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stead

stead

stead Sentence Examples

  • He was in the place, or stead, of the sovereign.

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  • He was in the place, or stead, of the sovereign.

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  • No face which we can give to a matter will stead us so well at last as the truth.

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  • The population of Buenos Aires assembled in armed bodies with the avowed intention of ejecting the governor from office, and electing in his stead a man who would give them a just administration.

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  • He would have been more at home in a state of things which did not demand from its leading statesman great popular power; he had none of those " isms " and " prisms of fancy " which stood in such good stead some of his rivals.

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  • In June 991, at the instance of the king, the French bishops deposed Arnulf and elected Gerbert in his stead, a proceeding which was displeasing to the pope, who excom municated the new archbishop and his partisans.

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  • It protected him from interference, opened to him the highest circles of Roman society, and enabled him to acquire a personal influence with the leading men, which stood him in good stead when he afterwards came forward to mediate between his countrymen and Rome.

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  • He had at one time dreamed of destroying the Roman power, of turning Romania into Gothia, and putting Ataulphus in the stead of Augustus; but he had learned that the world could be governed only by the laws of Rome and he had determined to use the Gothic arms for the support of the Roman power.

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  • Wanstead is mentioned in Domesday, and the name is considered by some to be derived from Woden's stead or place, indicating a spot dedicated to the worship of Woden.

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  • He appointed in his stead first his brother Mofaddal b.

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  • Here his reputation stood him in good stead, and he soon obtained a considerable practice both in London and on the Oxford circuit.

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  • Dingaan was utterly defeated and soon afterwards perished, Panda becoming king in his stead by favour of the Boers.

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  • On the defeat of Josiah at Megiddo his younger brother Jehoahaz (or Shallum) was chosen by the Judaeans, but the Egyptian conquerer Necho summoned him to his headquarters at Riblah (south of Hamath on the Orontes) and removed him to Egypt, appointing in his stead Eliakim, whose name ("El[God] raiseth up") was changed to its better-known synonym, Jehoiakim.

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  • Not intending originally to devote himself to physical science, he first took up the study of law and philology at Göttingen, and the general culture he thus gained stood him in good stead when he turned to chemistry, the study of which he began under Liebig.

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  • Batavia owes its origin to the Dutch governor-general Pieter Both, who in 1610 established a factory at Jacatra (which had been built on the ruins of the old Javanese town of Sunda Calappa), and to his successor, Jan Pieters Coen, who in 1619 founded in its stead the present city, which soon acquired a flourishing trade and increased in importance.

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  • A home stead law declares exempt from execution an unmortgaged dwellinghouse (with appurtenances) not to exceed $1000 in value, and certain property, such as tools of one's trade, libraries (to the value of $500) of ministers and lawyers, and provisions for one year for each member of a family.

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  • The Y, which was formerly an inlet of the Zuider Zee, was drained, and the North Sea ship canal was formed in its stead (1865-1876), and carried through the dunes to Ymuiden.

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  • The Roman Catholics, however, secured the deposition of Gebhard and the election in his stead of Ernest, bishop of Liege, and war broke out in 1583.

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  • The Bohemians refused to acknowledge him as their king and elected in his stead Frederick V., the elector palatine of the Rhine, a son-inlaw of the English king James I., and the Hungarians and the Austrians were hardly less disaffected.

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  • Meanwhile he had published several small historical works; but his college and university duties left little time for writing, and in 1875 he accepted the vicarage of Embleton, a parish on the coast of Northumberland, near Dunstanburgh, with an ancient and beautiful church and a fortified parsonage house, and within reach of the fine library in Bamburgh Keep. Here he remained for nearly ten years, acquiring that experience of parochial work which afterwards stood him in good stead, taking private pupils, studying and writing, as well as taking an active part in diocesan business.

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  • Stead in 1885, as he had earlier supported Mrs Josephine Butler in a similar cause; he attacked the trade in alcohol; was an anti-vivisectionist; he advocated arbitration; and his vehement attacks on Sir Charles Dilke and Charles Stewart Parnell originated the phrase the "Nonconformist conscience."

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  • The Cassa Ecclesiastica was abolished, and in its stead was instituted a Fondo pet Culto, or public worship fund.

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  • It was in Italy that the military value of a network of roads was first appreciated by the Romans, and the lesson stood them in good stead in the provinces.

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  • In November 1889 Malcolm Khan, Nizam-ul-Mulk, who had been Persian representative to the court of Great Britain since October 1872, was recalled, and Mirza Mahommed ~Ali Khan, consulgeneral at Tiflis, was appointed in his stead, arriving in London the following March.

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  • Stead (London, 1909); J.

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  • The system of forced loans was abolished and a 1 o% tax on real property introduced in its stead, and a law of amnesty for political offenders enacted.

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  • A stadhouder was not the governor of a "stad" or "stead" in the sense of a place or town.

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  • Yes, my lord.  She quit and appointed Gabriel in her stead.

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  • With the help of the patricians and eunuchs he contrived to dethrone and exile Irene, and to be elected emperor in her stead.

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  • William Thomas Stead >>

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  • His previous university reputation and connexions, combined with his colonial experience, stood him in good stead.

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  • Archdeacons in course of time created officials who presided in court in their stead.

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  • Stead.

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  • was proclaimed in his med IV., stead.

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  • reigned in his stead.

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  • Nicephorus of Ephesus was appointed in his stead.

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  • Meanwhile the monte of the nine, the chief promoters of the revolution of 1480, were exposed to the growing hatred and envy of their former allies, the monte del popolo, who, conscious of their superior strength and numbers, now sought to crush the noveschi and rise to power in their stead.

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  • It was at this time that Bambaata, a chief in the Greytown district who had been deposed for misconduct, kidnapped the regent appointed in his stead.

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  • But Thurzo was the last Protestant palatine, and, on his death, the Catholics, at the diet of Sopron (1625), where they dominated the Upper Chamber, and had a large minority in the Lower, were able to elect Count Miklos Esterhazy in Thurz6's stead.

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  • When this came to the knowledge of his subjects he was murdered, and Octamasadas, his son by the third wife, reigned in his stead.

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  • Assur-yuballidh promptly marched into Babylonia and avenged his son-in-law, making Burna-buryas of the royal line king in his stead.

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  • In Germany, at his instigation, the archbishops with a few of the secular nobles in 1246 elected Henry Raspe, landgrave of Thuringia, German king; but the "priests' king," as he was contemptuously called, died in the following year, William II., count of Holland, being after some delay elected by the papal party in his stead.

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  • Nevertheless, his opponents made such effective use of the popular prejudice against third terms that the scheme was defeated, and Garfield was named in his stead.

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  • But as he did not long observe his oath he was deposed at a synod held in St Peter's, after Otto had compelled the Romans to swear they would elect no pope without the imperial consent; and a nominee of the emperor, who took the name of Leo VIII., was chosen in his stead.

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  • The principal archives of Poland and Hungary were ransacked for the purpose, and in his account of his own times Dlugosz's intimate acquaintance with the leading scholars and statesmen of his day stood him in good stead.

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  • Though the word stad means a town, it has also the force of the kindred English "stead."

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  • In 732 B.C. Damascus fell; Rezon was put to death, and an Assyrian satrap appointed in his stead.

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  • in his stead.

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  • In 1895 the amir found himself unable, by reason of ill-health, to accept an invitation from Queen Victoria to visit England; but his second son Nasrullah Khan went in his stead.

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  • of Portugal, and an old pupil of the Jesuits at Coimbra, dismissed the three Jesuit chaplains of the king and named three secular priests in their stead.

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  • It was finally suppressed in 1751, and the sees of Udine and Gorizia (Gdrz) established in its stead.

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  • Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, who was chief secretary for Ireland, suffered from an affection of the eyes and found it desirable to resign, and Lord Salisbury appointed his nephew in his stead.

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  • by his first wife Agnes, ruled in Jerusalem from 1174 to 1183, when he had his nephew Baldwin crowned in his stead.

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  • The Eastern empire was abolished, and a feudal Latin empire erected in its stead.

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  • had become so obnoxious to the Czechs that his removal would be regarded by them as a concession, his resignation was suddenly accepted by the emperor, and, on the ist of January 1905, a former premier, Baron von Gautsch, was appointed in his stead.

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  • Just as books were the means of multiplying, cheapening and disseminating ideas, so engravings on copper or wood were the means of multiplying, cheapening and disseminating images which gave vividness to the ideas, or served, for those ignorant of letters, in their stead.

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  • unexpectedly proclaimed monarch in his stead.

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  • After his father's departure from Rome to take up the governorship of Egypt, Sejanus was made prefect in his stead.

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  • If the culprit himself could not be reached, any member of the clan was liable to suffer in his stead.

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  • Bibars (Beibars, Baibars), general of the Egyptian sultan Kotuz, met and drove them back; and having murdered his master, became sultan in his stead.

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  • Seconded by many of the inhabitants of Kairawan, who had remained faithful to the cause of the Abbasids, he attacked his brother, slew him, and proclaimed himself governor in his stead.

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  • and, marching upon Constantinople, was elected emperor in his stead.

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  • When Heardred is killed in battle with the Swedes, Beowulf becomes king in his stead.

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  • Sir William Berkeley had been the governor since 1641, and though he was loyal enough to the crown, it was without difficulty that his authority was overthrown in March 1652 and that of Cromwell proclaimed in its stead.

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  • More severe loss would have followed if the better average seamanship of the English and Dutch had not stood them in good stead.

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  • ' OLee stead'

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  • He denied Jerusalem, and introduced Mount Gerizim in its stead.

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  • If we may trust the evidence of Zosimus, from the end of the year 388 Theodosius resigned himself to gluttony and voluptuous living, from which he was only roused by the news that in the Western empire Arbogast had slain the young Emperor Valentinian and set up the grammarian Eugenius in his stead (May 15, 392).

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  • 1000, a Jewish princess, Judith, conceived the design of murdering all the members of the royal family, and of establishing herself in their stead.

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  • Their unhappy master was forced to abdicate on the 20th of January 1327, his fourteen-year old son being proclaimed king in his stead.

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  • Life on each home stead was regularly portioned out: out door occupations - fishing, shepherding, fowling, and the hay-making and fuel-gathering - occupying the summer; while in door business - weaving, tool-making, &c. - filled up the long winter.

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  • The political situation became still more confused when on the death of the third regent, General Kosta Protich, the government tried to force the regency to accept in his stead M Pashich, the leader of the Radical party.

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  • The books by Stead, Mallat and Hogge, mentioned above, contain important historical matter.

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  • one of those opportunities of profiting by family discord which, coinciding with discontent among the various peoples subject to the house of Anjou, had stood him in such good stead against Henry II.

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  • A synod of Africa was formed, before which Caecilian was summoned; his consecration was declared invalid, on the ground that Felix had been a traditor; and finally, having refused to obey the summons to appear, he was excommunicated, and the lector Majorinus, a dependant of Lucilla's, consecrated in his stead.

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  • It began with the words: " After the murder of Simon, John his son became high priest in his stead."

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  • Stead, "Switzerland" in Story of the Nations, xxvi.; C. Dandliker, Geschichte der Schweiz (1892-1895), and English translation (of a shorter history by the same) by E.

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  • Yes, my lord.  She quit and appointed Gabriel in her stead.

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  • Stead: I believe she intends to tell the truth, but her memory seems very defective.

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  • On the 2nd inst., at Welburn, Mr John STEAD, leather dresser, aged 76.

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  • Feb. 5, 1891 - Rhodes joins his group from Oxford with a similar group from Cambridge headed by ardent social reformer William Stead.

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  • You remember that she is introduced to Stead as a woman who has been steeped in sin, but is now repentant.

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  • stead over the years.

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  • good job skills will stand you in good stead, whether you have epilepsy or not.

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  • It stands Britain ' s diving campaign in great stead.

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  • He also loves supporting the local amateur drama groups which set him in such good stead for the work he does.

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  • Sector experience is not essential however, if you have prior experience in the food/drink arena this will stand you in excellent stead.

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  • Our trusty stead delivers us safely back in George Square.

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  • Leading off the dining room is bedroom 1, which has an antique double brass bed stead, wardrobe and chest of drawers.

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  • Was he judged, condemned, and executed in thy stead, and now will he himself condemn thee?

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  • As John earl of Carrick he had had some success governing in his father's stead but he was disabled in a hunting accident.

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  • stead in the future.

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  • stead in later life.

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  • stead in years to come.

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  • stead with prospective employers for many years afterward.

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  • stead for the rest of your career.

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  • stead for the future.

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  • stead for an extremely busy season at Lord's.

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  • stead for a professional career in planning.

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  • stead for civilian employment.

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  • stead for the task.

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  • Gone were all the working wharves in their stead were thousands of riverside flats.

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  • With the help of the patricians and eunuchs he contrived to dethrone and exile Irene, and to be elected emperor in her stead.

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  • William Thomas Stead >>

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  • The population of Buenos Aires assembled in armed bodies with the avowed intention of ejecting the governor from office, and electing in his stead a man who would give them a just administration.

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  • His previous university reputation and connexions, combined with his colonial experience, stood him in good stead.

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  • This they employed in constructing a strong wall around their city, a defence which stood them in good stead when Ionia was attacked by Cyrus in 546.

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  • The Cassa Ecclesiastica was abolished, and in its stead was instituted a Fondo pet Culto, or public worship fund.

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  • It was in Italy that the military value of a network of roads was first appreciated by the Romans, and the lesson stood them in good stead in the provinces.

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  • Archdeacons in course of time created officials who presided in court in their stead.

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  • And indeed his huge wallet of scraps stood him in little stead at the trim banquets to which he was invited at Oxford, while the wandering habits by which he had filled it absolutely unfitted him to be a guest.

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  • The deep bay in which Zakro lies is a well-known port of call for the fishing fleets on their way to the sponge grounds of the Libyan coast, and doubtless stood in the same stead to the Minoan shipping (D.G.Hogarth, Annual of the British School, vii.

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  • Stead, "Sir Alfred Milner," in The Review of Reviews, vol.

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  • was proclaimed in his med IV., stead.

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  • Early on the 1st of July he was dead, and his son Abd-ul-Mejid, a lad of eighteen, reigned in his stead (see Mahmud Ii.).

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  • reigned in his stead.

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  • Nicephorus of Ephesus was appointed in his stead.

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  • He would have been more at home in a state of things which did not demand from its leading statesman great popular power; he had none of those " isms " and " prisms of fancy " which stood in such good stead some of his rivals.

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  • Araujo Lima, minister of the home department, who strove to give his: government the character of a monarchical reaction against the principles of democracy, was chosen by a large majority in his stead.

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  • Meanwhile the monte of the nine, the chief promoters of the revolution of 1480, were exposed to the growing hatred and envy of their former allies, the monte del popolo, who, conscious of their superior strength and numbers, now sought to crush the noveschi and rise to power in their stead.

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  • Dingaan was utterly defeated and soon afterwards perished, Panda becoming king in his stead by favour of the Boers.

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  • It was at this time that Bambaata, a chief in the Greytown district who had been deposed for misconduct, kidnapped the regent appointed in his stead.

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  • But Thurzo was the last Protestant palatine, and, on his death, the Catholics, at the diet of Sopron (1625), where they dominated the Upper Chamber, and had a large minority in the Lower, were able to elect Count Miklos Esterhazy in Thurz6's stead.

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  • When this came to the knowledge of his subjects he was murdered, and Octamasadas, his son by the third wife, reigned in his stead.

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  • Here the advantage of his training under the duke of Wellington was seen in the soundness of his generalship, and his diplomatic experience stood him in good stead in dealing with the generals and admirals, British, French and Turkish, who were associated with him.

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  • Assur-yuballidh promptly marched into Babylonia and avenged his son-in-law, making Burna-buryas of the royal line king in his stead.

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  • The system of forced loans was abolished and a 1 o% tax on real property introduced in its stead, and a law of amnesty for political offenders enacted.

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  • Of this hatred he was fully conscious; he knew that his subjects, even many of his own ministers, regarded Mehemet Ali as the champion of Islam against the " infidel sultan;" he suspected the pasha, already master of the sacred cities, of an intention to proclaim himself caliph in his stead.

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  • In Germany, at his instigation, the archbishops with a few of the secular nobles in 1246 elected Henry Raspe, landgrave of Thuringia, German king; but the "priests' king," as he was contemptuously called, died in the following year, William II., count of Holland, being after some delay elected by the papal party in his stead.

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  • Nevertheless, his opponents made such effective use of the popular prejudice against third terms that the scheme was defeated, and Garfield was named in his stead.

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  • But as he did not long observe his oath he was deposed at a synod held in St Peter's, after Otto had compelled the Romans to swear they would elect no pope without the imperial consent; and a nominee of the emperor, who took the name of Leo VIII., was chosen in his stead.

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  • The principal archives of Poland and Hungary were ransacked for the purpose, and in his account of his own times Dlugosz's intimate acquaintance with the leading scholars and statesmen of his day stood him in good stead.

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  • Though the word stad means a town, it has also the force of the kindred English "stead."

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  • A stadhouder was not the governor of a "stad" or "stead" in the sense of a place or town.

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  • On the defeat of Josiah at Megiddo his younger brother Jehoahaz (or Shallum) was chosen by the Judaeans, but the Egyptian conquerer Necho summoned him to his headquarters at Riblah (south of Hamath on the Orontes) and removed him to Egypt, appointing in his stead Eliakim, whose name ("El[God] raiseth up") was changed to its better-known synonym, Jehoiakim.

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  • Not intending originally to devote himself to physical science, he first took up the study of law and philology at Göttingen, and the general culture he thus gained stood him in good stead when he turned to chemistry, the study of which he began under Liebig.

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  • In 732 B.C. Damascus fell; Rezon was put to death, and an Assyrian satrap appointed in his stead.

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  • Batavia owes its origin to the Dutch governor-general Pieter Both, who in 1610 established a factory at Jacatra (which had been built on the ruins of the old Javanese town of Sunda Calappa), and to his successor, Jan Pieters Coen, who in 1619 founded in its stead the present city, which soon acquired a flourishing trade and increased in importance.

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  • in his stead.

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  • In 1895 the amir found himself unable, by reason of ill-health, to accept an invitation from Queen Victoria to visit England; but his second son Nasrullah Khan went in his stead.

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  • A home stead law declares exempt from execution an unmortgaged dwellinghouse (with appurtenances) not to exceed $1000 in value, and certain property, such as tools of one's trade, libraries (to the value of $500) of ministers and lawyers, and provisions for one year for each member of a family.

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  • of Portugal, and an old pupil of the Jesuits at Coimbra, dismissed the three Jesuit chaplains of the king and named three secular priests in their stead.

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  • It was finally suppressed in 1751, and the sees of Udine and Gorizia (Gdrz) established in its stead.

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  • Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, who was chief secretary for Ireland, suffered from an affection of the eyes and found it desirable to resign, and Lord Salisbury appointed his nephew in his stead.

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  • The Y, which was formerly an inlet of the Zuider Zee, was drained, and the North Sea ship canal was formed in its stead (1865-1876), and carried through the dunes to Ymuiden.

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  • by his first wife Agnes, ruled in Jerusalem from 1174 to 1183, when he had his nephew Baldwin crowned in his stead.

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  • The movement was led by the four Rhenish electors, and after some preliminary proceedings these princes ~ met in August 1400; having declared Wenceslaus dethroned they chose one of their number, the elector palatine Rupert III., in his stead, and the deposed monarch accepted the sentence almost without demur.

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  • The Roman Catholics, however, secured the deposition of Gebhard and the election in his stead of Ernest, bishop of Liege, and war broke out in 1583.

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  • The Bohemians refused to acknowledge him as their king and elected in his stead Frederick V., the elector palatine of the Rhine, a son-inlaw of the English king James I., and the Hungarians and the Austrians were hardly less disaffected.

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  • Meanwhile he had published several small historical works; but his college and university duties left little time for writing, and in 1875 he accepted the vicarage of Embleton, a parish on the coast of Northumberland, near Dunstanburgh, with an ancient and beautiful church and a fortified parsonage house, and within reach of the fine library in Bamburgh Keep. Here he remained for nearly ten years, acquiring that experience of parochial work which afterwards stood him in good stead, taking private pupils, studying and writing, as well as taking an active part in diocesan business.

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  • The Eastern empire was abolished, and a feudal Latin empire erected in its stead.

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  • had become so obnoxious to the Czechs that his removal would be regarded by them as a concession, his resignation was suddenly accepted by the emperor, and, on the ist of January 1905, a former premier, Baron von Gautsch, was appointed in his stead.

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    0
  • Just as books were the means of multiplying, cheapening and disseminating ideas, so engravings on copper or wood were the means of multiplying, cheapening and disseminating images which gave vividness to the ideas, or served, for those ignorant of letters, in their stead.

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  • unexpectedly proclaimed monarch in his stead.

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  • After his father's departure from Rome to take up the governorship of Egypt, Sejanus was made prefect in his stead.

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  • If the culprit himself could not be reached, any member of the clan was liable to suffer in his stead.

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  • He at once made friends, who stood him in good stead all his life, foremost among whom were Edward Burne-Jones, who was a freshman of his year, and a little Birmingham group at Pembroke.

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  • Parker Soc., pp. 121, 120), and again: "In the stead of the Lord's holy table they give the people, with much solemn disguising, a thing which they call their mass; but in deed and in truth it is a very masking and mockery of the true Supper of the Lord, or rather I may call it a crafty juggling, whereby these false thieves and jugglers have bewitched the minds of the simple people ...

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  • Bibars (Beibars, Baibars), general of the Egyptian sultan Kotuz, met and drove them back; and having murdered his master, became sultan in his stead.

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  • The experience gained during this period stood him in good stead afterwards as a member of the first Oxford University Commission (1850-52).

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  • Here his reputation stood him in good stead, and he soon obtained a considerable practice both in London and on the Oxford circuit.

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  • The same quality, combined with sympathy and firmness, stood him in good stead in all his dealings both with native chiefs and European officials.

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  • He appointed in his stead first his brother Mofaddal b.

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  • Seconded by many of the inhabitants of Kairawan, who had remained faithful to the cause of the Abbasids, he attacked his brother, slew him, and proclaimed himself governor in his stead.

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  • Mahommed al-Naushari was made governor in their stead (905) .

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  • and, marching upon Constantinople, was elected emperor in his stead.

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  • The familiarity thus acquired with military life and character stood Sterne in good stead when he drew the portraits of Uncle Toby and Corporal Trim.

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  • Corps, and the 62nd, which had been assigned to him in its stead, was only moving up to take its place N.

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  • When Heardred is killed in battle with the Swedes, Beowulf becomes king in his stead.

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  • Sir William Berkeley had been the governor since 1641, and though he was loyal enough to the crown, it was without difficulty that his authority was overthrown in March 1652 and that of Cromwell proclaimed in its stead.

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  • Elected as the tool of the bigoted orthodox party in the Church, Michael diligently persecuted the iconoclasts on the northern and eastern frontiers of the empire, but meanwhile allowed the Bulgarians to ravage a great part of Macedonia and Thrace; having at last taken the field in the spring of 813, he was defeated near Bersinikia, and Leo the Armenian was saluted emperor in his stead in the following summer.

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  • It was something, however, to have shaken off the shackles of ecclesiastical authority; and, even if a new authority, that of the ancients, was accepted in its stead, still progress was being made toward sounder methods of analysis.

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  • The exemption may be claimed by either the husband or the wife, but may not be granted if each owns a home stead; and it does not extend to judgments rendered against the debtor on account of a mortgage, non-payment of the purchase money or supplies and labour for building and repairs.

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  • Stead in 1885, as he had earlier supported Mrs Josephine Butler in a similar cause; he attacked the trade in alcohol; was an anti-vivisectionist; he advocated arbitration; and his vehement attacks on Sir Charles Dilke and Charles Stewart Parnell originated the phrase the "Nonconformist conscience."

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  • In November 1889 Malcolm Khan, Nizam-ul-Mulk, who had been Persian representative to the court of Great Britain since October 1872, was recalled, and Mirza Mahommed ~Ali Khan, consulgeneral at Tiflis, was appointed in his stead, arriving in London the following March.

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  • He had at one time dreamed of destroying the Roman power, of turning Romania into Gothia, and putting Ataulphus in the stead of Augustus; but he had learned that the world could be governed only by the laws of Rome and he had determined to use the Gothic arms for the support of the Roman power.

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  • Wanstead is mentioned in Domesday, and the name is considered by some to be derived from Woden's stead or place, indicating a spot dedicated to the worship of Woden.

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  • His reputation in his own county was quickly established, and when in 1833 his elder brother Antal, also a man of extraordinary force of character, was obliged by ill-health to relinquish his seat in the Hungarian parliament, the electors chose Ferencz in his stead.

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  • More severe loss would have followed if the better average seamanship of the English and Dutch had not stood them in good stead.

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  • ' OLee stead'

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  • He denied Jerusalem, and introduced Mount Gerizim in its stead.

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  • If we may trust the evidence of Zosimus, from the end of the year 388 Theodosius resigned himself to gluttony and voluptuous living, from which he was only roused by the news that in the Western empire Arbogast had slain the young Emperor Valentinian and set up the grammarian Eugenius in his stead (May 15, 392).

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  • 1000, a Jewish princess, Judith, conceived the design of murdering all the members of the royal family, and of establishing herself in their stead.

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  • Their unhappy master was forced to abdicate on the 20th of January 1327, his fourteen-year old son being proclaimed king in his stead.

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  • In June 991, at the instance of the king, the French bishops deposed Arnulf and elected Gerbert in his stead, a proceeding which was displeasing to the pope, who excom municated the new archbishop and his partisans.

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  • Life on each home stead was regularly portioned out: out door occupations - fishing, shepherding, fowling, and the hay-making and fuel-gathering - occupying the summer; while in door business - weaving, tool-making, &c. - filled up the long winter.

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  • Stead (London, 1909); J.

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  • The political situation became still more confused when on the death of the third regent, General Kosta Protich, the government tried to force the regency to accept in his stead M Pashich, the leader of the Radical party.

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  • The books by Stead, Mallat and Hogge, mentioned above, contain important historical matter.

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  • one of those opportunities of profiting by family discord which, coinciding with discontent among the various peoples subject to the house of Anjou, had stood him in such good stead against Henry II.

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  • A synod of Africa was formed, before which Caecilian was summoned; his consecration was declared invalid, on the ground that Felix had been a traditor; and finally, having refused to obey the summons to appear, he was excommunicated, and the lector Majorinus, a dependant of Lucilla's, consecrated in his stead.

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  • It began with the words: " After the murder of Simon, John his son became high priest in his stead."

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  • There was once a horse called Tamasak, a pure white stallion known for its strength, in the stead of one Don Simon, and who was offered much if he could sell it to Manuel Gonzales de Aguilar, the Governor General of the country at that time.

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  • In 1595 Zamoyski, in his capacity of commanderin-chief, at the head of S000 veterans dethroned the anti-Polish hospodar of Moldavia and installed in his stead a Catholic convert, George Mohila.

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  • Stead, "Switzerland" in Story of the Nations, xxvi.; C. Dandliker, Geschichte der Schweiz (1892-1895), and English translation (of a shorter history by the same) by E.

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  • It protected him from interference, opened to him the highest circles of Roman society, and enabled him to acquire a personal influence with the leading men, which stood him in good stead when he afterwards came forward to mediate between his countrymen and Rome.

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  • Feb. 5, 1891 - Rhodes joins his group from Oxford with a similar group from Cambridge headed by ardent social reformer William Stead.

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  • You remember that she is introduced to Stead as a woman who has been steeped in sin, but is now repentant.

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  • It is amazing how many things learned during harder times stand people in good stead over the years.

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  • Good job skills will stand you in good stead, whether you have epilepsy or not.

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  • It stands Britain ' s diving campaign in great stead.

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  • He also loves supporting the local amateur drama groups which set him in such good stead for the work he does.

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  • Sector experience is not essential however, if you have prior experience in the food/drink arena this will stand you in excellent stead.

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  • Our trusty stead delivers us safely back in George Square.

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  • Leading off the dining room is Bedroom 1, which has an antique double brass bed stead, wardrobe and chest of drawers.

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  • Was he judged, condemned, and executed in thy stead, and now will he himself condemn thee?

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  • As John earl of Carrick he had had some success governing in his father 's stead but he was disabled in a hunting accident.

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  • It will stand you in good stead in the future.

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  • The marketing skills Peter acquired were to stand him in good stead in later life.

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  • This was to stand him in good stead in years to come.

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  • I found this placement was a great introduction to professional work and stood me in great stead with prospective employers for many years afterward.

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  • We offer work experience in a high quality setting that will hold you in good stead for the rest of your career.

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  • Our reputation will hold us in good stead for the future.

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  • His obvious love of sport will stand him in good stead for an extremely busy season at Lord 's.

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  • The course covered a diversity of subjects, all of which have stood me in good stead for a professional career in planning.

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  • Your Naval career will have stood you in very good stead for civilian employment.

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  • Seven years previously spent as a fireman and shunter for the Staveley Iron and Chemical Company stood him in good stead for the task.

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  • Stead was to die on the Titanic disaster of 1912.

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  • Gone were all the working wharves in their stead were thousands of riverside flats.

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  • Waiting to shop until you know exactly what your school policy will leave you in better stead for the new year.

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  • Look at eyewear as an opportunity to highlight and accessorize a classic facial feature--the eyes--and you'll be in good stead when it's time to go shopping.

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  • The village blacksmith asks him to deliver a sword and shield to Hyrule Castle in his stead.

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  • That expertise stands him in good stead today as one of Los Angeles' most sought-after jewelry designers, and he has never wavered from his attention to detail in every facet of his designs.

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  • The one exception to this rule kicks in when the Taurean woman believes that purchasing a certain object will put her in better stead at some point down the road, or that an object will increase her social standing in some way.

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  • In stead of "Score!" you could use "Win!"

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  • If you are still searching for the perfect pj set, then checking out some of the styles at Dr. Jay's may put you in good stead.

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  • Considering these factors will put you in good stead when it comes time to shop.

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  • Faster-than-light-capable, the Millenium Falcon was reported to be one of the fastest ships available, a useful attribute for a smuggler's vehicle and one that stood Solo in good stead.

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  • This they employed in constructing a strong wall around their city, a defence which stood them in good stead when Ionia was attacked by Cyrus in 546.

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  • And indeed his huge wallet of scraps stood him in little stead at the trim banquets to which he was invited at Oxford, while the wandering habits by which he had filled it absolutely unfitted him to be a guest.

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  • Here the advantage of his training under the duke of Wellington was seen in the soundness of his generalship, and his diplomatic experience stood him in good stead in dealing with the generals and admirals, British, French and Turkish, who were associated with him.

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  • He at once made friends, who stood him in good stead all his life, foremost among whom were Edward Burne-Jones, who was a freshman of his year, and a little Birmingham group at Pembroke.

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  • The experience gained during this period stood him in good stead afterwards as a member of the first Oxford University Commission (1850-52).

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  • The same quality, combined with sympathy and firmness, stood him in good stead in all his dealings both with native chiefs and European officials.

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  • The familiarity thus acquired with military life and character stood Sterne in good stead when he drew the portraits of Uncle Toby and Corporal Trim.

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  • Corps, and the 62nd, which had been assigned to him in its stead, was only moving up to take its place N.

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  • Elected as the tool of the bigoted orthodox party in the Church, Michael diligently persecuted the iconoclasts on the northern and eastern frontiers of the empire, but meanwhile allowed the Bulgarians to ravage a great part of Macedonia and Thrace; having at last taken the field in the spring of 813, he was defeated near Bersinikia, and Leo the Armenian was saluted emperor in his stead in the following summer.

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  • It was something, however, to have shaken off the shackles of ecclesiastical authority; and, even if a new authority, that of the ancients, was accepted in its stead, still progress was being made toward sounder methods of analysis.

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  • The exemption may be claimed by either the husband or the wife, but may not be granted if each owns a home stead; and it does not extend to judgments rendered against the debtor on account of a mortgage, non-payment of the purchase money or supplies and labour for building and repairs.

    0
    1
  • There was once a horse called Tamasak, a pure white stallion known for its strength, in the stead of one Don Simon, and who was offered much if he could sell it to Manuel Gonzales de Aguilar, the Governor General of the country at that time.

    0
    1
  • In 1595 Zamoyski, in his capacity of commanderin-chief, at the head of S000 veterans dethroned the anti-Polish hospodar of Moldavia and installed in his stead a Catholic convert, George Mohila.

    0
    1
  • The movement was led by the four Rhenish electors, and after some preliminary proceedings these princes ~ met in August 1400; having declared Wenceslaus dethroned they chose one of their number, the elector palatine Rupert III., in his stead, and the deposed monarch accepted the sentence almost without demur.

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  • Mahommed al-Naushari was made governor in their stead (905) .

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