the White Mountain by the house of 1624- Austria, the Spanish intrigues in the Valtellina, and 1642 the resumption of war between Spain and Holland.
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  • Richelieu had been able to surmount these difficulties because he governed in the name of a king of full age, and against isolated adversaries; while Mazarin had the latter against Richelicu him in a coalition which had lasted ten years, with aria, the further disadvantages of his foreign origin and a royal minority at a time when every one was sick of government by ministers.
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  • The interruption of the conferences at Gertruydenberg having obliged the Whigs and Marlborough to resign their power into the hands of the Tories, now sick of war, the death of the emperor Joseph 1.
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  • Fleurys inclination was not to misuse Frances traditional policy by exaggerating it, but to respect his sworn word; he dared not press his opinion, however, and yielded to the fiery impatience of young hot-heads like the two Belle-Isles, and of all those who, infatuated by Frederick II., felt sick of doing nothing at Versailles and were backed up by Louis XV.s bellicose mistresses.
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  • Gradually people became sick of openly avowed gallantry, of shameless libertinism, of moral obliquity and of the flattering artifices of vice; a long shudder ran through the selfish torpor of the social body.
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  • They considered it time to re-establish the reign of ordinary laws and Tparty justice; sick of bloodshed, with Camille Desmoulins ance.
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  • Its internal weakness, between the danger of anarchy and the opposition of the monar chists, was extreme; and it soon became discredited by its own coups detat and by financial impotence in the eyes of a nation sick of revolution, aspiring towards peace and the resumption of economic undertakings.
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  • At an inn in the Orient he cured a sick monk, who later on, as bishop of Olmiitz, returned the kindness by saving the Jews from massacre.
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  • Here he was able to pursue his own studies under the guidance of the Augustinians, and to begin those labours amongst the sick and poor which gained him in later life the title of "Apostle of Rome," besides paying nightly visits for prayer and meditations to the churches of the city and to the catacombs.
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  • Semler denied the reality of demonic possession, and held that Christ in his language accommodated himself to the views of the sick whom he was seeking to cure.
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  • Gordon at once commenced the task of sending the women and children and the sick and wounded to Egypt, and about two thousand five hundred had been removed before the mandi's forces closed upon Khartum.
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  • The St Spiridion Foundation (due to the liberality of Prince Gregory Ghika in 1727, and available for the sick of all countries and creeds) has an annual income of over £80,000, and maintains hospitals and churches in several towns of Moldavia, besides the baths at Slanic in Walachia.
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  • This visit, in spite of the favourable personal impression made by the emperor, was the starting-point of a fresh and fateful divergence; for it was now that the tsar first openly raised the question of the eventual partition of the inheritance of the " Sick Man," as he called Turkey.
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  • Nicholas could not believe that Christian powers would resent his claim to protect the Christian subjects of the sultan; he believed he could count on the friendship of Austria and Prussia; as for Great Britain, he would try to come to a frank understanding with her (hence the famous conversations with Sir Hamilton Seymour on the 9th and, 4th of January 1853, reviving the " Sick Man" arguments of 1844), but in any case he had the assurance of Baron Brunnow, his ambassador in London, that the influence of Cobden and Bright, the eloquent apostles of peace, was enough to prevent her from appealing to arms against him.
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  • Hopefully he wasn't coming down with something - though Alex was rarely ever sick.
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  • She added, "I was worried sick when Howie came out here, like maybe he'd get a flashback of us together and be in love with me or something stupid."
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  • As for your love sick associate, be it him or her, I only express prudence and caution, by everyone.
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  • Every thought of the bastard who had my wife in his sick clutches nearly blinded me with the rage of a mad man.
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  • "Talon is a pretty sick bastard," Jenn observed.
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  • As sick as Czerno is, he largely preys on other immortals.
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  • Lacy wore a skirt too short and tight for office wear, but when you're the boss … "I noticed you've been taking a lot of sick time lately," Lacy said as Sofia entered the room.
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  • It was his turn to be ticked at the world—she was sick of being alone and angry.
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  • Sofia shivered, unable to help the trickle of fear and pure hatred for the sick creature who tortured Darian.
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  • "I mean, he didn't say leave … he …" A sick sense of betrayal sank into her stomach.
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  • I'm sick of deities and Immortals tricking and lying to me.
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  • He related how she'd been injured, adding that he guessed the volume of vodka she consumed afterward contributed more to her morning sick leave than her scraped knee.
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  • And Lydia's taking a sick day—woman stuff, I guess.
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  • He knew he wasn't performing well in his new role, but to hear Fate tell him he was on a crash course with catastrophe made him sick to his stomach.
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  • Toby's…going to a friend's house for the night, and I'm sick of my apartment.
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  • Ully looked at her, even more pale than usual, and she retreated to the castle, worried sick about Toby and Rhyn, even knowing the half-demon could take out half the demons in Hell if he felt like it.
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  • You have the dominant armies in this galaxy, and the other civilizations in your solar system are sick of the war.
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  • "I guess you've been learning a lot about women of street this week," Dean muttered, sick of the pretentious woman.
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  • Arnie, you sick bastard, let her go!
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  • The room even smelled like Sasha.  Rhyn cursed his dead half-brother silently and left, traveling the black stone halls of the fortress in Hell where he'd spent most of his life.  He reached the door before the block of cells where Sasha had collected his favorite creatures in Hell to create his own twisted, private zoo.  They'd referred to the sick Immortal as the zookeeper, a creature as deserving of a cell as any.
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  • Andre continued without any sign of slowing, until Katie stopped.  Her head spun and she felt sick again.  She was too tired to continue.  The phantom appeared before her, pointing.
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  • We didn't hear noth­ing and Phil got sick of waiting—he was next—so he went out and looked.
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  • Darian felt sick, understanding just how cunning the Watchers had been in their pursuit of destroying their enemies, the Others.
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  • His mother – who had been sick for weeks – was not alone in their home.
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  • Whatever sick game or alternate reality this is, I'm not playing anymore!
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  • He will acquiesce simply because he is a sick man.
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  • It is an important thing to do to help the sick and vulnerable.
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  • A refusal to cover for absent colleagues Staff should refuse to cover for absent colleagues Staff should refuse to cover for absent or sick colleagues.
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  • Love sick readers can visit Dr. Kim, Enter's sex agony aunt.
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  • Other expenses included an apothecary to attend the sick poor and some education for the workhouse children.
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  • Blackadder is sick of the hero worship of the children of dead French aristocrats.
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  • He said that sick soldiers, who had become nauseous, dizzy and developed skin blotches, had all recovered.
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  • What all of these dogs seem to have in common is that they burn so bright before they suddenely become sick.
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  • If you have a sick chinchilla please take them straight to the vet.
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  • The ward clerk can give you a sick note for the time that you are in hospital.
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  • So poorly sick that about 5 miles up the road it gave a clunk and started screeching at us.
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  • They provide the standard issue coffee shop: a sick, pallid parody of the cafe culture of the Fifties.
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  • See British beef will make consumers sick, say conservationists December 15th 2005 Badger Trust news release added to the site.
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  • The Opera is inspired by Alexandre Dumas's celebrated novel about a tragic love story of a sick Parisian courtesan.
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  • Cousins marrying cousins marrying cousins: A non-branching family tree I'm not sick, I've just got fading genes.
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  • A few months ago, sick of being a bleary-eyed Tube creature, I transformed into one of London's commuter cyclists.
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  • Until we make a break with this sick past then the UK will sink further into a pit of lies deceit and treachery.
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  • Comments Posted By Sick of snobs Displaying 1 To 1 Of 1 Comments Education reforms and wealth demography What a load of self-deluding bullshit.
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  • What sort of sick Country dishes out anti depressants to its own children?
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  • Don`t go for a confrontation with the sick deviants, that is probably what they want.
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  • Fat can be hard for your body to digest when you are sick, it can cause diarrhea, nausea, gas and bloating.
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  • This is perhaps Chinas sick link to the Stalinist or state communist's tactic in jailing political dissenters.
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  • Now here again is a crucial distinction The current notion is that humanity is sick.
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  • They might feel a bit dizzy or even sick.
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  • My little doggy at home is very sick indeed, infact his future is well in question at the moment.
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  • Dolphins are my favorite animal and if you kill dolphins are my favorite animal and if you kill dolphins you are very sick minded and rude!
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  • You must be getting sick and tired of visiting the Western Union agent, only to be sent away empty-handed.
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  • Synopsis The year is 1539 and the court of Henry VIII is increasingly fearful at the moods of the aging sick king.
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  • The lobster was returned as it smelled so fishy that we were almost sick and thought that it might actually be off.
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  • Got sick of my DSL modem... My DSL modem has always been somewhat flaky.
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  • Here am I, sweating, sick, and hot, And there the shadowed waters fresh Lean up to embrace the naked flesh.
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  • Sick officials from the Fish and Game Department poured 16,000 gallons of liquid and 60,000 pounds of powder into Lake Davis.
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  • Sri Lankans of various religions believe that certain ritual devil dances can cure the sick, appease angry gods, and ensure good harvests.
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  • I'm not afraid of eating hamburgers, I don't think eating one is going to make me sick.
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  • The review rightly identifies indefinite suspension as an excessively harsh penalty for a doctor who is sick.
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  • You may feel sick, or have heartburn or wind.
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  • We didn't feel safe having a kerosene heater heat my home, we were afraid of the fumes making our children sick.
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  • I come out to collect any sick, injured or orphaned hedgehog anywhere within a reasonable distance from us.
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  • I have been rather sick and have had two small hemorrhages, but the second I believe to have been accidental.
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  • I sat next to an old hooker who was eating a piece of Brie, and it made me quite sick.
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  • He told one rich convert, ` Go and see the sick in their own poor little hovels.
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  • In other words, comparison of these rates may not be purely indicative of differences in receipt of care when sick.
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  • You will have a fine plastic tube inserted through your nose into the stomach to stop you from being sick.
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  • With the town basking in the glory of our unique status this is surely some kind of sick joke?
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  • By now you are probably sick of the hype surrounding the queen's golden jubilee.
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  • I'd say you're sick of the lager lout, couch potato image that you've all been landed with.
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  • Are we in danger of becoming lukewarm thereby making Christ sick?
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  • If travelers become sick after returning from areas in which chloroquine-resistant malaria is endemic, they need to be quickly checked for the disease.
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  • If an employe is ill during her unpaid maternity leave she may be entitled to Statutory Sick Pay or state Incapacity Benefit.
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  • They are not mere statistics; they are real people, sick people.
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  • Noel Graham debuts solo and south of the border using the moniker ' Sick Eating Pigeon ' for tax purposes.
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  • It is also disorientating and made me feel a bit sick... and I don't get motion sickness!
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  • Most people are aware that migraine usually consists of a violent headache accompanied by nausea - a sick headache.
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  • It is a modern, well-equipped unit with all the high tech facilities needed to support pre-term and sick neonates.
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  • Conditions to address Some premature babies or sick newborns may have to remain in the special baby unit for several weeks or even months.
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  • It became a punishable offense to report sick with sunburn.
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  • John kept on staggering out of the drawing room to be sick (as I supposed ), which was somewhat off-putting.
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  • Having seen the less than satisfactory second half of the game, they must be as sick as the proverbial parrot.
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  • Attached to it is an Infirmary for about 40 sick paupers, erected in 1823, at the cost of £ 1000.
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  • She feels peculiar, a bit dizzy and sick and she tries to stand up but can't move her legs!
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  • Years later he had a very sick patient and since he had nothing else to try, gave the penicillin.
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  • Secular physicians had to obtain permission either to visit the sick or to take meals with them.
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  • Some plans also include cancelation fees if your holiday plans are upset by a sick or injured pet.
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  • Any young person who would like to assist the sick pilgrims during the pilgrimage please call Jane Cadogan 01329 235987.
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  • The lunch is in aid of the Fund to send young helpers to Lourdes where they attend the sick pilgrims.
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  • Any young person who would like to assist the sick pilgrims during the pilgrims during the pilgrimage please call Jane Cadogan 01329 235987.
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  • Ensure suitable precautions are in place where appropriate, e.g. in restricted areas such as near slurry pits or where sick animals are isolated.
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  • Yet I would probably plump for " Being sick in the Chairman's car and keeping my job.
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  • We're sick of seeing all of this through the distorting prism of the mass media.
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  • In times of extreme privation, they will even eat other rats - usually sick or weak individuals - but this is rare.
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  • I was signed off sick with stress and had embarked on the company grievance procedure to buy some time to find another job.
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  • By the time we are half way there I'm not quite sick just decidedly queasy.
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  • One day Cujo chases a rabbit into a bolt-hole, a cave inhabited by some very sick bats.
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  • Don't eat the ragwort, it makes you sick.
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  • Report sheet Report all sick or dead red squirrels immediately.
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  • Very easily upset, she is violently sick as a result of eating sardines on slices of rich cake.
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  • The air is filled with putrid sick, fresh sawdust and I detect another orifice.
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  • The benefit to the parents and sick siblings is identical in both cases.
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  • Fuel poverty remains a killer in Britain today despite repeated efforts by government, with older people and the chronically sick at most risk.
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  • The - s will be heartily sick of you.
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  • His weight chart looked terrible and Aaron was still being violently sick and sleeping lots.
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  • The thought of giving a presentation can make some people feel physically sick.
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  • She's not gone home, she's not even been to college for the past 2 weeks and I'm worried sick!
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  • She also talks about being sick with bulimia and very tired on the royal yacht.
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  • In 1617 he accepted the curacy of Chatillon-les-Dombes (or sur-Chalaronne), and here he received from the countess of Joigny the means by which he was enabled to found his first "confrerie de charite," an association of women who ministered to the poor and the sick.
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  • From a greengrocer he learnt arithmetic; and higher branches were begun under one of those wandering scholars who gained a livelihood by cures for the sick and lessons for the young.
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  • Jesus's disciples, for example, who plucked ears of corn in passing through a field on the holy day, had, according to Rabbinical views, violated the third of the thirty-nine rules, 2 which forbade harvesting; and in healing the sick Jesus Himself broke the rule that a sick man should not receive medical aid on the Sabbath unless his life was in danger.
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  • A few peasants of Lombardy still believe that one who has received extreme unction ought to be left to die, and that sick people may be starved to death through the withholding of food on superstitious grounds.
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  • In the Roman Church the bishop blesses the oil of the sick used in extreme unctions on Holy Thursday at the Chrismal Mass,' using the following prayer of the sacramentaries of Gelasius and Hadrian: "Send forth, we pray Thee, 0 Lord, Thy holy spirit, the Paraclete from Heaven, into this fatness of oil, which Thou hast deigned to produce from the green wood for refreshment of mind and body; and through Thy holy benediction may it be for all that anoint, taste, touch, a protection of mind and body, of soul and spirit, unto the easing away of all pain, all weakness, all sickness of mind and body; wherefore Thou hast anointed priest, kings and prophets and martyrs with thy chrism, perfected by Thee, 0 Lord, blessed and abiding in our bowels in the name of our Lord Jesus Christ."
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  • Cure the sick, raise the dead, cleanse the lepers, drive out devils.
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  • In 1855 an act was passed in the Sardinian states for the disestablishment of all houses of the religious orders not engaged in preaching, teaching or the care of the sick, of all chapters of collegiate churches not having a cure of souls or existing ~ in towns of less than 20,000 inhabitants, and of all private ~ a benefices for which no service was paid by the holders.
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  • Instead of seizing all provisions and burning what they could not remove, the Prussian generals enforced on their men the utmost forbearance towards the inhabitants, and the fact that they were obeyed, in spite of the inhumanity the people showed to their sick and wounded countrymen, proves that discipline was by no means so far gone as has generally been believed.
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  • In the formulae of blessings that follow, the special efficacy against devils is implied by the aspersion with holy water; the benedictions themselves are usually merely invocative of the divine protection or assistance, though, e.g., in the form for blessing sick animals the priest prays that "all diabolic power in them may be destroyed, and that they may be ill no longer."
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  • 18) and then forwarded by Epaphroditus, who fell sick after he reached the capital; news of this again floated back to Philippi, and subse quently Paul heard of the Philippians' concern (ii.
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  • Probably to cheer the men by a semblance of activity, Marshal Bazaine attempted a sortie on a large scale on the 1st of October in the direction of Ladorchamps,, and fighting continued into the 2nd, but without prospect of success, and the profound depression following on defeat sent up the sick list rapidly.
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  • Its primary object was the tending of the sick, especially lepers, of whom Lazarus (see Lazar) was regarded as the patron.
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  • There are several Spanish hospitals in Manila, in two of which the city's indigent sick are cared for at its expense; in connexion with another a reform school is maintained; and there are a general hospital, built by the government, a government hospital for contagious diseases, a government hospital for government employees, a government hospital for lepers, an army hospital, a free dispensary and hospital supported by American philanthropists, St Paul's hospital (Roman Catholic), University hospital (Protestant Episcopal), and the Mary Johnson hospital (Methodist Episcopal).
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