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stole

stole

stole Sentence Examples

  • If she stole something from you, I'll return it.

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  • I think I've loved you since I stole your soul.

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  • I will speak to Sasha to determine what it is he stole, and if it is rightfully owned by the Dark One, which it must be in order for you to reclaim it.

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  • "You stole my heart, too, kiri," he added.

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  • She left the hold and stole away to the north gate.

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  • Sometimes I rose at dawn and stole into the garden while the heavy dew lay on the grass and flowers.

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  • About the same time the orarium, or stole (q.v.), becomes fixed in liturgical use.

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  • Kinda used up all my resources and then stole everyone else's.

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  • When he had finished the Litany the deacon crossed the stole over his breast and said, "Let us commit ourselves and our whole lives to Christ the Lord!"

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  • She stole a glance at his troubled features and then laughed.

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  • She stole a glance at Cynthia.

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  • orarium, see Stole) hanging over his left shoulder.

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  • You stole him from me, just as Rhyn stole Lilith from you.

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  • The couple was newly married, Bird Song still under construction, and with Fred out of town, they stole two days on a camping honeymoon.

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  • cope and surplice; (3) vestments used at both - alb, amice, girdle, stole, dalmatic, tunicle.

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  • Ah, but you see, she is the one who stole mine.

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  • Ah, but you see, she is the one who stole mine.

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  • Her arms stole around his neck and she ran trembling fingers through the soft hair on the back of his head.

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  • cope and surplice; (3) vestments used at both - alb, amice, girdle, stole, dalmatic, tunicle.

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  • For all I know, you stole something that'll cause your enemies to destroy my people, he said.

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  • He stole her from me just like he did you.

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  • Somebody switched the bones, stole the finger, and took the cigarette tin.

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  • She wrote about some stuff she heard him say in his sleep; stuff about bad guys who stole kids.

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  • A kid who stole matches so he could light spiders on fire and watch how far they ran.

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  • "It wasn't air she stole," the Other replied.

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  • It was very exciting at that season to roam the then boundless chestnut woods of Lincoln--they now sleep their long sleep under the railroad--with a bag on my shoulder, and a stick to open burs with in my hand, for I did not always wait for the frost, amid the rustling of leaves and the loud reproofs of the red squirrels and the jays, whose half-consumed nuts I sometimes stole, for the burs which they had selected were sure to contain sound ones.

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  • He rose to leave and then added, Whatever the age of that skeleton, the facts still remain that someone swapped the bones, someone stole the finger and 'metalman29' was offering an inflated price for the mine.

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  • "I stole nothing of his," Jenn replied with forced calmness.

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  • Probably fighting over who stole whose cat when they were five.

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  • It was our father.s crypt, until yesterday, when Sasha stole our father.s body.

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  • "Understood. I stole your woman," Darian said.

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  • ft1.Types of Stole in Vascular Plants.

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  • It never sat well with him that those charged with enforcing Death's mission served not out of choice but obligation to the deity that stole their souls.

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  • He is vested in surplice, stole and cope.

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  • It never sat well with him that those charged with enforcing Death's mission served not out of choice but obligation to the deity that stole their souls.

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  • Taking the other orders downwards: deacons wear amice, alb, girdle, stole, maniple' and dalmatic; subdeacons, amice, alb, girdle, maniple and tunicle; the vestment proper to the minor orders, formerly the alb, is now the surplice or cotta.

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  • Taking the other orders downwards: deacons wear amice, alb, girdle, stole, maniple' and dalmatic; subdeacons, amice, alb, girdle, maniple and tunicle; the vestment proper to the minor orders, formerly the alb, is now the surplice or cotta.

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  • One wicked witch named Mombi stole him and carried him away, keeping him as a prisoner.

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  • According to others, Pandareus stole a golden dog which guarded the temple of Zeus in Crete, and gave it to Tantalus to take care of.

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  • On the other hand, it was from Spain and Gaul that Rome probably received the orarium (stole) as an ensign of the major orders.

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  • Very much so, especially when you consider she stole your heart not once but twice.

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  • Then she added, with a dismissive wave of her hand, "That retarded child probably stole it."

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  • Deidre was being asked by the woman who stole her lover and her destiny for advice.

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  • "And … AND," Jared rushed on, holding up both hands, "he stole something from the Dark One, something that makes demons immune to Immortal powers.

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  • With a quick glance to make sure none of his father's men paid him any heed, Taran stole away to the far side of the beach, trailing the barbarian youth.

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  • Again, she stole a look below and this time, he glanced up at her, a questioning look on his handsome yet ugly face.

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  • A violet stole is worn by the priest when giving absolution after confession, and when administering Extreme Unction.

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  • Over this the priest, robing for mass, puts on the amice, alb, girdle (cingulum), stole, maniple and chasuble.

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  • An Orthodox bishop, vested for the holy liturgy, wears over his cassock - (i) the rnxcipcov, or alb (q.v.); the E7nrpay,Acov, or stole (q.v.); (3) the a narrow stuff girdle clasped behind, which holds together the two vestments above named; (4) the E7 n, uaviexa, liturgical cuffs, corresponding, possibly, to the pontifical gloves of the West;' (5) the i 7rtyovarcov, a stiff lozengeshaped piece of stuff hanging at the right side by a piece of riband from the girdle or attached to the o-AKKos, the equivalent of the Western maniple (q.v.); (6) the like the Western dalmatic (q.v.), worn instead of the 4acv6Acov, or chasuble; (7) the c?µocp6pcov, the equivalent of the Western pallium (q.v.).

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  • An Orthodox bishop, vested for the holy liturgy, wears over his cassock - (i) the rnxcipcov, or alb (q.v.); the E7nrpay,Acov, or stole (q.v.); (3) the a narrow stuff girdle clasped behind, which holds together the two vestments above named; (4) the E7 n, uaviexa, liturgical cuffs, corresponding, possibly, to the pontifical gloves of the West;' (5) the i 7rtyovarcov, a stiff lozengeshaped piece of stuff hanging at the right side by a piece of riband from the girdle or attached to the o-AKKos, the equivalent of the Western maniple (q.v.); (6) the like the Western dalmatic (q.v.), worn instead of the 4acv6Acov, or chasuble; (7) the c?µocp6pcov, the equivalent of the Western pallium (q.v.).

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  • Victor's smug laugh stole Jackson's breath, So touching, these feelings you have for a werewolf.

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  • He not only spent large sums in the acquisition of his library, but stole original documents from the archives of Athens and other cities of Greece.

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  • In general it is laid down (cap. i.) that the priest, in benedictions outside the Mass, shall be vested in surplice and stole, and shall give the blessing standing and bare-headed.

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  • Bishops, as belonging to the order of priesthood with completed powers, wear the same vestments as the priests, with the addition of ' The stole and maniple alone are symbolical of order, i.e.

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  • A sort of symbolic retaliation was the punishment of the offending member, seen in the cutting off the hand that struck a father or stole a trust; in cutting off the breast of a wet-nurse who substituted a changeling for the child entrusted to her; in the loss of the tongue that denied father or mother (in the Elamite contracts the same penalty was inflicted for perjury); in the loss of the eye that pried into forbidden secrets.

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  • Last night when I got in bed, she stole into my arms of her own accord and kissed me for the first time, and I thought my heart would burst, so full was it of joy.

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  • As long as each thought the other stole their lousy couple of a million the fur kept flying.

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  • One cute little fellow stole her hair-ribbon, and another tried to snatch the flowers out of her hat.

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  • Another story was that he stole nectar and ambrosia from heaven and gave them to men (Pindar, 01.

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  • At the present day the Lutheran Churches of Denmark and Scandinavia retain the use of alb and chasuble in the celebration of the eucharist (stole, amice, girdle and maniple were disused after the Reformation), and for bishops the cope and mitre.

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  • At baptisms the priest wears a violet stole during the first part of the service, i.e.

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  • the stole is his obedience and servitude for our sakes; (3) the allegorical school, which treats the priest as a warrior or champion, who puts on the amice as a helmet, the alb as a breastplate, and so on.

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  • We stole one weekend together, remaining in New York, before answering a summons to join the others in Massachusetts.

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  • If he stole the seed, rations or fodder, the Code enacted that his fingers should be cut off.

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  • Then he stole his credit card, insurance papers and god knows what else and used 'em to get patched up in Cleveland.

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  • They've got the car—it's the one she stole.

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  • Which you then stole.

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  • During the first centuries both branches of the Church had used vestments substantially the same, developed from common originals; the alb, chasuble, stole and pallium were the equivalents of the anxItinov, e t fvoXcov, copapcov and 1 The rationale is worn only over the chasuble.

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  • The revived use of the stole is the most curious problem involved; for this, originally due to a confusion of this vestment with the ' There is no mention of mitre, gloves, dalmatic, tunicle, sandals and caligae, which were presumably discontinued.

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  • He gives reasons for believing that in the Church of England, under the first Prayer Book, as in the Lutheran Churches, while chasuble and alb were retained, stole, maniple, amice and girdle were discontinued.

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  • With this the bishop of Exeter (Ornaments Rubric, p. 30) would seem to agree, when he says that "the customs of the present day do not fully accord with any reasonable interpretation of the rubric. The stole, now nearly universal, is only covered by the rubric if the word ' vestment ' be taken to include it (a very dubious point), and then only at Holy Communion."

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  • From this region started an important trade route eastward by the Thyssagetae among the southern Urals, the Iyrcae on the Tobol and Irtysh to the Kirgiz steppe, where dwelt other Scyths, regarded as colonists of those in Europe: then by the Argippaei in the Altai and the Issedones in the Tarym basin, to the one-eyed Arimaspi on the borders of China, who stole their gold from the watchful griffins, and who marched with goat-footed men and Hyperboreans reaching to the sea.

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  • (12) Christ wore neither humeral nor amice nor maniple nor stole nor chasuble.

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  • ' The relations between sacerdotal and civic authority may be seen in the vestments of the church (chasuble, alb, stole), which probably were once the official garments of magistrates.

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  • As for the storm-god Zu, we are told that he stole the tablets of destiny, and therewith the prerogatives of Bel.

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  • He secretly stole away to Bologna, entered the monastery of St Domenico and then acquainted his father with his reasons for the step. The world's wickedness was intolerable, he wrote; throughout Italy he beheld vice triumphant, virtue despised.

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  • In 1756, by the special desire of the young prince, he was appointed groom of the stole at Leicester House, in spite of the king's pronounced aversion to him.

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  • He was appointed a privy councillor, groom of the stole and first gentleman of the bedchamber, and though merely an irresponsible confidant, without a seat in parliament or in the cabinet, he was in reality prime minister, and the only person trusted with the king's wishes and confidence.

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  • STOLE (Lat.

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  • There is very little evidence as to the form and character of the stole before the Carolingian age; but from the 9th century onwards representations of the stole show that it varied in no essential particular from that of the present day.

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  • In the late middle ages the stole was usually of uniform breadth; but from the 16th century onwards the ends again began to be widened, until in the 18th century we have the hideous form with large shovelshaped ends.

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  • The stole is worn immediately over the alb; by deacons, scarf-wise over the left shoulder, across the breast and back to the right side; by priests and bishops, dependent from the neck, the two ends falling over the breast.

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  • In the case of bishops, however, the stole always hangs straight down; while priests wear it crossed over the breast when vested in the alb.

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  • Essentially, the actual method of wearing the stole conforms to the original practice.

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  • priests, even according to the Roman use, did not wear the stole crossed over the alb, though this had been prescribed for Spain so early as 675 by the 4th canon of the council of Braga.

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  • In southern Italy, probably under Greek influence, and in Milan (where the custom still survives) the diaconal stole was put on over the dalmatic. Similarly in Spain and Gaul, anterior to the Carolingian age, the stole was worn by deacons over the alba or outer tunic.

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  • According to the Roman use the stole is now only worn at mass, in administering the sacraments and sacramentalia, when touching the Host, &c., but not e.g.

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  • The custom of giving the stole to priests and deacons at their ordination is of great antiquity.

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  • The present practice - according to which the bishop lays the stole over the left shoulder of the deacon, and crosses it over the breast of the priest - is already found in the pontificals of the 10th century.

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  • There is no evidence to show when the stole was first used in the Western Church.

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  • Vitale at Ravenna, which has been taken to prove the existence of the stole in the first half of the 6th century, has no value as evidence, as the lower part of the figure of Bishop Ecclesius (see Vestments, fig.

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  • It is noteworthy that at Rome, until the 10th century, the stole was worn by the lower orders of the clergy also.

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  • In the Eastern Church the stole (Gr.

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  • Wpapcov, the diaconal stole, E rerpaxilXtov, the priestly stole; Sla y.

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  • The stole of the deacons is mentioned so early as the 4th and 5th centuries, the first instance being in the 22nd canon of the council of Laodicea, where it is mentioned specifically as the insignia of a deacon.

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  • Of a priestly stole we hear for the first time in the Theoria mystica (8th century).

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  • In the Maronite, Syrian, and Nestorian Churches subdeacons also wear the stole, and among the Maronites the lectors as well.

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  • There is very little evidence as to the character of the stole in the ancient Church of the East.

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  • The stole of priests and bishops, decorated with crosses, was worn originally in all rites as in the West, i.e.

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  • The diaconal stole was and continues to be worn usually hanging over the left shoulder, the ends falling straight down before and behind.

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  • Originally the diaconal stole would seem to have been a narrow strip of folded linen, and it appears in the pictures of the 9th century as a narrow band ornamented with crosses.

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  • The question of the origin of the stole admits of no conclusive answer.

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  • More careful investigation, moreover, throws very considerable doubt on the possibility of the derivation of the priest's stole from the ancient neck-cloth (orarium) and of the diaconal stole from a napkin used in the liturgy.

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  • A more reasonable theory seems to be that which suggests that, in the East, the stole was originally introduced as that which it was when it first appears in the 22nd canon of Laodicea, viz.

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  • Wherever the Reformation was introduced the stole was done away with, even when chasuble, alb and cope were retained; the reason being that it was the ensign of the major orders, which in the Catholic sense were rejected by the Reformers.'

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  • They are youths aged from twelve to sixteen, selected by the sovereign in person, to attend on him at state ceremonies, when two of them, arrayed in an antique costume, assist the groom of the stole in carrying the royal train.

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  • At the end of the mass the cleric, clad in chasuble and stole and bearing a linen bag on one arm, comes before the pope or bishop and receives a blessing.

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  • The official dress of the acolyte, according to Ordo V., was a close-fitting linen garment (camisia) girt about him, a napkin hanging from the left side, a white tunic, a stole (orarium) and a chasuble (planeta) which he took off when he sang on the steps of the ambone.

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  • According to Plutarch, Ptolemy Soter stole it from Sinope, having been bidden by the unknown god in a dream to bring him to Alexandria.

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  • Other versions of the Death-myth in Polynesia relate that Maui stole a march on Night as she slept, and would have passed right through her to destroy her, but a little bird which sings at sunset woke her, she destroyed Maui, and men lost immortality.

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  • Straight stole 1 length (just below the waist line).

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  • 24 Straight stole 1 length (just below the knee) 34 Stole, broad enough at the neck to cover the top of arm length 5 The same, full length (to hem of skirt).

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  • 15 Full cape with broad stole front, 1 length.

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  • Thus he undermined the foundations of the Reichskammergericlit and stole a march upon Bertold and his friends.

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  • Nor is it possible to accept the statements that " the splendid genius, the lasting influence, and the reiterated polemics of Plato have stamped the name sophist upon the men against whom he wrote as if it were their recognized, legitimate and peculiar designation," and that " Plato not only stole the name out of general circulation,.

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  • It was saved partly by the courage of his wife, Theodora, and partly by the timely prodigality of Narses, who stole out into the capital, and with large sums of money bribed the leaders of the "blue" faction, which was aforetime loyal to the emperor, to shout as of old "Justiniane Auguste to vincas."

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  • When finally the palace guards forsook their posts, Nero despairingly stole out of Rome to seek shelter in a freedman's villa some four miles off.

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  • He stole from England and France, but with the plagiarism of a man of genius; and his multifarious labours raised Sweden to a level with the other literary countries of Europe.

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  • The officiating priest wears a cope, or at least a surplice with a violet stole, the other priests and clergy wear surplices.

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  • He had little fight in him, however, and after a futile siege of Exeter and an advance to Taunton he stole away and took sanctuary at Beaulieu in Hampshire.

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  • Yehl also stole water, in his bird-shape, exactly as Odin stole " Suttung's mead " when in the shape of an eagle.'

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  • When he stole Suttung's mead (which answers somewhat to nectar and the Indian soma), he flew away in the shape of an eagle.'

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  • Yehl, the Tlingit god-hero, was a raven or a crane when he stole the water (Bancroft iii.

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  • In New Zealand, Maui stole fire from Mauika, the lord of fire.

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  • The gods had intended, for some reason or other, to withhold fire from men; a benefactor of mankind stole it from the gods.

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  • Lastly, fire is said (owing to this confusion) to have been stolen, and the term which meant the common savage fire-stick is by a process of delusion conceived to represent, not a stick, but a person, Prometheus, who stole fire.

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  • Her arms stole around his neck and she ran trembling fingers through the soft hair on the back of his head.

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  • We stole one weekend together, remaining in New York, before answering a summons to join the others in Massachusetts.

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  • A kid who stole matches so he could light spiders on fire and watch how far they ran.

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  • Then he stole his credit card, insurance papers and god knows what else and used 'em to get patched up in Cleveland.

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  • She wrote about some stuff she heard him say in his sleep; stuff about bad guys who stole kids.

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  • Kinda used up all my resources and then stole everyone else's.

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  • "I resisted as much as I could, and you still stole my magic," Darian said, cocking his head to the side.

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  • I think I've loved you since I stole your soul.

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  • "You stole my heart, too, kiri," he added.

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  • Deidre was being asked by the woman who stole her lover and her destiny for advice.

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  • She stole a glance at Cynthia.

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  • The couple was newly married, Bird Song still under construction, and with Fred out of town, they stole two days on a camping honeymoon.

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  • They've got the car—it's the one she stole.

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  • He rose to leave and then added, Whatever the age of that skeleton, the facts still remain that someone swapped the bones, someone stole the finger and 'metalman29' was offering an inflated price for the mine.

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  • Somebody switched the bones, stole the finger, and took the cigarette tin.

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  • Which you then stole.

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  • Very much so, especially when you consider she stole your heart not once but twice.

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  • He stole her from me just like he did you.

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  • "And … AND," Jared rushed on, holding up both hands, "he stole something from the Dark One, something that makes demons immune to Immortal powers.

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  • You stole him from me, just as Rhyn stole Lilith from you.

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  • I will speak to Sasha to determine what it is he stole, and if it is rightfully owned by the Dark One, which it must be in order for you to reclaim it.

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  • It was our father.s crypt, until yesterday, when Sasha stole our father.s body.

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  • He fought hard to build alliances the Council destroyed, and bartered, cheated, and stole for the weaponry needed to defeat the invaders, the Yirkin, a sophisticated race whose goal was to claim as many planets as they could in their empire-building.

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  • Probably fighting over who stole whose cat when they were five.

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  • Then she added, with a dismissive wave of her hand, "That retarded child probably stole it."

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  • Again, she stole a look below and this time, he glanced up at her, a questioning look on his handsome yet ugly face.

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  • He stole a glance downward for the first time but found he hadn't cleared the edge far enough to see below.

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  • Victor's smug laugh stole Jackson's breath, So touching, these feelings you have for a werewolf.

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  • For all I know, you stole something that'll cause your enemies to destroy my people, he said.

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  • As long as each thought the other stole their lousy couple of a million the fur kept flying.

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  • She stole a glance at his troubled features and then laughed.

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  • Your Guardian stole something from the immortal world.

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  • "It wasn't air she stole," the Other replied.

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  • "I stole nothing of his," Jenn replied with forced calmness.

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  • If she stole something from you, I'll return it.

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  • Like you stole my fucking— Charles sputtered.

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  • "Understood. I stole your woman," Darian said.

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  • With a quick glance to make sure none of his father's men paid him any heed, Taran stole away to the far side of the beach, trailing the barbarian youth.

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  • She left the hold and stole away to the north gate.

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  • The man who stole from the poor was a callous thief.

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  • You must never reproach me with who I am, where you found me or with my sisters from whom you stole me.

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  • One farmer recently witnessed a Sparrowhawk take a Fieldfare and was then accosted on the ground by a Buzzard which then stole the prey.

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  • Teenager stole boyâs bicycle AN 11-year-old boy looked out of the window to see someone pinching his bike from the garden.

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  • The cape or stole has a Black Velvet outer body and is lined in black satin, which then form the fold over collar.

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  • They turned up at the airport wearing bright orange boiler suits and stole the publicity.

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  • cattleman gang also stole from other cattlemen and became a serious problem in Lincoln County.

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  • They will still wear a stole and may also wear a chasuble.

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  • Homes bid on bungalow site Shell Haven future remains unclear Murder inquiry under way More seats for c2c commuters Who stole my little pony?

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  • crucifytory of the two thieves crucified alongside Jesus becomes the tale of the thieves " who stole Munch's Scream " .

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  • On the same holiday Dave slipped into a life of crime when he stole the clothes off a pair of skinny dippers.

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  • gemma used to be Lily's best friend, until Lily " stole " Anton.

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  • Heartless 3:14pm today DISABLED people have been left housebound after " irresponsible idiots " stole parts from a community minibus.

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  • Monkey, the hero of the early novel, Journey to the West, stole peaches from the garden and so became immortal.

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  • An evil mage from the magic world stole parts of our world.

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  • He stole from shops and from other boys, absconded at nights to visit a night club and to tout for night club clients.

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  • During this time they stole 18 oxen, killed another 21 and wounded many others.

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  • Thx, Joanne Dear Paul Thank you for the very prompt delivery of the beautiful pashmina stole that the postman delivered this morning.

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  • passion flower motif on the purple stole.

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  • Once inside they forced a cabinet and stole a large quantity of cigarettes, placing them in green expandable nylon bags.

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  • Over his open-necked shirt Bill placed a stole and was ready to start.

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  • Marilyn Moore as his fiancée, Miss Adelaide, all but stole the show with her constant struggle to tame her man.

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  • What angel stole the last shred of flesh from human bones?

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  • Why can't the widow get back her silver snuffbox that was stole?

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  • And I think it was the policeman at the same wat who stole my cycle speedometer - who cares it wasn't working anyway.

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  • steals believed they broke into the house through a back door and stole a wallet from the kitchen.

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  • steals is carried out by a president who blatantly stole the 2000 election and represents only corporate interests.

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  • stealtly we stole along until we had come into the other wing.

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  • The gold tassel and stole shows I'm a member of Phi Theta Kappa, the international student honor society.

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  • thief story of the two thieves crucified alongside Jesus becomes the tale of the thieves " who stole Munch's Scream " .

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  • The cape or stole has a black velvet outer body and is lined in black satin, which then form the fold over collar.

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  • The Victorian moral reformer could look with sympathy upon the poverty of the poor waif who stole a loaf of bread.

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  • Simon Schatzberger undoubtedly stole the show as Harry, a selfish wastrel struck down by a debilitating stroke.

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  • He not only spent large sums in the acquisition of his library, but stole original documents from the archives of Athens and other cities of Greece.

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  • If he stole the seed, rations or fodder, the Code enacted that his fingers should be cut off.

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  • A sort of symbolic retaliation was the punishment of the offending member, seen in the cutting off the hand that struck a father or stole a trust; in cutting off the breast of a wet-nurse who substituted a changeling for the child entrusted to her; in the loss of the tongue that denied father or mother (in the Elamite contracts the same penalty was inflicted for perjury); in the loss of the eye that pried into forbidden secrets.

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  • ft1.Types of Stole in Vascular Plants.

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  • Another story was that he stole nectar and ambrosia from heaven and gave them to men (Pindar, 01.

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  • According to others, Pandareus stole a golden dog which guarded the temple of Zeus in Crete, and gave it to Tantalus to take care of.

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  • In general it is laid down (cap. i.) that the priest, in benedictions outside the Mass, shall be vested in surplice and stole, and shall give the blessing standing and bare-headed.

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  • About the same time the orarium, or stole (q.v.), becomes fixed in liturgical use.

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  • At Rome, especially, where the popes had succeeded to a share of the power and pretensions of the Caesars of the West, the accumulation of ecclesiastical vestments symbolized a very special dignity: in the second quarter of the 9th century the pope, when fully vested, wore a camisia girdled, an alb (linea) girdled, an amice (anagolaium), a tunicle (dalmatica minor), a dalmatic (dalmatica major), stole (orarium), chasuble (planeta) and pallium.

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  • On the other hand, it was from Spain and Gaul that Rome probably received the orarium (stole) as an ensign of the major orders.

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  • During the first centuries both branches of the Church had used vestments substantially the same, developed from common originals; the alb, chasuble, stole and pallium were the equivalents of the anxItinov, e t fvoXcov, copapcov and 1 The rationale is worn only over the chasuble.

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  • Over this the priest, robing for mass, puts on the amice, alb, girdle (cingulum), stole, maniple and chasuble.

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  • Bishops, as belonging to the order of priesthood with completed powers, wear the same vestments as the priests, with the addition of ' The stole and maniple alone are symbolical of order, i.e.

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  • He is vested in surplice, stole and cope.

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  • the pectoral cross, the pontifical gloves, the pontifical ring, the liturgical sandals and caligae, a tunicle worn over the stole and under the chasuble, and the mitre (see fig.

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  • orarium, see Stole) hanging over his left shoulder.

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  • At baptisms the priest wears a violet stole during the first part of the service, i.e.

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  • A violet stole is worn by the priest when giving absolution after confession, and when administering Extreme Unction.

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  • In the Roman Catholic Church the amice, alb, girdle, stole, maniple, chasuble must be solemnly blessed by the bishop or his delegate, the prayers and other forms to be observed being set forth in the Pontificale (see Benediction).

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  • the stole is his obedience and servitude for our sakes; (3) the allegorical school, which treats the priest as a warrior or champion, who puts on the amice as a helmet, the alb as a breastplate, and so on.

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  • At the present day the Lutheran Churches of Denmark and Scandinavia retain the use of alb and chasuble in the celebration of the eucharist (stole, amice, girdle and maniple were disused after the Reformation), and for bishops the cope and mitre.

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  • Thus the alternative use of cope or chasuble (vestment) is allowed at the celebration of Holy Communion - an obvious compromise; of the amice, girdle (cingulum), maniple and stole there is not a word, 2 and the inference to be drawn is that these were now disused.

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  • celibacy), would naturally have been discarded now that the clergy were allowed to marry, while the stole had become intimately associated with the doctrine of holy orders elaborated by the medieval schoolmen and rejected by the Reformers (see Holy Order).

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  • The revived use of the stole is the most curious problem involved; for this, originally due to a confusion of this vestment with the ' There is no mention of mitre, gloves, dalmatic, tunicle, sandals and caligae, which were presumably discontinued.

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  • The Report of 1908 (Appendix A, p. 109) says cautiously that the word "may perhaps in some cases stand for the chasuble with the amice, stole and fanon, the alb being mentioned separately," but adds that "very many of the instances commonly cited for this (e.g.

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  • He gives reasons for believing that in the Church of England, under the first Prayer Book, as in the Lutheran Churches, while chasuble and alb were retained, stole, maniple, amice and girdle were discontinued.

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  • With this the bishop of Exeter (Ornaments Rubric, p. 30) would seem to agree, when he says that "the customs of the present day do not fully accord with any reasonable interpretation of the rubric. The stole, now nearly universal, is only covered by the rubric if the word ' vestment ' be taken to include it (a very dubious point), and then only at Holy Communion."

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  • traditional Anglican black scarf, has now become all but universal among the clergy of all schools of thought (see Stole) .

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  • From this region started an important trade route eastward by the Thyssagetae among the southern Urals, the Iyrcae on the Tobol and Irtysh to the Kirgiz steppe, where dwelt other Scyths, regarded as colonists of those in Europe: then by the Argippaei in the Altai and the Issedones in the Tarym basin, to the one-eyed Arimaspi on the borders of China, who stole their gold from the watchful griffins, and who marched with goat-footed men and Hyperboreans reaching to the sea.

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  • (12) Christ wore neither humeral nor amice nor maniple nor stole nor chasuble.

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  • ' The relations between sacerdotal and civic authority may be seen in the vestments of the church (chasuble, alb, stole), which probably were once the official garments of magistrates.

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  • As for the storm-god Zu, we are told that he stole the tablets of destiny, and therewith the prerogatives of Bel.

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  • The tragic story of the stoning of Achan, who stole some of the spoils of Jericho which Joshua had consecrated to the treasury of Yahweh, is one of the most graphic details of Old Testament history (cf.

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  • He secretly stole away to Bologna, entered the monastery of St Domenico and then acquainted his father with his reasons for the step. The world's wickedness was intolerable, he wrote; throughout Italy he beheld vice triumphant, virtue despised.

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  • In 1756, by the special desire of the young prince, he was appointed groom of the stole at Leicester House, in spite of the king's pronounced aversion to him.

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  • He was appointed a privy councillor, groom of the stole and first gentleman of the bedchamber, and though merely an irresponsible confidant, without a seat in parliament or in the cabinet, he was in reality prime minister, and the only person trusted with the king's wishes and confidence.

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  • STOLE (Lat.

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  • There is very little evidence as to the form and character of the stole before the Carolingian age; but from the 9th century onwards representations of the stole show that it varied in no essential particular from that of the present day.

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  • In the late middle ages the stole was usually of uniform breadth; but from the 16th century onwards the ends again began to be widened, until in the 18th century we have the hideous form with large shovelshaped ends.

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  • The stole is worn immediately over the alb; by deacons, scarf-wise over the left shoulder, across the breast and back to the right side; by priests and bishops, dependent from the neck, the two ends falling over the breast.

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  • In the case of bishops, however, the stole always hangs straight down; while priests wear it crossed over the breast when vested in the alb.

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  • Essentially, the actual method of wearing the stole conforms to the original practice.

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  • priests, even according to the Roman use, did not wear the stole crossed over the alb, though this had been prescribed for Spain so early as 675 by the 4th canon of the council of Braga.

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  • In southern Italy, probably under Greek influence, and in Milan (where the custom still survives) the diaconal stole was put on over the dalmatic. Similarly in Spain and Gaul, anterior to the Carolingian age, the stole was worn by deacons over the alba or outer tunic.

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  • According to the Roman use the stole is now only worn at mass, in administering the sacraments and sacramentalia, when touching the Host, &c., but not e.g.

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  • The custom of giving the stole to priests and deacons at their ordination is of great antiquity.

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  • The present practice - according to which the bishop lays the stole over the left shoulder of the deacon, and crosses it over the breast of the priest - is already found in the pontificals of the 10th century.

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  • There is no evidence to show when the stole was first used in the Western Church.

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  • Vitale at Ravenna, which has been taken to prove the existence of the stole in the first half of the 6th century, has no value as evidence, as the lower part of the figure of Bishop Ecclesius (see Vestments, fig.

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  • It is noteworthy that at Rome, until the 10th century, the stole was worn by the lower orders of the clergy also.

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  • In the Eastern Church the stole (Gr.

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  • Wpapcov, the diaconal stole, E rerpaxilXtov, the priestly stole; Sla y.

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  • The stole of the deacons is mentioned so early as the 4th and 5th centuries, the first instance being in the 22nd canon of the council of Laodicea, where it is mentioned specifically as the insignia of a deacon.

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  • Of a priestly stole we hear for the first time in the Theoria mystica (8th century).

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  • In the Maronite, Syrian, and Nestorian Churches subdeacons also wear the stole, and among the Maronites the lectors as well.

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  • There is very little evidence as to the character of the stole in the ancient Church of the East.

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  • The stole of priests and bishops, decorated with crosses, was worn originally in all rites as in the West, i.e.

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  • The diaconal stole was and continues to be worn usually hanging over the left shoulder, the ends falling straight down before and behind.

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  • Originally the diaconal stole would seem to have been a narrow strip of folded linen, and it appears in the pictures of the 9th century as a narrow band ornamented with crosses.

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  • The question of the origin of the stole admits of no conclusive answer.

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  • More careful investigation, moreover, throws very considerable doubt on the possibility of the derivation of the priest's stole from the ancient neck-cloth (orarium) and of the diaconal stole from a napkin used in the liturgy.

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  • A more reasonable theory seems to be that which suggests that, in the East, the stole was originally introduced as that which it was when it first appears in the 22nd canon of Laodicea, viz.

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  • Wherever the Reformation was introduced the stole was done away with, even when chasuble, alb and cope were retained; the reason being that it was the ensign of the major orders, which in the Catholic sense were rejected by the Reformers.'

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  • They are youths aged from twelve to sixteen, selected by the sovereign in person, to attend on him at state ceremonies, when two of them, arrayed in an antique costume, assist the groom of the stole in carrying the royal train.

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  • Marti obtained access to Aleman's unfinished manuscript, and stole some of his ideas; this dishonesty lends point to the sarcastic congratulations which Aleman, in the genuine sequel (1604) pays to his rival's sallies: "I greatly envy them, and should be proud that they were mine."

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  • At the end of the mass the cleric, clad in chasuble and stole and bearing a linen bag on one arm, comes before the pope or bishop and receives a blessing.

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  • The official dress of the acolyte, according to Ordo V., was a close-fitting linen garment (camisia) girt about him, a napkin hanging from the left side, a white tunic, a stole (orarium) and a chasuble (planeta) which he took off when he sang on the steps of the ambone.

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  • According to Plutarch, Ptolemy Soter stole it from Sinope, having been bidden by the unknown god in a dream to bring him to Alexandria.

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  • Other versions of the Death-myth in Polynesia relate that Maui stole a march on Night as she slept, and would have passed right through her to destroy her, but a little bird which sings at sunset woke her, she destroyed Maui, and men lost immortality.

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  • The distinctive mark of the clergy (at least of the more dignified) has been the tippet or scarf above mentioned, a broad band of black silk worn stole-wise, but not to be confused with the stole, since it has no liturgical significance and was originally no more than part of the clerical outdoor dress (see Stole).

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  • Straight stole 1 length (just below the waist line).

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  • 24 Straight stole 1 length (just below the knee) 34 Stole, broad enough at the neck to cover the top of arm length 5 The same, full length (to hem of skirt).

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  • 15 Full cape with broad stole front, 1 length.

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  • Thus he undermined the foundations of the Reichskammergericlit and stole a march upon Bertold and his friends.

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  • Nor is it possible to accept the statements that " the splendid genius, the lasting influence, and the reiterated polemics of Plato have stamped the name sophist upon the men against whom he wrote as if it were their recognized, legitimate and peculiar designation," and that " Plato not only stole the name out of general circulation,.

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  • It was saved partly by the courage of his wife, Theodora, and partly by the timely prodigality of Narses, who stole out into the capital, and with large sums of money bribed the leaders of the "blue" faction, which was aforetime loyal to the emperor, to shout as of old "Justiniane Auguste to vincas."

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  • Over this costume the pope wears, on less solemn occasions, the lace rochet and the red mozetta, bordered with ermine, or the camauro, similar to the mozetta, but with the addition of a hood, and over all the stole embroidered with his arms. The pope's liturgical costume consists, in the first place, of all the elements comprising that of the bishops: stockings and sandals, amice, alb, cincture, tunicle and dalmatic, stole, ring, gloves, chasuble or cope, the latter, however, with a morse ornamented with precious stones, and for head-dress the mitre (see Vestments).

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  • When finally the palace guards forsook their posts, Nero despairingly stole out of Rome to seek shelter in a freedman's villa some four miles off.

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  • He stole from England and France, but with the plagiarism of a man of genius; and his multifarious labours raised Sweden to a level with the other literary countries of Europe.

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  • The officiating priest wears a cope, or at least a surplice with a violet stole, the other priests and clergy wear surplices.

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  • On returning to the Ukraine he settled down quietly on his paternal estate, and in all probability history would never have known his name if the intolerable persecution of a neighbouring Polish squire, who stole his hayricks and flogged his infant son to death, had not converted the thrifty and acquisitive Cossack husbandman into one of the most striking and sinister figures of modern times.

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  • He had little fight in him, however, and after a futile siege of Exeter and an advance to Taunton he stole away and took sanctuary at Beaulieu in Hampshire.

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  • Yehl also stole water, in his bird-shape, exactly as Odin stole " Suttung's mead " when in the shape of an eagle.'

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  • When he stole Suttung's mead (which answers somewhat to nectar and the Indian soma), he flew away in the shape of an eagle.'

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  • Yehl, the Tlingit god-hero, was a raven or a crane when he stole the water (Bancroft iii.

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  • In his "philanthropic fashion," Prometheus stole fire, concealed in a hollow fennel stalk (Hesiod, Op. et Di.), and a fennel stalk is still used in the Greek islands as a means of carrying a light (cf.

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  • A man who loved men cajoled the women, stole fire when their backs were turned, and was metamorphosed into "a little bird with a red mark on its tail, which is the mark of fire."

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  • In New Zealand, Maui stole fire from Mauika, the lord of fire.

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  • The gods had intended, for some reason or other, to withhold fire from men; a benefactor of mankind stole it from the gods.

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  • Lastly, fire is said (owing to this confusion) to have been stolen, and the term which meant the common savage fire-stick is by a process of delusion conceived to represent, not a stick, but a person, Prometheus, who stole fire.

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  • Once inside they forced a cabinet and stole a large quantity of cigarettes, placing them in green expandable nylon bags.

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  • You must never reproach me with who I am, where you found me or with my sisters from whom you stole me.

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  • Over his open-necked shirt Bill placed a stole and was ready to start.

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  • Marilyn Moore as his fiancée, Miss Adelaide, all but stole the show with her constant struggle to tame her man.

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  • What angel stole the last shred of flesh from human bones?

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  • Why ca n't the widow get back her silver snuffbox that was stole?

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  • And I think it was the policeman at the same wat who stole my cycle speedometer - who cares it was n't working anyway.

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  • It 's believed they broke into the house through a back door and stole a wallet from the kitchen.

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  • This is carried out by a president who blatantly stole the 2000 election and represents only corporate interests.

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  • Softly we stole along until we had come into the other wing.

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  • The gold tassel and stole shows I 'm a member of Phi Theta Kappa, the international student honor society.

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  • Dixon opened the door very softly, and stole on tiptoe up to Margaret, sitting by the shaded window.

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  • We might regard it as characteristic of Pluto that an astrologer stole its dignity from Mars by underhanded, renegade means.

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  • The Victorian moral reformer could look with sympathy upon the poverty of the poor waif who stole a loaf of bread.

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  • Simon Schatzberger undoubtedly stole the show as Harry, a selfish wastrel struck down by a debilitating stroke.

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  • The mayor was corrupt and stole from the city's budget.

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  • She disputes the claim tht she stole the car.

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  • After the thieves stole the artwork, they replaced it with an ersatz version to try to get away with the crime.

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  • Jessica stole the number one spot from last year's winner Emily.

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  • How the Grinch Stole Christmas by Dr. Seuss is a fun story to read and to hear.

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  • It's not the holiday season without a viewing of How the Grinch Stole Christmas.

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  • This is because someone stole cash from you.

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  • For minor identity fraud, such as if the thief merely stole a single credit card number and you haven't lost your good credit score, you'll probably find it easier to settle matters yourself.

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  • In 2007 hackers stole more than 40 million credit and debit cards from major retailers, including TJX Companies Inc., the owner of discount clothing shops TJ Maxx and Marshalls.

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  • The reasoning is that the person who stole information from the company may use that information to open accounts in the names of the customers.

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  • This means that while you live in Ontario, the person who stole your identity may live in a different location entirely- this makes it hard for law enforcement to pursue the case.

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  • Launched in 2005, the fragrance immediately stole hearts with its soft, pleasant blend of mandarin, bergamot, rosewood, apple martini, lavender, patchouli, paper whites, cedar, orchid, white amber, woods and musk.

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  • Glamorous extras include long black opera gloves, pearls, socialite bracelets, the perfect little evening bag and a stole to keep you warm.

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  • What if your best friend stole something?

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  • Some brides even go for color and choose a red velvet or velour stole to wear over their wedding dresses.

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  • One day a friend stole an open pack from his mother and we tried to smoke a real cigarette.

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  • Making for more tabloid fodder, Paris was burglarized five times, the first time in October 2008, by the Bling Ring, a group of Hollywood teenagers that broke into the homes of celebrities and stole their possessions.

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  • He allegedly stole over $70,000 from his estranged.

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  • In fact, Black, as wise-cracking record store employee Barry, stole every scene that he was in.

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  • Simpson also dated Wilmer Valderrama in 2005, and it was rumored that she stole the actor from Lindsay Lohan.

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  • This time, she stole her mom's credit cards and left without telling anyone where she was going.

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  • She was tossed from the show when she punched a cameraman and stole personal property and cash from her roommate, singer Mindy McCready.

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  • In an attempt to do so, he broke into the surrogate mother's home and stole anything he could get his thieving hands on that had to do with Parker and Broderick.

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  • The thief stole all of her possessions, but her teacup Maltese dog Ginger was able to escape.

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  • As the adorable youngest child Rudy Huxtable on the 80s hit series The Cosby Show, this actress stole the hearts of millions of viewers every week.

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  • Benji, the mutt who stole everyone's heart in the self-titled movie of 1973.

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  • The Lottery Ticket: Grandma Rose recently won the lottery, but a thief stole her winning ticket!

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  • On top of that, he stole the Shine Sprites, the artifacts that make Isle Delfino a paradise, and even kidnapped Princess Peach!

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  • Usually if a parent or other adult forces the child to apologize to the person from whom they stole, the embarrassment is enough to deter repeated episodes of stealing.

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  • This San Diego crew of fun-loving guys stole the hearts of America's Best Dance Crew viewers.

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  • Some speculate the moves were copied from slaves who observed the war dances of the Seminole Indians in Florida, while others argue that the Indians actually stole it from the slaves.

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  • The Golden Gate held that title for twenty-seven years until 1964, when the Verrazano Bridge in New York City (with a length of 42,60 feet) stole the title away.

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  • The sheer black top stole all the attention from the lower half of the dress - a long, flowing skirt with a bit of a wrinkled finish through the train.

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  • Halle Berry: Best Actress winner Berry stole the show in more ways than one.

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  • If your dress is short sleeved or strapless, drape a light stole or other type of dressy cover up over your shoulders.

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  • Slip a light stole over your shoulders if the evening feels slightly crisp.

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  • It's not a look for the timid, but bold pants stole the spotlight at many a show during Fashion Week.

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  • If you don't find them, then it's obvious that the board game gnomes took them and are having fun with the guys who stole your socks from the dryer.

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  • To win, players must be able to identify the pet, its location, and the person who stole it.

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  • Houses that were once decorated with fresh greens and twinkle lights are now adorned with inflatable Santas and The Grinch Who Stole Christmas.

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  • Bring a wry smile to the lips of every parade attendee with this clever take on the classic Dr. Seuss tale, How the Grinch Stole Christmas.

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  • Funny Media: Holiday movies and books such as How the Grinch Stole Christmas or "Fred Claus" are especially popular, but any fun comedy material is appropriate.

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  • For example, some families may want to create scenes straight out of a favorite book or movie, like The Polar Express or How the Grinch Stole Christmas.

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  • How the Grinch Stole Christmas costumes are ideal for individuals looking to break away from traditional Santa suits.

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  • You're sure to steal the spotlight showing up to a holiday party wearing a How the Grinch Stole Christmas costume.

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  • Not only did you steal my heart but you stole my family's jewelry and pawned it.

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  • Jones' and Belloq's rivalry began when the two characters were in graduate school and Belloq stole Indy's written work and passed it off as his own.

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  • "How the Grinch Stole Christmas" or "The Night Before Christmas" are two good options to consider.

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  • Martha Huber blackmailed this desperate housewife because Mary Alice stole her baby from a hospital.

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  • But when Blackie stole a song because he was feeling pressure to produce a hit, he was involved in the accidental death of his former girlfriend Lou.

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  • He stole some jewelry and money from her and ran away.

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  • At first, Sam believed that Maryann came to Bon Temps to get back the money he stole from her, but she had a much darker agenda and soon, one by one, the townsfolk fell under her sway.

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  • We're going to find out more about who stole it and how it links to Marti's case and more about the bigger picture and how that will affect Lancer University and of course, the Hellcats.

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  • It was revealed that Sam had an encounter with the maenad when he was a teenager and stole money from her.

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  • When Tommy stole from Sam, Sam shot him and then went into therapy for his anger issues.

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  • In Greek mythology, Prometheus stole the flame from the Gods to give to the humans in order for them to advance their society.

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  • To put it into a cheerleading perspective: how would you and your squad feel if another squad stole your routines and cheers and the performed them as their own?

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  • His likeness -- which is a mix of human and ogre -- first appeared in the book, How the Grinch Stole Christmas!, which later became a popular holiday television special by the same name.

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  • In 2005 Leeds stole the limelight, and the Kaiser Chiefs are the most successful band to come out of this new northern focus.

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  • Although 'Country House' got to number one, the release of (What's The Story) Morning Glory? stole the limelight from the band's successes.

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  • They claimed that the melody for 'Stutter' was taken from Wire's 'I Am The Fly', and 'Connection' stole the keyboard riff from 'Three Girl Rhumba'.

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  • He was sued by similarly named artist Souljah Boy of the Mo' Thugs Family, who claimed Soulja Boy stole his name.

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  • You could be fined large amounts, including the cost of all of the music you stole.

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  • He stole clothes from a department store and snuck away from the police.

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  • Reese broke free and stole Sarah out of the building.

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  • Catherine was murdered by a crazed villain who stole the baby, that Vincent then had to search for and rescue, and...

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  • The Hobbit's Smaug is one of the exceptions - a dragon that must be slain so that his plunder and home can be reclaimed from those he stole it from.

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  • Just as Shakespeare stole from classic Greek and Roman stories, it's not that you have to tell a new story - it's that you have to tell it in a new way.

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  • In the third feature film: Star Trek III: The Search for Spock, Kirk and his crew stole the limping and soon to be decommissioned Enterprise to rescue Saavik, the young Spock and David from the Genesis planet.

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  • Bela - An arts dealer who stole from the brothers, she died in season three to hellhounds.

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