Sorrow sentence example

sorrow
  • His fury, pain, and sorrow choked her.
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  • She listened, struck by the sorrow in his voice.
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  • Anger and sorrow collided within her.
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  • She responded, her sorrow and confusion feeding her need.
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  • As she stepped away from the magic of the Henge, sorrow for those women who came before her pulled her from the powerful high.
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  • Hate and sorrow spun through him as he gazed up at his father's killer.
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  • Sorrow, then fury filled her.
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  • Her throat tightened in unshed tears of sorrow and anger.
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  • Sorrow is sent by Him, not by men.
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  • Taran waited on edge, fury and sorrow fresh within him.
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  • Why does the dear Father in heaven think it best for us to have very great sorrow sometimes?
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  • Capable of happiness and sorrow and compassion.
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  • His anger faltered, and sorrow filled his face.
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  • This is all you'll give me? she asked, torn between fury and sorrow at the impossible challenge.
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  • After his sorrow he only this year quite recovered his spirits.
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  • She gazed around Ashley's room, her fear and sorrow so deep, they hurt.
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  • Disbelief and sorrow crossed her face as she began to understand her options.
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  • Jenn stepped into the city, at once aware of the sorrow the place held.
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  • Magic shot through him, burning like fire.  Kris gasped.  Another blast, and he fell to the ground.  His body roiled with the demon magic, convulsing until the blow faded.  He felt himself hauled up by his neck and thrust onto the ground again.  His vision blurry, Kris could only see Hannah's beautiful blond hair.  Sorrow replaced anger, and he reached out, touching the soft wheat curls.
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  • But pure and complete sorrow is as impossible as pure and complete joy.
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  • Her look of soul-deep sorrow touched him, and he recalled what he felt as a youth to find his father and mother dead and his family hunted and forced out of their own home.
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  • Anger and sorrow gave him strength.
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  • He watched, sorrow and then fury filling him.
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  • Gratitude for his achievements and sorrow for his death found expression in universal mourning wherein king and peasant equally joined.
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  • He passed six quiet years in the convent, but his poems written during that period are expressive of burning indignation against the corruptions of the church and profoundest sorrow for the calamities of his country.
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  • Sorrow, desire, fear, desperation – all spun and solidified into an ache unlike anything she'd ever experienced.
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  • The etchings of age, pain, and sorrow were upon his brow and cheeks.
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  • She wasn't certain what to feel: angry at Darkyn for setting her up or sorrow at facing the mate she'd never have.
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  • The steady progress of the heretical movement in spite of all opposition was a cause of deep sorrow to Polycarp, so that in the last years of his life the words were constantly on his lips, "Oh good God, to what times hast thou spared me, that I must suffer such things!"
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  • Sorrow and rage pierced him to the core.
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  • Don't imagine that sorrow is the work of men.
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  • The second earliest dated letter expressed sorrow that the wedding could not take place in Boston and a gift was being shipped separately.
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  • In men Rostov could not bear to see the expression of a higher spiritual life (that was why he did not like Prince Andrew) and he referred to it contemptuously as philosophy and dreaminess, but in Princess Mary that very sorrow which revealed the depth of a whole spiritual world foreign to him was an irresistible attraction.
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  • Sheer grief and shame, and, it is said, sorrow for the failure in war of his favourite, Oliver Sinclair, were the apparent causes of his death.
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  • The only child of the marriage, a little grand-duchess, died on the 12th of May 1808; and their common sorrow drew husband and wife closer together.
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  • Neither sorrow nor regret followed my passionate outburst.
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  • She was overcome by sweet sorrow and tears were already rising in her eyes; then she suddenly asked herself to whom she was saying this.
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  • Her teal gaze was filled with sorrow rather than hope, but her vulnerability hooked him nonetheless.
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  • He had never seen nor heard of sorrow or sickness or poverty.
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  • I will spend all my life, and give all that I have, to lessen the distress and sorrow with which this world seems filled.
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  • There are such words as joy and sorrow, but they are only the burden of a psalm, sung with a nasal twang, while we believe in the ordinary and mean.
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  • This was my first great sorrow--my first personal experience with death.
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  • Before I left New York, these bright days were darkened by the greatest sorrow that I have ever borne, except the death of my father.
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  • Darian met her gaze, his features resolved yet tinged with the same sorrow she felt.
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  • He held her for a long moment, surprised to find her sorrow echoed in his breast at knowing she might choose to leave.
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  • Never, since the death of Washington, had there been in the United States such a universal expression of public sorrow and bereavement.
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  • Once prime minister, his personal popularity proved to be a powerful unifying influence in a somewhat heterogeneous party; and though the illness and death (August 30, 1906) of his wife (daughter of General Sir Charles Bruce), whom he had married in 1860, made his constant attendance in the House of Commons impossible, his domestic sorrow excited widespread sympathy and appealed afresh to the affection of his political followers.
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  • It is natural for sorrow to cry to the newly dead "Come back!"
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  • She returned to Coppet, and found herself its wealthy and independent mistress, but her sorrow for her father was deep and certainly sincere.
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  • This led to a quarrel with his son, who with quite unnecessary harshness, partly due to his minister the Marquis d'Ormea, arrested his father and confined him at Rivoli and later at Moncalieri; there Victor, overwhelmed with sorrow, died on the 31st of October 1732.
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  • During the first weeks of the queen's sorrow after the battle, Gavin, with one or two colleagues of the council, acted as personal adviser, and it may be taken for granted that he supported the pretensions of the young earl.
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  • He was kindly dismissed by the pope not long after, with a letter recommending him to the protection of the bishops of Tours and Angers, and another pronouncing anathema on all who should do him any injury or call him a heretic. He returned home, overwhelmed with shame and bowed down with sorrow for having a second time been guilty of a great impiety.
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  • They said: Nothing but sorrow, shame, and ruin will come of all this!
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  • "I have seen many men" (wrote Sir William Kingston, governor of the Tower) "and also women executed, and all they have been in great sorrow, and to my knowledge this lady has much joy and pleasure in death."
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  • Next day the National Assembly issued a decree expressing their great sorrow on account of his death; and the public funeral on the 7th of July was one of the most striking spectacles of its kind.
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  • Regret turned to sorrow, and Rhyn gazed around him.
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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 mass that follows, characterized by all the outward signs of sorrow proper to Passion Week, is in striking contrast with the joyous triumph of the procession.
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  • He felt her frustration, sorrow, and fear.
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  • But all pain and sorrow are incidental to the human being in his individual capacity.
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  • I think if this sorrow had come to me when I was older, it would have broken my spirit beyond repairing.
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  • The queen's private life during the decade 1870-80 was one of quiet, broken only by one great sorrow when the Princess Alice died in 1878.
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  • She thought only of one thing, her sorrow, which, after the break caused by cares for the present, seemed already to belong to the past.
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  • They spoke of the war, and like everyone else unconsciously exaggerated their sorrow about it; they spoke of their last meeting--Nicholas trying to change the subject--they talked of the governor's kind wife, of Nicholas' relations, and of Princess Mary's.
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  • How much sorrow it causes in the world, said the countess.
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  • He looked at Natasha with sorrow and surprise as at a bad likeness of a person once dear.
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  • There was a pathetic expression of sorrow, prayer, and hope in it.
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  • As soon as she heard his voice a vivid glow kindled in her face, lighting up both her sorrow and her joy.
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  • Hence what is not strictly allegorical after the fashion of the Romaunt of the Rose or Chaucer's exercises in that kind, is for the most part occasional, dealing with courtiers' sorrow and fun, with the conventional plaints on the vanity of the world and with pious ejaculation.
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  • That pale, sad, refined face, that radiant look, those gentle graceful gestures, and especially the deep and tender sorrow expressed in all her features agitated him and evoked his sympathy.
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  • Oriental pessimism, at least as understood by Europeans, is best exemplified in Buddhism, which finds in human life sorrow and pain.
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  • Various etymologies of the name have been suggested: "without a lip" (a, xe7Xos), Achilles being regarded as a river-god, a stream which overflows its banks, or, referring to the story that, when Thetis laid him in the fire, one of his lips, which he had licked, was consumed (Tzetzes on Lycophron, 178); "restrainer of the people" (ExE -Xaos); "healer of sorrow" (ax�-X os); "the obscure" (connected with axXbs, "mist"); "snakeborn" (g xts), the snake being one of the chief forms taken by Thetis.
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  • He now suffered from frequent attacks of brain irritation and exhaustion, and had many causes of sorrow and disappointment.
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  • His wife, St Margaret, did not survive her sorrow; she died in the castle of Edinburgh.
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  • The son noticed that an expression of profound sorrow suddenly clouded his mother's face, and he smiled slightly.
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  • No one shows a truer humanity and a more tender sympathy with natural sorrow.
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  • She said her only consolation was the fact that the princess allowed her to share her sorrow, that all the old misunderstandings should sink into nothing but this great grief; that she felt herself blameless in regard to everyone, and that he, from above, saw her affection and gratitude.
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  • To Princess Mary it was strange that now, at a moment when such sorrow was filling her soul, there could be rich people and poor, and the rich could refrain from helping the poor.
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  • They had evidently both formed the same resolution; the eyes of both shone with satisfaction and a confession that besides sorrow life also has joy.
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  • She never cried from pain or vexation, but always from sorrow or pity, and when she wept her radiant eyes acquired an irresistible charm.
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  • Tyminski also sang Man of Constant Sorrow - it is his voice heard when George Clooney performs the track in the film.
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  • Worn out by sleeplessness and anxiety they threw their burden of sorrow on one another and reproached and disputed with each other.
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  • In Moscow Princess Mary had no one to talk to, no one to whom to confide her sorrow, and much sorrow fell to her lot just then.
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  • Another lately added sorrow arose from the lessons she gave her six year-old nephew.
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  • She sighed, looking toward the door of the room where Prince Andrew was, evidently intending to express her sympathy with his sorrow, but Pierre saw by her face that she was glad both at what had happened and at the way her brother had taken the news of Natasha's faithlessness.
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  • Mademoiselle Bourienne at once began crying again and kissed that hand, speaking of the princess' sorrow and making herself a partner in it.
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  • "Yes, is there a family free from sorrow now?" said Pierre, addressing Natasha.
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  • In the paper which he left signed, and to which he referred in answer to the questions wherewith the busy bishops plied him, he expressed his sorrow for having assumed the royal style, and at the last moment confessed that Charles had denied to him privately, as he had publicly, that he was ever married to Lucy Walters.
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  • His figure is that of a grotesque mountebank, intended to inspire joy or drive away pain and sorrow, his hideousness being perhaps supposed actually to scare away the evil spirits.
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  • Henry, a man of deep, sincere and even rigorous piety, regarded these evils with sorrow; he associated himself definitely with the movement for reform which proceeded from Cluny, and commanded his prelates to put an end to simony and other abuses.
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  • "Sonya," she suddenly exclaimed, as if she had guessed the true reason of her friend's sorrow, "I'm sure Vera has said something to you since dinner?
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  • This might have been taken as an expression of sorrow and devotion, or of weariness and hope of resting before long.
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  • He knew what a shock he would inflict on his father and mother by the news of this loss, he knew what a relief it would be to escape it all, and felt that Dolokhov knew that he could save him from all this shame and sorrow, but wanted now to play with him as a cat does with a mouse.
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  • But, though she noticed it, she was herself in such high spirits at that moment, so far from sorrow, sadness, or self-reproach, that she purposely deceived herself as young people often do.
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  • She saw with sorrow, and sometimes with exasperation, symptoms of a growing attachment between her son and the portionless Sonya.
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  • She still felt anger and sorrow.
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  • Just like that, his anger was gone, replaced by sorrow.
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  • There too he suffered the great sorrow of his life.
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  • Tombstones had been her only monitors; but the deep sorrow of death brings with it deep sympathy.
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  • In fact the Bible says, That ye sorrow not, even as others which have no hope.
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  • Share positive memories of the deceased and express your sorrow over the loss.
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  • The tears spilled fast and hot, but they weren't tears of anger or sorrow.
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  • He swore to stay with her forever, just like she wanted him to, and she felt sorrow.
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  • "We'll cross that bridge when we come to it," Wynn's voice carried a note of sorrow.
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  • It is a way of communicating joy, fear, sorrow, and anxiety.
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  • She shook her head and clenched her hands together, torn between fury and sorrow.
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  • The emotion was stronger than hunger and sorrow.
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  • You weep for an ill fortune that you yourself have wrought: That is a shameful sorrow: it were better you said nought !"
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  • In sorrow now was ended the king's high holiday, As ever joy in sorrow ends and must end alway.
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  • Bullets firing in the midst of the night changing fate causing sorrow.
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  • Also, Prince Henry expresses some sorrow over his father 's failing health.
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  • Any work should emit a rich, almost haunting sense of beauty and perhaps a touch of sorrow as well.
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  • According to ancient authorities, she was a goddess who relieved men from pain and sorrow, or delivered the Romans and their flocks from angina (quinsy); or she was the protecting goddess of Rome and the keeper of the sacred name of the city, which might not be pronounced lest it should be revealed to her enemies; it was even thought that Angerona itself was this name.
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  • The peculiar greatness and value of both Juvenal and Tacitus is that they did not shut their eyes to the evil through which they had lived, but deeply resented it - the one with a vehement and burning passion, like the " saeva indignatio " of Swift, the other with perhaps even deeper but more restrained emotions of mingled scorn and sorrow, like the scorn and sorrow of Milton when " fallen on evil days and evil tongues."
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  • Cesario Verde sought to interpret universal nature and human sorrow, and the Parnassian Gongalves Crespo may be termed a deeper, richer Coppee.
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  • The new birth when lost may be restored through repentance, which is not merely (I) sincere sorrow, but also (2) confession of each individual sin to the priest, and (3) the discharge of penances imposed by the priest for the removal of the temporal punishment which may have been imposed by God and the Church.
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  • But a few weeks after his accession Turkey sustained a crushing defeat at Slankamen from the Austrians under Prince Louis of Baden and was driven from Hungary; during the four years of his reign disaster followed on disaster, and in 1695 Ahmed died, worn out by disease and sorrow.
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  • Early in 1832 he lost his wife, a sorrow that deeply depressed him in health and spirits.
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  • His wife had died many years before, and it jars upon us to read how he then commanded the young man to hush his lamentations of sorrow.
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  • Those who reap this harvest destroy all the weeds of sorrow."
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  • On another occasion he is said to have brought back to her right mind a young mother whom sorrow had for a time deprived of reason.
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  • Christian Victor) in South Africa; and sorrow and anxiety perhaps told even on a constitution so unusually strong as hers.
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  • His debts and dissipations were a great source of sorrow to his father, from whom he is known to have received at different times £14,000, the modern equivalent of which is much larger.
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  • The history of Israel from Moses to Ezra furnishes a large number of instances in which the fasting instinct was obeyed both publicly and privately, locally and nationally, under the influence of sorrow, or fear, or passionate desire.
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  • He assumed that, in certain circumstances of sorrow and need, the fasting instinct would sometimes be felt by the community and the individual; what He was chiefly concerned about was to warn His followers against the mistaken aims which His contemporaries were so apt to contemplate in their fasting (Matt.
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  • drown sorrow.
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  • Bohemian garnet has been helping to overcome the sorrow and bringing the vital power, spirit and the feeling of joy.
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  • godly sorrow or worldly sorrow.
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  • gray hairs with sorrow to the grave?
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  • Not a condescending form of sorrow, but a genuinely heartfelt understanding and even empathy with damaged goods.
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  • inconsolable sorrow at the loss of a friend who died.
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  • inexpressible sorrow - until the evening sacrifice.
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  • The sorrow arises from the reality that destroys the illusion childhood innocence creates about life.
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  • She only knows the pain and sorrow of barrenness, and the cruel mockery she receives from her rival.
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  • The rest of the album is given over to the rock opera ' Sorrow & Promise ' .
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  • A sharp pang of sorrow shot through him at the thought.
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  • Or by meditating on the inner radiance that is beyond sorrow.
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  • It has been a long week of sorrow, pain, travail and weariness, but the Sabbath rest is near.
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  • Therefore the Master remains serene in the midst of sorrow.
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  • snub-nosed face wore an expression more like sulks than sorrow.
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  • Also, Prince Henry expresses some sorrow over his father's failing health.
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  • Have you felt the sorrow of a combat vet?
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  • How can you avoid bringing sorrow to God's Holy Spirit?
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  • sorrow at the loss of a family member, yet they are strong when they think there is no strength left.
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  • Well, Paul was waiting to hear from Timothy what sort of sorrow the Corinthians had been experiencing - godly sorrow or worldly sorrow.
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  • My views are the result of analyzing deep sorrow over a period of many years.
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  • The Prime Minister has movingly and appropriately articulated the profound sorrow we all feel following this atrocity.
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  • bitter sorrow cries to Heaven ' Can this be the Father's will?
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  • RSC parting is such sweet sorrow BECTU has welcomed the departure of the Royal Shakespeare's Adrian Noble.
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  • In fact the Bible says, " That ye sorrow not, even as others which have no hope.
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  • For sorrow results in death, and sorrow of heart saps one's strength.
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  • sorrow of death brings with it deep sympathy.
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  • sorrow for sin.
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  • His visionary voice is potentially stifled by sorrow and grief, and he attempts to contain that dangerous erosion of his prophetic vision.
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  • tears of sorrow so that the optimism is felt in the emotions.
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  • Sisters in sorrow see the widows twain; The Lady Alice, Margaret the Queen.
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  • untold sorrow has been your lot, Where the sun sets in your loins.
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  • wed when March winds blow Joy and sorrow both you'll know.
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  • The death of the unfortunate monarch, against whom an attempt had previously been made by the anarchist Accianito (2 2nd April Death 1897), caused an outburst of profound sorrow and indignation.
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  • In later post-exilian times this great day of atonement became to an increasing degree a day of humiliation for sin and penitent sorrow, accompanied by confession; and the sins confessed were not only of a purely ceremonial character, whether voluntary or inadvertent, but also sins against righteousness and the duties which we owe to God and man.
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  • He returned to Switzerland in July 1788, cherishing vague schemes of fresh literary activity; but genuine sorrow caused by the death of his friend Deyverdun interfered with steady work, nor was it easy for him to fix on a new subject which should be at once congenial and proportioned to his powers; while the premonitory mutterings of the great thunderstorm of the French Revolution, which reverberated in hollow echoes even through ' An anonymous pamphlet, entitled Observations on the three last volumes of the Roman History, appeared in 1788; Disney's Sermon, with Strictures, in 1790; and Whitaker's Review, in 1791.
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  • Of the latter the most noteworthy are: IIavaxaia at Aegium in Achaea, pointing to some connexion with the Achaean league; 'AXaia, 1 " the Achaean goddess," unless it refers to the " sorrow "of the goddess for the loss of her daughter (cf.
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  • 2-4, sorrow is better than mirth; vii.
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  • Where the orchestra shows that Parsifal is becoming half-conscious of his quest while Kundry is beguiling him with memories of his mother, - and also during the two changes of scene to the Hall of the Grail, where the orchestra mingles the agony of Amfortas and the sorrow of the knights with the tolling of the great bells, - the polyphony is almost as dramatic as in Tristan; while the prelude and the Charfreitagszauber are among the clearest examples of the sublime since Beethoven.
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  • Various etymologies of the name have been suggested: "without a lip" (a, xe7Xos), Achilles being regarded as a river-god, a stream which overflows its banks, or, referring to the story that, when Thetis laid him in the fire, one of his lips, which he had licked, was consumed (Tzetzes on Lycophron, 178); "restrainer of the people" (ExE -Xaos); "healer of sorrow" (ax�-X os); "the obscure" (connected with axXbs, "mist"); "snakeborn" (g xts), the snake being one of the chief forms taken by Thetis.
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  • The subjects treated are: - in Book i., the nature of death and the reasons for despising it; Book ii., the endurance of pain: Pain is not an evil; Book iii., wisdom makes a man insensible to sorrow; Book iv., wisdom banishes all mental disquietude; Book v., virtue is sufficient to secure happiness.
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  • The feast, which on that occasion lasted for eight (or seven) days, was also celebrated by private individuals; the citizens kept open house, quarrels were forgotten, debtors and prisoners were released, and everything done to banish sorrow.
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  • Of the six parts into which it is divided, the first translates into manysided music the joys and sorrows, the thoughts and fancies, the studies and ardours and speculations of youth; the second, as full of light and colour, grows gradually deeper in tone of thought and music; the third is yet riper and more various in form of melody and in fervour of meditation; the fourth is the noblest of all tributes ever paid by song to sorrow - a series of poems consecrated to the memory of the poet's eldest daughter, who was drowned, together with her husband, by the upsetting of a boat off the coast of Normandy, a few months after their wedding-day, in 1843; the fifth and the sixth books, written during his first four years of exile (all but one noble poem which bears date nine years earlier than its epilogue or postscript), contain more than a few poems unsurpassed and unsurpassable for depth and clarity and trenchancy of thought, for sublimity of inspiration, for intensity of faith, for loyalty in translation from nature, and for tenderness in devotion to truth; crowned and glorified and completed by their matchless dedication to the dead.
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  • He sang of war, and of bold rough deeds, and of love and sorrow.
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  • Then my eyes filled with tears; for I realized what I had done, and for the first time I felt repentance and sorrow.
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  • I do try to think that he is still near, very near; but sometimes the thought that he is not here, that I shall not see him when I go to Boston,--that he is gone,--rushes over my soul like a great wave of sorrow.
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  • She has learned to connect certain movements of the body with anger, others with joy, and others still with sorrow.
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  • "What do the doctors say?" asked the princess after a pause, her worn face again expressing deep sorrow.
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  • She was at that height of bliss when one becomes completely kind and good and does not believe in the possibility of evil, unhappiness, or sorrow.
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  • "Really?" asked Princess Mary, looking into Pierre's kindly face and still thinking of her own sorrow.
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  • Laughter and singing in particular seemed to her like a blasphemy, in face of her sorrow.
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  • A novel feeling of anger against the foe made him forget his own sorrow.
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  • On the rest of the way to Moscow, though the princess' position was not a cheerful one, Dunyasha, who went with her in the carriage, more than once noticed that her mistress leaned out of the window and smiled at something with an expression of mingled joy and sorrow.
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  • And she ran out of the room, with difficulty refraining from tears of vexation and irritation rather than of sorrow.
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  • She got up quickly just as Nicholas entered, almost ran to the door which was hidden by curtains, struck her head against it, and rushed from the room with a moan either of pain or sorrow.
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  • His round snub-nosed face wore an expression more like sulks than sorrow.
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  • How can you avoid bringing sorrow to God 's Holy Spirit?
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  • They have sorrow at the loss of a family member, yet they are strong when they think there is no strength left.
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  • Bitter sorrow cries to Heaven ' Can this be the Father 's will?
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  • RSC parting is such sweet sorrow BECTU has welcomed the departure of the Royal Shakespeare 's Adrian Noble.
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  • For sorrow results in death, and sorrow of heart saps one 's strength.
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  • There is a broad distinction between the right and the wrong kind of sorrow for sin.
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  • And yet, even then, joy will overcome the tears of sorrow so that the optimism is felt in the emotions.
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  • Untold sorrow has been your lot, Where the sun sets in your loins.
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  • If you wed when March winds blow Joy and sorrow both you'll know.
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  • Not knowing the reason for their baby's death can compound the sorrow.
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  • Pick a quiet time to sit and reflect on the tender moments you shared with your precious baby, then write a letter to him or her sharing memories and relating your feelings of love and sorrow.
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  • The religious feature of this philosophy, against which has often been brought the accusation of excluding religion, resides in the consciousness of the unity of all and of the perpetual creation of the world by the spirit, as though it were a poem that the spirit is eternally composing, to which each individual contributes his strophe, or it may be only his line or his word: this poem has its end in itself and in its rhythm has beauty and joy, as well as labour and sorrow.
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  • On the 24th of December they marched to Lenthall's house, and expressed their sorrow.
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  • It is this last feature which has earned for the river the name "China's sorrow."
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  • For the great festival of Tezcatlipoca, the handsomest and noblest of the captives of the year had been chosen as the incarnate representative of the god, and paraded the streets for public adoration dressed in an embroidered mantle with feathers and garlands on his head and a retinue like a king; for the last month they married him to four girls representing four goddesses; on the last day wives and pages escorted him to the little temple of Tlacochcalco, where he mounted the stairs, breaking an earthenware flute against each step; this was a symbolic farewell to the joys of the world, for as he reached the top he was seized by the priests, his heart torn out and held up to the sun, his head spitted on the tzompantli, and his body eaten as sacred food, the people drawing from his fate the moral lesson that riches and pleasure may turn into poverty and sorrow.
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  • Put into modern language this is that the conditions necessary to make an individual are also the conditions that necessarily give rise to sorrow.
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  • Individuality involves limitation, limitation in its turn involves ignorance, and ignorance is the source of sorrow.
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  • For if the fact - the fact that the conditions of individuality are the conditions, also, of pain - were admitted, then the individual there would still not have escaped from sorrow.
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  • They are Love, Sorrow at the sorrows of others, Joy in the joys of others, and Equanimity as regards one's own joys and sorrows.'
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  • His theological studies, part of the convent education, told him that pardon could be had through the Sacrament of Penance, and that the first part of the sacrament was sorrow for sin.
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  • The older theology declared that such sorrow must be based on love to God.
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  • The later theology, taught in the convent by John of Palz and John Nathin, said that sorrow might be based on a meaner motive provided the Sacrament of Penance was continually resorted to.
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  • In the earliest church life, when Christians fell into sin, they were required to make public confession before the congregation, to declare their sorrow, and to vow to perform certain acts which were regarded as evidence of the sincerity of their repentance.
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  • They were always mitigations of satisfactions or penances which had been imposed by the church as outward signs of inward sorrow, tests of fitness for pardon, and the needful precedents of absolution.
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  • Under the older conception the order had been Sorrow (Contritio), Confession, Satisfaction (or due manifestation of sorrow in ways prescribed) and Absolution.
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  • Under the newer theory the order was Sorrow, Confession, Absolution, Satisfaction, and both satisfaction and sorrow took new meanings.
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  • Thus Satisfactions became not merely signs of sorrow but actual merits, which freed men from the need to undergo the temporal pains here and in purgatory which their sins had rendered them liable to.
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  • The change made in the character of Sorrow made Indulgences all the more necessary for the indifferent penitent.
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  • On the older theory Sorrow (Contritio) had for its one basis love to God; but on the newer theory the starting-point might be a less worthy king of sorrow (Attritio) which it was held would be changed into the more worthy kind in the Sacrament of Penance.
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  • The conclusion was naturally drawn that a process of penitence which began with sorrow of the more unworthy kind needed a larger amount of Satisfactions or penance than what began with Contrition.
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  • He was so deeply affected by the death of Iiababa, that Maslama entreated him not to exhibit his sorrow to the eyes of the public. He died a few days later, on the 26th of January 724, according to the chroniclers from grief for her loss.
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  • Mamun hid his joy beneath a feigned display of sorrow.
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  • She showed great forbearance and generosity towards the duchess of Marlborough in the face of unexampled provocation, and her character was unduly disparaged by the latter, who with her violent and coarse nature could not understand the queen's self-restraint in sorrow, and describes her as "very hard" and as "not apt to cry."
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  • It was to him both a public and a private sorrow, which nothing could repair.
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  • These noble truths were about sorrow, its cause, its cessation and the path which leads to that cessation.
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  • The collapse of the International on the outbreak of the World War was a great sorrow to him, and is thought to have hastened his death, which took place in 1915 when he had only just completed his fifty-ninth year.
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  • We have one patron more added to those we already have in heaven"; and returning to his oratory Pole found peace in his sorrow.
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  • From tending animals she passed to human beings, and wherever there was sorrow or suffering she was sure to be found.
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  • Fru Nordenflycht wrote with facility and grace; her collection of lyrics, The Sorrowing Turtledove (1743), in spite of its affectation, enjoyed and merited a great success; it was the expression of a deep and genuine sorrow - the death of her husband after a very brief and happy married life.
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  • His mother, dying in childbed, gave him the name Ben-oni, "Son of my sorrow," which was changed by his father to Benjamin, meaning probably "Son of the right hand" (i.e.
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  • Where nervous exhaustion is less marked and the Weir Mitchell treatment is not appropriate - for example, in men who are simply overworked or broken down by anxiety or sorrow - a sea voyage is often a satisfactory form of "rest" cure.
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  • Judging by the accounts of those who saw it, and the fragmentary evidences which remain, the tumultuous medley of men -and horses, and the expressions of martial fury and despair, must have been conceived and rendered with a mastery not less commanding than had been the looks and gestures of bodeful sorrow and soul's perplexity among the quiet company on the convent wall at Milan.
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  • There was no doubt that, if the opinion of the Englishspeaking races throughout the world could have been tested by a plebiscite, an overwhelming majority would have declared that the fittest person for the rule of the British empire was the gracious and kindly lady who for sixty years, in sorrow and in joy, had so worthily discharged the duties of her high position.
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  • Her plaintive words showed the sorrow and remore that Rachel felt.
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  • These gatherings allow the bereaved to express their sorrow, remember those they have lost, and receive and offer support from a community of friends and relatives.
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  • Mourn-To express grief or sorrow, usually for a death.
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  • Reading and meditating on already written works as well as writing your own expression of sorrow are some of the ways to experience poetry.
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  • This message may help an individual who needs to feel the weight of his sorrow for a time before he is ready to let go of the pain and move forward.
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  • Each person knows that the relationship isn't going anywhere so it's not so much of a sting when the breakup happens, even though there is still sorrow to deal with.
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  • In many cases, the parent may rant and rave and vent their anger, sorrow, and fear to friends, family members, and counselors, but to whom do the children talk?
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  • He returned to the court the next day and with great sorrow, presented the hand to the lord and lady.
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  • All of our ghosts and secrets do keep/Gather them all we'll bury them deep/I could sing for sorrow.
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  • The escapees formed a group called the Soggy Bottom Boys and became famous for their song Man of Constant Sorrow.
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  • The north and east owned a terrific influence, making all pain more poignant, all sorrow sadder.
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  • And as many ghost hunters today recognize, buildings where people suffered under tremendous psychological pain and sorrow often turn out to be a haunted.
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  • Associated with the Sacred Heart, a heart pierced by a dagger can have many different meanings ranging from bravery to sorrow.
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  • Calvin, indignant at the calumny which was thus cast upon the reformed party in France, hastily prepared for the press his Institutes of the Christian Religion, which he published "first that I might vindicate from unjust affront my brethren whose death was precious in the sight of the Lord, and, next, that some sorrow and anxiety should move foreign peoples, since the same sufferings threatened many."
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  • While Death is cruel and merciless, and never lets go his prey once seized, Sleep is gentle and kindly, the bestower of rest and pleasant dreams, the soother of care and sorrow.
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  • On an isolated hill above the junction of the parent streams, named Sorrow and Care, stands the ruin of Castle Campbell, known also as Gloom Castle, an old stronghold of the Argyll family.
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  • It appears in the very first Aventiure, when Kriemhild, in answer to her mother's interpretation of her dream, declares that she will never marry, since "it has been proved by the experience of many women that joy is in the end rewarded by sorrow"; it is repeated in the last stanza but one of the long poem: "As ever joy in sorrow ends and must end alway."
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  • Then out spake the grim Hagen: "I know not why ye plain: This is for us the ending of sorrow and of pain.
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  • Jule heard the quiet note of sorrow in the Guardian's voice.
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  • Not even the thought of losing her soul could rival the sorrow she felt knowing she'd disappoint him one last time.
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  • The idea of caring for her overwhelmed him again.  He'd never had a reason to try to control his power or to focus on anything other than surviving.  That a simple little mortal could show him just how little his Immortal and demon powers really meant humbled him.  If he found his way, it would be because of her.  Her distress and sorrow were, buried but he still saw them.  She was trying to be brave, asking him for one last moment of comfort before what she thought was the end.
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  • A strange sound pierced her sorrow.  She ignored it, not wanting to exert the effort needed to leave the dark place where she'd fallen.
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  • He was broken by sorrow and by ill-health, and when he passed away in Paris on the 29th of December 1890, his death was a release.
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  • Superstition as to the appearance of the pie still survives even among many educated persons, and there are several versions of a rhyming adage as to the various turns of luck which its presenting itself, either alone or in company with others, is supposed to betoken, though all agree that the sight of a single pie presages sorrow.
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  • Sorrow, desire, fear, desperation – all spun and solidified into an ache unlike anything she'd ever experienced.
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  • abreaction of pride, the initial stage of sorrow allows the person to release the anxiety attached to their social identity.
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  • Once the person has expressed sorrow, the priest gives absolution.
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  • anguish of spirit, and bowed down with sorrow, she cried, " Alas!
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  • I am as reason and intellect within thy bosom At the time of joy and gladness, at the time of sorrow and distress.
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  • The spoon shows him holding a chalice or " the cup of sorrow " .
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  • Guitar bows and pigeon coos and where is the lowest level of fondness and longing and sorrow in a house?
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  • The one is expressive of sorrow for our past conduct; the other is expressive of sorrow for our past conduct; the other is expressive of our renouncing it.
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  • His sorrow, like his relation to the war, becomes false.
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  • Caregivers-SIDS tributes can also provide a way for a child's caregiver to express her sorrow at the passing of someone she took care of and loved on a daily basis.
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  • To see him once brings great joy, twice brings great sorrow, and a third sighting results in death.
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  • If you know someone who is looking for a classic video game experience, you need to get Castlevania: Dawn of Sorrow.
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  • While Castlevania: Dawn of Sorrow does not break a lot of new ground, it delivers great graphics, solid gameplay and hours of fun.
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  • Well, as with Dawn of Sorrow's story line prequel, this features a Belmont but has little to do with him in terms of story.
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  • This game focuses on a character introduced in Aria of Sorrow for the Game Boy Advance SP, Soma Cruz.
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  • If you don't want to ruin the once in a lifetime experience of figuring out for yourself what it is that makes Soma so special, play Aria of Sorrow before Dawn of Sorrow.
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  • The system is nearly identical to Castlevania: Aria of Sorrow, but there are some minor improvements.
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  • For most people, deeply felt grief and loss are felt for about a week, followed by sorrow which can last two years or longer.
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  • Teenagers understand more as an adult does, but they may find it even more difficult than younger children to deal with their sorrow.
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