How to use Sometimes in a sentence

sometimes
  • Sometimes we go out to eat.

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  • Sometimes we have to accept change, if we want to move forward.

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  • I sometimes have them too.

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  • Sometimes his enemies were very close upon him.

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  • I think sometimes you forget that you're my employer.

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  • Sometimes I wonder if I'll ever stop seeing that.

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  • Jim stopped sometimes to rest, for the climb was rather steep and tiresome.

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  • My head is sometimes in a whirl.

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  • Howie, only a sometimes drinker, consumed his share.

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  • Sometimes he was alone.

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  • Sometimes they became infected with other illnesses, and variolation seemed to start entirely new epidemics.

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  • Shall we always study to obtain more of these things, and not sometimes to be content with less?

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  • It's just that sometimes I wonder what is more important in your life - your career or me.

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  • But if you can tolerate it, what follows will explain why free trade sometimes hurts the (net) world economy.

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  • Sometimes she would stop crying for a while, and it seemed that she was gaining control.

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  • Sometimes I do, but most of the time it's simply impractical.

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  • Sometimes there is great danger.

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  • Sometimes, but it's a long way to a restaurant and a lot of hassle to go.

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  • Still, we sometimes found ourselves perusing a report out of pure curiosity.

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  • Sometimes I would go with Mildred and my little cousins to gather persimmons.

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  • Sometimes he had several hundreds of lambs to look after.

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  • I guess sometimes a man doesn't show much appreciation for what he has.

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  • The house sits more than a mile off the snow plow route, so sometimes I'm snowed in for a week or so.

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  • Never-the-less, the word sometimes slipped out and authorities questioned but no conclusions were reached.

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  • Sometimes, I have to figure it out.

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  • It's in the Emperor's service... it can't be helped... one is sometimes a bit hasty on parade...

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  • Sometimes it is hard.

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  • Sometimes that's the only way you can reach each other.

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  • Sometimes Alex and Jonathan play soccer, and sometimes we all go for a ride in the buggy.

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  • Our efforts sometimes produced moral dilemmas.

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  • Sometimes he tried to do.

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  • Sometimes I get things right.

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  • Sometimes, if a poem was very pleasing, he gave the poet a prize.

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  • A good book would sometimes cost as much as a good house.

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  • Sometimes I make a mistake and do the wrong thing.

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  • Long ago she had learned to ignore the second glances, open stares, and sometimes even suggestive leers of men.

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  • Sometimes I feel like you're a stranger.

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  • Sometimes, you need to acknowledge the path at your feet and just go with it.

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  • Sometimes I stood between two persons who were conversing and touched their lips.

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  • I imagine she has been rather roughly handled sometimes by her little mistress.

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  • Sometimes Alex comes home for lunch and we eat together.

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  • Sometimes with an automobile, I can sort-of get inside, if it doesn't move off too fast.

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  • He's quick to apologize but his regrets sometimes lack sincerity.

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  • Sometimes it's even a surprise to me.

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  • Sometimes I do bad things.

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  • But sometimes it is hard to tell them apart when we don't have an offline frame of reference.

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  • Sometimes, when mother does not know it, she goes out into the vineyard, and gets her apron full of delicious grapes.

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  • Sometimes we sat in the hammock, and teacher read to me.

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  • It is sometimes called the "Millionaires' Club."

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  • We chase butterflies, and sometimes catch one.

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  • I supply a word here and there, sometimes a sentence, and suggest something which she has omitted or forgotten.

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  • She knew, too, that I sometimes write "letters to blind girls" on the slate; but I didn't suppose that she had any clear idea what a letter was.

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  • Sometimes a rambler in the wood was attracted by the sound of my axe, and we chatted pleasantly over the chips which I had made.

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  • In stormy weather they are sometimes of a dark slate-color.

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  • It is good bait sometimes, I allow.

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  • Kutuzov walked through the ranks, sometimes stopping to say a few friendly words to officers he had known in the Turkish war, sometimes also to the soldiers.

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  • Do palace revolutions--in which sometimes only two or three people take part--transfer the will of the people to a new ruler?

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  • I'd like to say I learned something about jealousy and trust, but sometimes I feel so...

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  • Why do you look at me that way sometimes... all over?

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  • Sometimes, but if it's against your morals, then no.

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  • Bill usually came over in the evening to help, and sometimes Sean or Paul.

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  • Sometimes it takes more courage to give a child up than it does to keep it when you don't want it.

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  • A good man once told me sometimes all the choices we have are bad.

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  • You're always testing because surface changes, by the season, the time of day, how many climbers hack away at it, sometimes by the hour.

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  • Sometimes you think it's raining stones and golf balls!

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  • Back East, winters are always angry, even cruel sometimes.

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  • Sometimes I fear my mind may be going as I often pretend my circumstances are far different than they truly are.

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  • Sometimes we just have to act on what we see, don't we?

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  • Sometimes Dean wished Fred O'Connor wasn't so damned perceptive.

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  • Sometimes he wanted to hose his victims down before feeding.

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  • You are so romantic sometimes, it is panty dropping.

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  • I guess so, but I wonder sometimes if heredity is the major factor.

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  • I thought about selling him, but sometimes he's the only one I have to talk to.

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  • I worry about her sometimes.

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  • A pause, then, "You have such old fashioned ideas sometimes."

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  • It's crazy around here sometimes.

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  • But sometimes I look at Hannah and see Katie, Kris said, recalling how he'd taken Katie's blood by force soon after she went to the castle.

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  • We can take the trees, but sometimes they drop you.

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  • Sometimes I left a school, went to another, and then went back to the old school.

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  • And the priest from the church where Jeff and I sometimes go came by.

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  • Sometimes Jeff had this notion about protecting me from anything unpleasant.

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  • My sister lives up in Parkside and sometimes I hook a ride up with Jeff so's I can visit.

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  • After that, sometimes we'd talk together.

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  • He'd leave little notes on my desk sometimes, say­ing 'Stick with school,' or sometimes he'd send a postcard from his business trips saying the same thing.

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  • Sometimes when I wake up I can't believe my life has changed so much in three weeks.

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  • Sometimes the good guys actually win one—like this time.

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  • I guess I've always been a dreamer and one night when I was just taking a piss I tripped over a couple suitcases with all my dreams in 'em. Sometimes there are temptations you just can't pass up.

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  • I wonder sometimes if she'll go through with it.

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  • Sometimes it was difficult to know which virtues they taught her were worthy and which were simply out-dated.

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  • Actually, Alex did look into her eyes a lot – and his gaze wandered over her face sometimes in a way that left her wondering what was on his mind.

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  • Sometimes I think you carry this morality thing too far.

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  • I get frustrated sometimes, but... who was it that said anticipation was half the fun – or something like that?

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  • Sometimes I wonder why he wants to marry me, though.

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  • I wonder how it's going to work out sometimes too.

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  • In fact, sometimes it seemed a dream now.

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  • He didn't hunt – that I know of, but we fished sometimes at the pond.

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  • It happens sometimes, honey.

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  • Sometimes it was easier to accept his disappointment than sympathy.

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  • Sometimes it takes a long time and a lot of praying, but I'm living proof it can happen even after many years.

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  • Sometimes I think you can hardly wait for me to get out of your hair.

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  • It's normal to feel overwhelmed sometimes by the depth of your love.

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  • Sometimes, when things weren't going well – or when they were going very well, I would come up here and talk to them.

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  • Sometimes he had to pinch himself to make sure he was still alive and this wasn't heaven.

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  • Sometimes he was overly protective.

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  • Sometimes I think Katie took that job to get away from the boys.

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  • Sometimes she was afraid he could read her mind.

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  • Sometimes she was sad and then minutes later she was searching the internet for baby things.

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  • They disagreed, and sometimes they even spent a few days not talking to each other, but they always worked things out.

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  • Distant sometimes, but never cold.

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  • You say the strangest things, sometimes.

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  • Sometimes that's the only way you can get them to stop their nagging.

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  • I said sometimes it is useful.

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  • He sometimes felt like his family treated him like a child when he'd grown overnight into a god.

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  • Sometimes he still felt it there, even knowing it wasn't.

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  • Sometimes what we want and what we must do are not the same.

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  • Carmen had no idea, and maybe Gerald didn't either, but the way he looked at her sometimes – or rather, looked away – suggested he did.

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  • Keaton was a strange combination... sometimes shy, sometimes bold.

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  • In Los Angeles they sometimes had thunder and lightning, but not like this.

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  • I know I'm lucky to have someone so concerned about me, but I guess I don't act very grateful sometimes.

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  • So he nudged the scales back in the right direction, sometimes pushing evil, sometimes good, sometimes pissing off both.

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  • Still, sometimes he's decent enough that I think there's more to him.

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  • Sometimes, you're not an ass.

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  • I have no idea what to think of you sometimes, she said, frustrated.

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  • The rugged Spanish coast is indented by many fjord-like inlets, especially in the west, where navigation is sometimes difficult and dangerous; but its rivers are comparatively unimportant.

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  • He was sometimes known as the "Landlord of New York."

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  • Here he sometimes attains, even in details, to divinations of the truth afterwards confirmed by new documents and later research.

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  • The college is sometimes described as being different from other colleges in being merely a large chantry to pray for the souls of the dead warriors.

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  • Rarely losing touch of earth, and sometimes of the earth earthy, she is still at heart a spiritualist.

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  • The number of spiracles is greatly reduced; in the adult a pair is present on the mesothorax, sometimes also a pair on the metathorax, and there is always a pair on the first and another pair on the eighth abdominal segment.

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  • The potentials that have to be dealt with are often hundreds and sometimes thousands of volts, and insulation troubles are more serious than is generally appreciated.

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  • The height of the walls in the various observatories, the height of the collectors, and the distance they project from the wall vary largely, and sometimes electrometer, and they sometimes leave hardly a trace on the photographic paper.

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  • Lenard, Elster and Geitel, and others have found the potential gradient negative near waterfalls, the influence sometimes extending to a considerable distance.

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  • That great separation of positive and negative electricity sometimes takes place during rainfall is undoubted, and the charge brought to the ground seems preponderatingly negative.

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  • The inhabitants of tropical America sometimes keep fireflies in small cages for purposes of illumination, or make use of the insects for personal adornment.

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  • On being cut or broken the flesh of a true mushroom remains white or nearly so, the flesh of the coarser horse mushroom changes to buff or sometimes to dark brown.

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  • This spawn is sometimes so profuse that it is pulled out of the beds in enormous masses and carted away in barrows.

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  • These two fungi usually grow in woods, but sometimes in hedges and in shady places in meadows, or even, as has been said, as invaders on mushroom-beds.

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  • Like the mushroom, it grows in short open pastures and amongst the short grass of open roadsides; sometimes it appears on lawns, but it never occurs in woods or in damp shady places.

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  • Snows are frequent during the winter, and sometimes deep in the higher plateau and mountain districts.

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  • In the medieval inventories are sometimes found albae, described as red, blue or black; which has led to the belief that albs were sometimes not only made of stuffs other than linen, but were coloured.

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  • In return they usually had a house near the episcopal palace, a domain within and without the city, and sometimes the right to levy certain dues on the city.

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  • The swan played a part in classical mythology as the bird of Apollo, and in Scandinavian lore the swan maidens, who have the gift of prophecy and are sometimes confused with the Valkyries, reappear again and again.

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  • The island is subject to strong winds, which are especially felt at Cagliari owing to its position at the south-east end of the Campidano, and the autumn rains are sometimes of almost tropical violence.

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  • Gavino to Montevecchio, are sometimes available for ordinary passengers.

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  • Sometimes they occupy the approaches to tablelands, the narrowest points of gorges, or the fords of rivers; sometimes almost inaccessible mountain tops or important points on ridges; and it may be noticed that, where two important nuraghi are not visible from one another, a small one is interpolated, showing that there was a system of signalling from one to another.

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  • Generally there is, if possible, a water-supply in the vicinity; sometimes a nuraghe guards a spring, or there may be a well in the nuraghe itself.

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  • At the front is a large slab, sometimes carved, with a small aperture in it, through which offerings might be inserted.

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  • Intermarriage (sometimes illicit) was apparently freely used by the dominant families for the concentration of their power.

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  • The existence of such mixed matters gives rise to inevitable conflicts of jurisdiction, which may lead, and sometimes have led, to civil war.

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  • They may make certain concessions or privileges once given without any corresponding obligation; they constitute for a given country a special ecclesiastical law; and it is thus that writers have sometimes spoken of concordats as privileges.

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  • To the situation defined by concordat, however, succeeds another situation, more or less uncertain and more or less strained, in which the two powers legislate separately on mixed matters, sometimes not without provoking conflicts.

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  • Sometimes the Catholic religion is declared to be the state religion, and at least the free and public exercise of its worship is guaranteed.

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  • It grows in marshes, ditches, pools and drains in meadows, and sometimes obstructs the flow of water with its dense matted roots.

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  • Both in Gaelic and in old French it is cat, although sometimes taking the form of chater in the latter; the Gaelic designation of the European wild cat being cat fiadhaich.

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  • The word is also sometimes applied to a heavy timber fitted with iron spikes or projections to be thrown down upon besiegers, and to the large work known as a "cavalier."

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  • The multiplication of thongs for purposes of flogging is found in the old Roman flagellum, a scourge, which had sometimes three thongs with bone or bronze knots fastened to them.

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  • Instead of these are cats with more or less abbreviated tails, showing in greater or less degree a decided kink or bend near the tip. In other cases the tail is of the short curling type of that of a bulldog; sometimes it starts quite straight, but divides in a fork-like manner near the tip; and in yet other instances it is altogether wanting, as in the typical Manx cats.

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  • A form nearer to the Greek original, "anachoret," is sometimes used of the early Christian recluses in the East.

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  • Sometimes from curiosity he went to the ministrations of anabaptists, 2 to hear the preaching of peasants and artisans.

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  • Perceiving further, that in order to understand these relations I should sometimes have to consider them one by one, and sometimes only to bear them in mind or embrace them in the aggregate, I thought that, in order the better to consider them individually, I should view them as subsisting between straight lines, than which I could find no objects more simple, or capable of being more distinctly represented to my imagination and senses; and on the other hand that, in order to retain them in the memory or embrace an aggregate of many, I should express them by certain characters, the briefest possible."

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  • In later banners the monogram was sometimes embroidered on the cloth.

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  • It is a majestic tree, sometimes attaining a height of more than 220 ft.

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  • Vulcan was the most important - perhaps in early times the only - deity worshipped at Ostia, and the priesthood of Vulcan was held sometimes by Roman senators.

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  • The conception will be made clearer when it is remembered that Aquinas, taught by the mysterious author of the writings of the pseudo-Dionysius, who so marvellously influenced medieval writers, sometimes spoke of a natural revelation, or of reason as a source of truths in themselves mysterious, and was always accustomed to say that reason as well as revelation contained two kinds of knowledge.

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  • The origin of such unendowed curacies is traceable to the fact that benefices were sometimes granted to religious houses pleno jure, and with liberty for them to provide for the cure; and when such appropriations were transferred to lay persons, being unable to serve themselves, the impropriators were required to nominate a clerk in full orders to the.

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  • When the guest parted from his host he was often presented with gifts (EEvta), and sometimes a die (avr pay aXos) was broken between them.

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  • The delta arms sometimes remain blocked with ice the whole year round.

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  • His chief pupil, Johann Salomo Semler, is sometimes called the father of German rationalism.

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  • Fleas are wingless insects, with a laterally compressed body, small and indistinctly separated head, and short thick antennae situated in cavities somewhat behind and above the simple eyes, which are always minute and sometimes absent.

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  • But he is always ingenious, often witty, and nobody has carried farther than he the harmony of diction, sometimes marred by an affectation of symmetry and an excessive use of antithesis.

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  • It is sometimes levied as a reproach against Haggai that he makes no direct reference to moral duties.

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  • With closed stoves much less heat is wasted, and consequ;ntly less fuel is burned, than with open grates, but they often cause an unpleasant sensation of dryness in the air, and the products of combustion also escape to some extent, rendering this method of heating not only unpleasant but sometimes even dangerous.

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  • The " minus pressure " steam system, sometimes termed " atmospheric " or " vacuum," is of more recent introduction than those just described.

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  • Boilers set in brickwork are sometimes used in domestic work, although they are more favoured for horticultural heating.

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  • As a classical scholar, his scorn of littlenesses sometimes led him into the neglect of minutiae, but he had the higher merit of interpreting ideas.

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  • The Misiones territory of the extreme north-east belongs to the older highlands of Brazil, is densely wooded, and has ranges of hills sometimes rising to a height of moo to 1300 ft.

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  • Gardiens de la pair (sometimes called sergents de yule, gardes de yule or agents de police) are not to be confounded with the gendarmerie, being a branch of the administrative police and corresponding more or less nearly with the English equivalent police constables, which the gendarmerie do not, although both perform police duty.

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  • In the second class of colonies the governor, sometimes assisted by a privy council, on which non-official members find seats, sometimes simply by a council of administration, is responsible only to the minister of the colonies.

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  • He was not without aptitude for diplomacy, and his intuitive insight and perception of character sometimes enabled him to outwit the crafty politicians by whom he was surrounded.

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  • Of old the court sat sometimes at Sandwich, sometimes at other ports.

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  • The change in Athenian foreign policy, which was consequent upon the ostracism of Cimon in 461, led to what is sometimes called the First Peloponnesian War, in which the brunt of the fighting fell upon Corinth and Aegina.

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  • Descending rapidly from its source, sometimes over cascades, the river soon enters deep gorges through which it flows as far as Beaulieu (department of Correze) where it debouches into a wide and fertile valley and is shortly after joined by the Cere.

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  • The faces of the cube are striated parallel to one diagonal, and alternate corners are sometimes replaced by faces of a tetrahedron.

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  • Natural crystals are sometimes honey-yellow to brown in colour, but this appears to be due to alteration.

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  • But the piratical acts of these traders, in which the knights themselves sometimes joined, and the strategic position of the island between Constantinople and the Levant, necessitated its reduction by the Ottoman sultans.

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  • Lake Torrens, the largest of these depressions, sometimes forms a sheet of water 100 m.

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  • On the plains slight frosts occur occasionally, and ice is sometimes seen on the.

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  • During the wet season frequent and heavy Australia rains fall, and thunderstorms, with sharp showers, occur in the summer, especially on the north-west coast, which is sometimes visited by hurricanes of great violence.

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  • A very fine freshwater fish is the Murray cod, which sometimes weighs Too lb; and the golden perch, found in the same river, has rare beauty of colour.

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  • The " nardoo " seed, on which the aborigines sometimes contrived to exist, is a creeping plant, growing plentifully in swamps and shallow pools, and belongs to the natural order of Marsileaceae.

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  • Antimony is widely diffused throughout Australia, and is sometimes found associated with gold.

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  • The hair is long, black or very dark auburn, wavy and sometimes curly, but never woolly, and the men have luxuriant beards and whiskers, often of an auburn tint, while the whole body inclines to hairiness.

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  • Sometimes in the south during the cold season they wear a cloak of skin or matting, fastened 'with a skewer, but open on the right-hand side.

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  • When going through the bush they sometimes wear an apron of skins, for protection merely.

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  • No headgear is worn, except sometimes a net to confine the hair, a bunch of feathers, or the tails of small animals.

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  • Sometimes the nearest relative sleeps with his head on the corpse, in the belief that he will dream of the murderer.

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  • Margaret was assisted by a permanent council of regency, and there was a special minister charged with the administration of the finances, sometimes under the name of superintendent of the finances, sometimes under the title of treasurer-general and controller-general.

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  • In ancient sculptures and coins he is represented as a young man, habited like a shepherd, and sometimes carrying a sheep on his shoulders.

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  • In various places throughout the county may be seen the ruins of several ancient castles, Danish raths or encampments, and tumuli, in the last of which urns and stone coffins have sometimes been found.

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  • Its weight varies from 48 to about 55lb the cubic foot, but in very hard slowly-grown trunks sometimes approaches 60 lb.

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  • The oak will not bear exposure to the full force of the sea gale, though in ravines and on sheltered slopes oak woods sometimes extend nearly to the shore.

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  • The oak requires shelter in the early stages of growth; in England the Scotch pine is thought best for this purpose, though Norway spruce answers as well on suitable ground, and larch and other trees are sometimes substituted.

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  • Ilex, usually a smaller tree, frequently of rather shrub-like appearance, with abundant glossy dark-green leaves, generally ovate in shape and more or less prickly at the margin, but sometimes with the edges entire; the under surface is hoary; the acorns are oblong on short stalks.

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  • The stem sometimes grows 80 or 90 ft.

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  • The cups are the most valuable portion of the valonia, abounding in tannic acid; immature acorns are sometimes exported under the name of "camatina."

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  • She converses with angels, sometimes even with the Lord, and both hears and see mysteries."

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  • There are also certain liabilities or debts which, for the convenience of the remedy, have been made to appear as though they sprang from contract, and are sometimes termed quasi-contracts.

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  • The payment of a debt is sometimes secured by one person, called a surety, who makes himself collaterally liable for the debt of the principal.

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  • There are local variations in the use of "hake" as a name; in America the "silver hake" (Merluccius bilinearis), sometimes called "whiting," and "Pacific hake" (Merluccius productus) are also food -fishes of inferior quality.

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  • It adjoins the village of Partabgarh proper, and the civil station sometimes known as Andrewganj.

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  • The usual attributes of Silenus were the wine-skin (from which he is inseparable), a crown of ivy, the Bacchic thyrsus, the ass, and sometimes the panther.

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  • In art he generally appears as a little pot-bellied old man, with a snub nose and a bald head, riding on an ass and supported by satyrs; or he is depicted lying asleep on his wine-skin, which he sometimes bestrides.

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  • Sometimes they achieve rare beauty by accident.

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  • It is sometimes suggested that the 'cello part is best omitted and these works played as violin sonatas.

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  • In the time of Bach such writing was beautifully suited to enliven the dry glitter of the harpsichord, and Bach's duets for clavier and violin seem to have been sometimes played as trios with a violoncello playing from the clavier bass.

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  • The spermatozoa differ from those of other animals in having the form of cells which sometimes perform amoeboid movements.

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  • The adult worm in the female sometimes reaches a length of 6 ft.

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  • Sometimes, especially in the case of overhead travelling cranes for very heavy loads, the chain is a special pitch chain, formed of flat links pinned together, and the barrel is reduced to a wheel provided with teeth, or " sprockets," which engage in the links.

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  • It is often very desirable to have the quay space as little obstructed by the cranes as possible, so as not to interfere with railway traffic; this has led to the introduction of cranes mounted on high trucks or gantries, sometimes also called " portal " cranes.

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  • The word is still sometimes employed in this sense, as of the ship's telegraph, by means of which orders are mechanically transmitted from the navigating bridge to the engine room, but when used without qualification it usually denotes telegraphic apparatus worked by electricity, whether the signals that express the words of the message are visual, auditory or written.

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  • To increase the speed of working, two single-needle instruments were sometimes used (double-needle telegraph).

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  • The apparatus for generating the electric action at one end is commonly called the transmitting apparatus or instrument, or the sending apparatus or instrument, or sometimes simply the transmitter or sender.

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  • As many as 1200 wires are sometimes enclosed in one lead pipe.

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  • Sometimes the wires are covered with the compound alone, and the whole cable after being sheathed is finally covered with tarred tape.

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  • The form of Morse recorder almost universally used in Europe makes the record in ink- ink, and hence is sometimes called the "ink-writer.".

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  • Repeaters (or translators, as they are sometimes termed) are in Great Britain only used on fast-speed circuits; they are in no case found necessary on circuits worked by hand, or at " key speed " as it is called.

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  • The only new problem introduced is the simultaneous transmission of two messages in the same direction; this is sometimes ruplex called " diplex transmission."

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  • It is now generally recognized that Hertzian wave telegraphy, or radio-telegraphy, as it is sometimes called, has a special field of operations of its own, and that the anticipations which were at one time excited by uninformed persons that it would speedily annihilate all telegraphy conducted with wires have been dispersed by experience.

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  • The chloride,CdC1 2, bromide,CdBr 2, and iodide,Cdl2,arealsoknown, cadmium iodide being sometimes used in photography, as it is one of the few iodides which are soluble in alcohol.

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  • Its nutritive pabulum is supplied to it in the shape of certain complex organic substances which have been stored in some part or other of the seed, sometimes even in its own tissues, by the parent plant from which it springs.

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  • It is sometimes forgotten, when discussing questions of animal nutrition, that all the food materials of all living organisms are prepared originally from inorganic substances in exactly the same way, in exactly the same place, and by the same machinery, which is the chlorophyll apparatus of the vegetable kingdom.

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  • In addition to insects, various kinds of worms, molluscs, &c., are sometimes of importance as pests.

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  • The plant association is sometimes referred to in technical nguage;3 the termination -etum is added to the stem of the meric name, and the specific name is put in the genitive.

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  • Strengthening tissue of all kinds (and sometimes even the phloem) is more or less rudimentary.

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  • In such plants, the pollen grains are sometimes fihiform and not spherical in shape.

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  • Calcicole and Calcifuge Species.Plants which invariably inhabit calcareous soils are sometimes termed calcicoles; calcifuge species are those which are found rarely or never on such soils.

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  • It is sometimes said that lime acts as a poison on some plants and not on others, and sometimes that it is the physiological dryness of calcareous soils that is the important factor.

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  • The protoplasm of a living cell con.sists of a semifluid granular substance, called the cytoplasm, one or more nuclei, and sometimes centrosomes and plastids.

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  • It is sometimes differentiated into a clearer outer layer, of hyaloplasm, commonly called the ectoplasm, and an inner granular endoplasm.

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  • It may be in the form of an albumen crystal sometimes associated with a more or less spherical bodygloboid-composed of a combination of an organic substance with a double phosphate of magnesium and calcium.

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  • It is often vacuolar, sometimes granular, and in other cases it is a homogeneous body with no visible structure or differentiation.

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  • At each pole of this spindle figure there often occur fibres radiating in all directions into the cytoplasm, and sometimes a minute granular body, the centrosome, is also found there.

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  • In the Algae, such as Fucus, Volvox, Oedogonium, Bulbochaete, and in the Fungus Monoblepharis, the spermatozoid is a small oval or elongate cell containing nucleus, cytoplasm and sometimes plastids.

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  • Starch grains are sometimes present.

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  • All organs performing the same function and showing similar adaptations are said to be analogous or homoplastic, whatever their morphological nature may be; hence organs are sometimes both homologous and analogous, sometimes only analogous.

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  • Though adaptation to the environment seems sometimes to be considered, especially by neo-Lamarckians, as equivalent to, or at least as involving, the evolution of higher forms from Jower, there does not appear to be any evidence that this is the case.

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  • A transformation which is sometimes rapid, sometimes slow, but always continuous, is wrought by the reciprocal action of the innate variability of plants and of the variability of the external factors.

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  • The Arctic-Alpine sub-region consists of races of plants belonging originally to the general flora, and recruited by subsequent additrons, which have been specialized in low stature and great capacity of endurance to survive long dormant periods, sometimes even unbroken in successive years by the transitory activity of the brief summer.

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  • Instead of large continuous areas, in which local characteristics sometimes blend, it occupies widely dissevered territories in which specialization, intensified by long se1/2aration, hai mostly effaced the possibility of comparing species hnd even genera and compels us to seek for points of contact in groups of a higher order.

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  • In 1541 he received Bayreuth as his share of the family lands, and as the chief town of his principality was Kulmbach he is sometimes referred to as the margrave of Brandenburg-Kulmbach.

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  • The absurd attempt was, and sometimes is still, made by geographers to include all natural science in geography; but it is more common for specialists in the various detailed sciences to think, and sometimes to assert, that the ground of physical geography is now fully occupied by these sciences.

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  • These " continents," " parts of the earth," or " quarters of the globe," proved to be convenient divisions; America was added as a fourth, and subsequently divided into two, while Australia on its discovery was classed sometimes as a new continent, sometimes merely as an island, sometimes compromisingly as an island-continent, according to individual opinion.

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  • The relief of the surface typically includes a central plain, Homology sometimes dipping below sea-level, bounded by lateral Homology of con- h i ghlands or mountain ranges, loftier on one side than.

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  • The whole question of the regime of rivers and lakes is sometimes treated under the name hydrography, a name used by some writers in the sense of marine surveying, and by others as synonymous with oceanography.

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  • The ortho-acid, in the form of its aqueous solution, is sometimes used as an antiseptic, under the name of aseptol.

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  • Modern collections of religious poetry sometimes bear the title of Psalms and Hymns, but these are always more or less directly connected with the actual Psalms of David.

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  • The Inquisition, although as a body the clergy did not mislike it, sometimes met with furious opposition from the nobles and common people.

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  • Sometimes the pad is reduced to a ventral semi-ring or meniscus; it retains its largest almost original shape and size in the second vertebra, the axis or epistropheus, where it forms a separately ossifying piece which connects, and coossifies with, the odontoid process (the centrum of the atlas) and the centrum of the second vertebra.

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  • Sometimes the ventral portions of these pads form paired or un paired little ossifications, then generally described as intercentra; such are not uncommon on the tail.

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  • It is represented either by a spina interna or by a spina externa, or by both, or they join to form a spina communis which is often very large and sometimes ends in a bifurcation.

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  • The margins of the lids are sometimes furnished with eyelashes, e.g.

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  • Most of these extend through narrow apertures foramina pneumatica - into the hollow bones, sometimes, e.g.

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  • From this time onward for many centuries it continued under Semitic suzerainty, its high-priests, also called "Chief Envoys of Elam, Sippara and Susa," bearing sometimes Semitic, sometimes native "Anzanite" names.

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  • A third reflecting plate is sometimes employed, the cross-section of the three forming an equilateral triangle.

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  • Finally we may note in this connexion that in advanced religion, at the point at which prayer is coming to be conceived as communion, silent adoration is sometimes thought to bring man nearest to God.

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  • Mantegna has sometimes been credited with the important invention of engraving with the burin on copper.

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  • The French occupied the islands in 1791 from Mauritius, and the oil industry (from which the group is sometimes called the Oil Islands) came into the hands of French Creoles.

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  • Three or four piers or sometimes bridges of masonry are run out into the bed of the river, frequently from both sides at once, raising the level of the stream and thus giving a water power sufficient to turn the gigantic wheel or wheels, sometimes almost 40 ft.

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  • In this part of its course the rocky sides of the valley, which sometimes closely approach the river, are composed of marls and gypsum, with occasional selenite, overlaid with sandstone, with a topping of breccia or conglomerate, and rise at places to a height of 200 ft.

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  • To these the semi-sedentary Arabs who sparsely cultivate the river valley, dwelling sometimes in huts, sometimes in caves, pay a tribute, called kubbe, or brotherhood, as do also the riverain towns and villages, except perhaps the very largest.

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  • One of his first acts after entering on the duties of his office was to cause the parlement of Paris to register the edict of Romorantin, of which he is sometimes, but erroneously, said to have been the author.

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  • The Greek form of Gallia was FaXaria, but Galatia in Latin denoted another Celtic region in central Asia Minor, sometimes styled Gallograecia.

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  • Of the various "Siciliae populi," we hear of Greeks, Saracens, Lombards, sometimes of Franci, for by that time there were many French-speaking settlers in Sicily who were not of Norman descent.

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  • Both Normans and English came to Scotland in crowds in the days of Margaret, Edgar and David, and Scottish national feeling sometimes rose up against them.

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  • A Sicilian church has nothing in common with a French or an English church; it is sometimes purely Oriental, sometimes a basilica with pointed arches.

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  • Sometimes a 30-second glass is used instead of a 28-second one, and the intervals between the knots on the log-line are then made 50 ft.

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  • The position of the ambo was not absolutely uniform; sometimes in the central point between the sanctuary and the nave, sometimes in the middle of the church, and sometimes at one or both of the sides of the chancel.

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  • Ambones were made of wood or else of costly marbles, and were decorated with mosaics, reliefs, gilding, &c.; sometimes also covered with canopies supported on columns.

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  • Again, it is sometimes thought that both nobility and aristocracy are in some special way connected with kingly government.

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  • The nobles of many cities were simply the nobles of the surrounding country changed, sometimes greatly against their will, into citizens.

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  • The new man had much to strive against, but he could sometimes thrust himself through, and when he did his descendants had their jus imaginum.

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  • The English thegn sometimes yielded to, sometimes changed into, the Norman baron, using that word in its widest sense, without any violent alteration in his position.

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  • The Nuon (or Nipwe), which up to 1908 was described sometimes as the western Cavalla and sometimes as the upper course of the St John's river, has been shown to be the upper course of the Cestos.

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  • It is probable that the Liberian chimpanzee may offer one or more distinct varieties; there is an interesting local development of the Diana monkey, sometimes called the bay-thighed monkey (Cercopithecus diana ignita) on account of its brilliant orange-red thighs.

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  • Sometimes defendants' speeches passed into literature, e.g.

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  • Before modern philosophy began its career, there was a great revival of ancient philosophy at the Renaissance; sometimes anti-Christian, sometimes pro-Christian.

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  • The power of the husband over the wife was absolute, but women took their meals with the men, were allowed a voice in the tribe's affairs, and sometimes accompanied the men into battle.

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  • Sometimes the glands are found beneath the disk of the elytron, opening by pores on the surface.

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  • In male beetles, however, the two pairs of genital processes (paramera) belonging to the ninth abdominal segment are always present, though sometimes reduced.

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  • Between them is situated, sometimes asymmetrically, the prominent intromittent organ.

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  • The female beetle in spring-time collects dung, which she forms into a ball by continuous rolling, sometimes assisted by a companion.

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  • The larvae have soft-skinned bodies sometimes protected by rows of spiny tubercles, the legs being fairly developed in some families and greatly segments to the foot, but there are really five, the fourth being greatly reduced.

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  • By a looseness of translation, the superintendents of provinces, in the order of Jesuits, who act as officials under the superintendence of and auxiliary to the general, are sometimes called adjutants-general.

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  • It is thus a common mineral in all copper mines, and sometimes occurs in large masses, as in Arizona and in South Australia, where it has been worked as an ore of copper, of which element it contains 55%.

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  • According to the Novgorodian annalists as many as 1500 persons were sometimes put to death in a single day.

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  • The opisthodomus is sometimes omitted.

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  • While the superficial appearance of the railway tariff is different for different countries, and sometimes for different parts of the same country, the general principles laid down are followed in rate-making by all well-managed lines, whether state or private.

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  • Well trained as was the civil service of France, the effect of this supervision in deadening activity was sometimes more marked than in its effect in preventing abuse.

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  • This omission is sometimes believed to be an error.

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  • If the maximum rates were prescribed, as they sometimes were, the limit was placed so high as to be of no practical value for control.

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  • An endeavour is made so to plan the works of a railway that the quantity of earth excavated in cuttings shall be equal to the quantity required for the embankments; but this is not always practicable, and it is sometimes advantageous to obtain the earth from some source close to the embankment rather than incur the expense of hauling it from a distant cutting.

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  • Larger rivers, canals, roads, other railways and sometimes deep narrow valleys are crossed by bridges (q.v.) of timber, brick, stone, wrought iron or steel, and many of these structures rank among the largest engineering works in the world.

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  • Sometimes also a viaduct consisting of a series of arches is preferred to an embankment when the line has to be taken over a piece of fiat alluvial plain, or when it is desired to economize space and to carry the line at a sufficient height to clear the streets, as in the case of various railways entering London and other large towns.

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  • In cases where the route of a line runs across a river or other piece of water so wide that the construction of a bridge is either impossible or would be more costly than is warranted by the volume of traffic, the expedient is sometimes adopted of carrying the wagons and carriages across bodily with their loads on train ferries, so as to avoid the inconvenience and delay of transshipment.

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  • Sometimes, however, a sharp incline occurring on an otherwise easy line is not reckoned as the ruling gradient, trains heavier than could be drawn up it by a single engine being helped by an assistant or " bank " engine; sometimes also " momentum " or " velocity " grades, steeper than the ruling gradient, are permitted for short distances in cases where a train can approach at full speed and thus surmount them by the aid of its momentum.

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  • On some of the earlierEnglish main lines no curves were constructed of a less radius than a mile (80 chains), except at places where the speed was likely to be low, but in later practice the radius is sometimes reduced to 40 or 30 chains, even on high-speed passenger lines.

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  • To avoid the delay thus caused the branch line which would occasion the diamond crossing if it were taken across on the level is sometimes carried over the main line by an over-bridge (" flying junction ") or under it by an under-bridge (" burrowing junction ").

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  • At stations on double-track railways which have a heavy traffic four tracks are sometimes provided, the two outside ones only having platforms, so that fast trains get a clear road and can pass slow ones that are standing in the station.

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  • At busy stations separate tracks are sometimes appropriated to the use of light engines and empty trains, on which they may be run between the platforms and the locomotive and Loco- carriage depots.

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  • The increased loading space required in the sheds is obtained by multiplying the number and the length of lines and platforms; sometimes also there are short sidings, cut into the platforms at right angles to the lines, in which wagons are placed by the aid of wagon turn-tables, and sometimes the wagons are dealt with on two floors, being raised or lowered bodily from the ground level by lifts.

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  • Sometimes a site can be found for the sorting sidings where the natural slope of the ground is sufficiently steep to make the wagons run down of themselves.

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  • Distribution of steam is effected by a slide valve, sometimes fitted with a balancing device, and sometimes formed into a piston valve.

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  • The form of the torque curve, or crank effort curve, as it is sometimes called, is discussed in the article Steam Engine, and the torque curve corresponding to actual indicator diagrams taken from an express passenger engine travelling at a speed of 65 m.

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  • The revolving masses are truly balanced by balance weights placed between ' the spokes of the wheels, or sometimes by prolonging the crank-webs and forming the prolongation into balance weights.

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  • On the continent of Europe there are occasionally four classes, but though the local fares are often appreciably lower than in Great Britain, only first and second class, sometimes only first class, passengers are admitted to the fastest trains, for which in addition a considerable extra fare is often required.

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  • In the most approved type at the present time a passage runs along one side of the car, and off it open a number of transverse compartments or berths resembling ships' cabins, mostly for one person only, and each having a lavatory of its own with cold, and sometimes hot, water laid on.

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  • The length is ordinarily about 50 ft., but sometimes 80 or go ft.

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  • It is sometimes argued that if these things are true for one country they must be true for another, and that in Great Britain, for example, the use of more capacious cars would bring down.

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  • Where the depth to rail-level was too great for cut-and-cover methods, ordinary tunnelling processes were used; and where the trench was too shallow for the arched roof, heavy girders, sometimes of cast iron, bridged it between the side walls, longitudinal.

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  • Sometimes, as on the Central London railway, the acceleration of gravity is also utilized; the different stations stand, as it were, on the top of a hill, so that outgoing trains are aided at the start by having a slope to run down, while incoming ones are checked by the rising gradient they encounter.

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  • Later followed the appearance of lights; quasi-human voices; musical sounds, produced, it is said, without instruments; the "materialization" or presence in material form of what seemed to be human hands and faces, and ultimately of complete figures, alleged to be not those of any person present, and sometimes claimed by witnesses as deceased relatives; "psychography," or "direct writing and drawing," asserted to be done without human intervention; "spirit-photography," or the appearance on photographic plates of human and other forms when no counterpart was visible before the camera to any but specially endowed seers; 3 unfastening of cords and bonds; elongation of the medium's body; handling of red-hot coals; and the apparent passage of solids through solids without disintegration.

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  • The sacrifices of sacralization and desacralization mentioned above find their analogues in the Hindu scheme of the rite; sacralization and desacralization, sometimes performed by means of subsidiary sacrifices, are the essential elements of the preparation for sacrifice and the subsequent lustration.

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  • Sometimes the sacrificer's hands are laid on the victim before it is slain, or he may be smeared with its blood; in other cases the blood is smeared on the door posts, or the sacrificer is touched on every part of the body with the victim's body.

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  • Earthquakes are not uncommon and sometimes severe.

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  • The climate is moist and sometimes oppressively hot, though pleasant on the whole.

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  • Indeed both necromancer and the spirit that possessed him were sometimes identified, and the former was simply called obh.

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  • Ockley's book on the Saracens " first opened his eyes " to the striking career of Mahomet and his hordes; and with his characteristic ardour of literary research, after exhausting all that could be learned in English of the Arabs and Persians, the Tatars and Turks, he forthwith plunged into the French of D'Herbelot, and the Latin of Pocock's version of Abulfaragius, sometimes understanding them, but oftener only guessing their meaning.

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  • My studies were sometimes interrupted with a sigh, which I breathed towards Lausanne; and on the approach of spring I withdrew without reluctance from the noisy and extensive scene of crowds without company, and dissipation without pleasure."

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  • When the waters evaporate in the summer they leave a clay bed of remarkable hardness, which is sometimes encrusted with saline matter of a snowy whiteness and dazzles the eyes of the traveller.

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  • Between its reports and those of the Census Bureau in census years there are sometimes great discrepancies.

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  • The Upper Avon, also called the Warwickshire, and sometimes the "Shakespeare" Avon from its associations with the poet's town of Stratford on its banks, is an eastern tributary of the Severn.

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  • In this wider sense Demeter is akin to Ge, with whom she has several epithets in common, and is sometimes identified with Rhea-Cybele; thus Pindar speaks of Demeter xaXKoKparos (" brass-rattling "), an epithet obviously more suitable to the Asiatic than to the Greek earth-goddess.

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  • It has been identified with the Procharisteria (sometimes called Proschaireteria), another spring festival, but this is doubtful.

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  • She is sometimes riding in a chariot drawn by horses or dragons, sometimes walking, sometimes seated upon a throne, alone or with her daughter.

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  • It is sometimes said that Federalism died because the Republicans took over its principles of nationality.

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  • It is one of the largest species of the Cyprinid family, attaining to a length of 3 to 5 ft., and sometimes exceeding a weight of 701h.

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  • The lips are sometimes produced into fleshy lobes.

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  • The malarial cachexia that follows definite attacks of ague consists in a state of ill-defined suffering, associated with a sallow skin, enlarged spleen and liver, and sometimes.

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  • From the time of Hippocrates onwards the malarial or periodical fevers have engaged the attention of innumerable observers, who have suggested various theories of causation, and have sometimes anticipated - vaguely, indeed, but with surprising accuracy - the results of modern research; but the true nature of the disease remained in doubt until the closing years of the 19th century.

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