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stormy

stormy

stormy Sentence Examples

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

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  • It was long since there had been so stormy a meeting.

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  • He built him a little hut for shelter at night and in stormy weather.

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  • The stormy note was back in his voice.

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  • The stormy note was back in his voice.

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  • Stormy discussions at Lucca followed; but they failed to prevent Gregory from nominating four fresh cardinals (May 9, 1408).

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  • Stormy discussions at Lucca followed; but they failed to prevent Gregory from nominating four fresh cardinals (May 9, 1408).

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  • He was still bristling with stormy energy.

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  • When it rose early it was a sign of summer; when late, of winter and stormy weather; when it rose about midnight it heralded the season of vintage.

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  • This man was the stormy petrel of the period.

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  • This man was the stormy petrel of the period.

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  • He went across the narrow yard to the sheds where the cattle were kept in stormy weather.

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  • 3, 1501) the senates of both countries agreed that, in future, the king of Poland should always be grand-duke of Lithuania; but this was the sole benefit which the Republic derived from the reign of Alexander, under whom the Polish government has been well described as a rudderless ship in a stormy sea, with nothing but the grace of God between it and destruction.

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  • They all froze, and a look of surprise crossed Rainy's stormy features.

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  • On stormy days, as already mentioned, the irregular changes hardly admit of satisfactory treatment.

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  • I have felt it on cold, stormy days and at night.

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  • The proceedings of the council were frequently very stormy, and the opponents of the dogma of infallibility complained that they were not unfrequently interrupted, and that endeavours were made to put them down by clamour.

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  • The air around her crackled, Jonny's stormy power and the Other's cold lightening making her skin crawl.

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  • This Christian kingdom - situated in the midst of Moslem states, hostile to the Byzantines, giving valuable support to the crusaders, and trading with the great commercial cities of Italy - had a stormy existence of about 300 years.

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  • Perhaps the Old Sea God as he lay asleep upon the shore, heard the soft music of growing things--the stir of life in the earth's bosom, and his stormy heart was angry, because he knew that his and Winter's reign was almost at an end.

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  • In summer the stormy westerly winds withdraw from these lower latitudes, which are then to be more associated with the trade winds.

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  • She hesitated, then propped her chin on his chest, gazing up at him with stormy, reddened eyes.

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  • died in February 1513, and the conclave, after a stormy seven day's session, united on Cardinal de' Medici as the candidate of the younger cardinals.

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  • He was not so fortunate in 1849, when he underwent a year's durance for resistance to the authorities of Dusseldorf during the troubles of that stormy period.

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  • He was not so fortunate in 1849, when he underwent a year's durance for resistance to the authorities of Dusseldorf during the troubles of that stormy period.

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  • Though naturally passionate, Matthias's self-control was almost superhuman, and throughout his stormy life, with his innumerable experiences of ingratitude and treachery, he never was guilty of a single cruel or vindictive action.

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  • Even the stormy days of the last persecution yielded some considerable writers, such as Methodius in the East and Lactantius in the West.

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  • Only in the first stormy years of her reign did she summon the diet; after 1764 she dispensed with it altogether.

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  • The harbour is one of the best on the east coast of England, and in stormy weather is largely used for shelter.

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  • The harbour is one of the best on the east coast of England, and in stormy weather is largely used for shelter.

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  • These conditions were submitted to Constantinople, and rejected after a stormy debate in the divan.

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  • At the end of the six months Pretorius, after a stormy meeting of the volksraad, apparently in disgust at the whole situation, resigned the presidency of the Transvaal.

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  • These conditions were submitted to Constantinople, and rejected after a stormy debate in the divan.

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  • One source of energy was darker than a stormy sky while another was as bright as the sun.

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  • For forty-six years of a stormy political life he remained true to the cardinal policy that he had announced to the electors of Kingston in 1844.

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  • His gaze was stormy, but there was more there, a profound sadness that made the large man more human.

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  • He sank into stormy contemplation, clueless how to handle the latest of his challenges.

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  • Their canoes are simply hollowed out of trunks with the adze and in no other way, and it is the smaller ones which are outrigged; they do not last long and are not good sea-boats, and the story of raids on Car Nicobar, out of sight across a stormy and sea-rippled channel, must be discredited.

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  • With the introduction of universal equal suffrage the stormy suffrage agitation came to rest, although one of its demands was unfulfilled, namely female suffrage for the Austrian House of Deputies.

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  • The rule of Alstahoug extended over all the neighbouring districts, including Dass's native island of Hero, and its privileges were accompanied by great perils, for it was necessary to be constantly crossing stormy firths of sea.

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  • The operations of naval forces in the New World were largely dictated by the facts that from June to October are the hurricane months in the West Indies, while from October to June includes the stormy winter of the northern coast.

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  • The operations of naval forces in the New World were largely dictated by the facts that from June to October are the hurricane months in the West Indies, while from October to June includes the stormy winter of the northern coast.

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  • Both were bristling with stormy energy that made her body tingle unpleasantly.

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  • The next fifteen years were for Maximilian a stormy and difficult period.

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  • The same deficiency became still more apparent when, between 1869 and 1871, he published his Hand-List of Genera and Species of Birds in three 1813-1814, p. xxviii.); but, through the derangements of that stormy period, the order was never carried out (Mem.

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  • But it was at the stormy riksdag of 1789 that Wallqvist put forth all his powers.

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  • In navigation he suggested many new contrivances, such as water-tight compartments, floating anchors to lay a ship to in a storm, and dishes that would not upset during a gale; and beginning in 1757 made repeated experiments with oil on stormy waters.

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  • The same deficiency became still more apparent when, between 1869 and 1871, he published his Hand-List of Genera and Species of Birds in three 1813-1814, p. xxviii.); but, through the derangements of that stormy period, the order was never carried out (Mem.

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  • But it was at the stormy riksdag of 1789 that Wallqvist put forth all his powers.

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  • Marching thirty miles that stormy night across roadless hills, with his hungry, ill-shod soldiers, and losing a third of his men as stragglers by the way, Bagration came out on the Vienna-Znaim road at Hollabrunn a few hours ahead of the French who were approaching Hollabrunn from Vienna.

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  • Stormy weather caused some delays in continuing the programme, but heavily armed vessels 'made their way a short distance up channel on several days early in March and engaged some of the enemy works that were sited about the Narrows.'

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  • Impressed by the unsatisfactory positions in which the Allied troops found themselves on the peninsula, by the impossibility of their making any progress at their existing strength, and by the risks that the army ran in remaining on such shores without any safe harbour to depend upon for base in stormy weather, Monro, after examining the situation on the spot in the closing days of Oct., declared unhesitatingly for a complete withdrawal.

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  • His youth was a more stormy one than that of Tibullus, and was passed, not like his, among the "healthy woods" of his country estate, but amid all the licence of the capital.

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  • The years which followed the Council of Chalcedon (451) were a stormy period in the Syrian Church: Philoxenus soon attracted notice by his strenuous advocacy of Monophysite doctrine, and on the expulsion of Calandio (the orthodox patriarch of Antioch) in 485 was ordained bishop of Mabb5g 3 by his Monophysite successor Peter the Fuller (Barhebraeus, Chron.

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  • This theory may have been nothing more than an instance of the Greek tendency to assign a northern or "hyperborean" home to deities in whose character something analogous to the stormy elements of nature was found.

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  • Although his pontificate had been so stormy and unhappy that he is said to have regretted on his death-bed that he ever left his monastery, nevertheless Eugenius's victory over the council of Basel and his efforts in behalf of church unity contributed greatly to break down the conciliar movement and restore the papacy to the position it had held before the Great Schism.

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  • Eugenius retained the stoic virtues of monasticism throughout his stormy career, and was deeply reverenced for his personal character.

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  • Reclus with the appearance of "a stormy sea breaking into parallel billows" (Universal Geography, ed.

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  • In California the effect of the strong equatorward turn of the summer winds is to produce a dry season; but in the states along the Gulf of Mexico and especially in Florida the withdrawal of the stormy westerlies in favor of the steadier trade winds (here turned somewhat toward the continental interior, as explained below) results in an increase of precipitation.

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  • But even the final form of Jewish theology shows much vacillation as to these details, especially as regards their sequence and mutual relation, thus betraying the inadequacy of the harmonistic method by which they were derived from the Old Testament and the stormy excitement in which the Messianic idea was developed.

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  • The passions excited during the stormy epoch of the Reform Bill had long passed away.

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  • The inevitable crisis was delayed until the stormy year 1848, when the king probably saved his crown by hastily giving back the constitution of 1833.

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  • a native of Cahors, was elected as the result of very stormy negotiations, after a two years' vacancy of the see (1316).

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  • The passions excited during the stormy epoch of the Reform Bill had long passed away.

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  • 25 1918, when imminent catastrophe compelled Bulgaria to seek an armistice, he was released, and, after a stormy interview with the King, went to the front, where a revolutionary movement among the troops was developing.

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  • On his return, of ter a stormy voyage, he.

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  • His family appears to have been in good circumstances, but in the stormy reign of Henry III.

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  • The winter, which is very stormy, lasts from November to March; spring begins in April, but it is the middle of June before warmth becomes general, and by the end of August summer is gone.

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  • To these stormy periods we may safely assign the alterations which may be traced in the staircases, which a.re sometimes abruptly cut off, leaving a gap requiring a ladder, and the formation of secret passages communicating with the arenariae, and through them with the open country.

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  • But though his natural defects of intellect and will-power were not improved by the pedantic tutoring to which he was submitted, he grew up pious, honest and well-meaning; and had fate cast him in any but the most stormy times of his country's history he might well have left the reputation of a model king.

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  • Throughout these stormy years the prophet Jeremiah (q.v.) had realized that Judah's only hope lay in submission to Babylonia.

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  • Darian struggled visibly, his gaze stormy and his frame shaking.

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  • Had he come over that stormy night while Alex was away with the intent of making Alex believe they were having an affair?

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  • Had he come over that stormy night while Alex was away with the intent of making Alex believe they were having an affair?

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  • Eden said, gaze stormy.

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  • Layard's political life was somewhat stormy.

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  • The winters are stormy.

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  • All that could be done in that cause, during this stormy epoch, was done by Eugenius.

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  • The two books following are by besieged residents in Kumasi: The Siege of Kumasi, by Lady Hodgson (London, 1901); Dark and Stormy Days at Kumasi, 1900, from the diary of the Rev. Fritz Ramseyer (London, 1901).

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  • On the 21st of March the British fleet, after a somewhat stormy passage, was at the entrance to the Sound.

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  • The first years of his administration were stormy.

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  • During these stormy years he wrote his Aphorisms of Justification, which on its appearance in 1649 excited great controversy.

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  • Kandahar has a stormy history.

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  • 7); it views the stormy period before the institution of the kingship through the softening atmosphere of time, which imparts to the scene a gentle sweetness very different from the harsher colours of the old narratives of the book of Judges.

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  • The northern shore is separated from the sea by an extremely narrow strip of land, across which, when the Mediterranean is stormy and the lake full, the waters meet.

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  • For a time the Uskoks only ventured forth by night, in winter and stormy weather.

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  • Black bulls, symbolical of the stormy sea, were sacrificed to him, and often thrown alive into rivers; in Ionia and Thessaly bull-fights took place in his honour; at a festival of his at Ephesus the cupbearers were called.

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  • He was a quarrelsome man, and after a stormy episcopate, died on the 19th of December 1343.

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  • Three years after this unhappy marriage Louis entered upon his stormy political career.

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  • They passed a stormy winter and confirmed Borchgrevink's conclusion that it was impossible to make any extensive journeys either on the sea-ice, which frequently blew out to sea, or by land from this base.

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  • His reign was one of the most stormy in the annals of Islam, but also one of the most glorious.

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  • The reign of Mamunthat reign in which art, science and letters, under the patronage of the caliph, threw so brilliant a lustre - had a very stormy beginning.

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  • It is spoken of in the Iliad as the stormy abode of Selli who sleep on the ground and wash not their feet, and in the Odyssey an imaginary visit of Odysseus to the oracle is referred to.

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  • Later, in the Reconstruction period, he commanded the Fifth Military District (Louisiana and Texas) at New Orleans, where his administration of the conquered states was most stormy, his differences with President Johnson culminating in his recall in September 1867.

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  • This brought him into collision with the civil power, an attitude which he maintained throughout a stormy and eventful life.

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  • The whole tangled skein of Italian politics, in that involved and stormy period, is unravelled with a patience and an insight that are above praise.

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  • His next period was stormy and controversial.

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  • The parliament which met in April 1614, in which Bacon sat for Cambridge Univeristy, and was dissolved in June, after a stormy session, was by no means in a frame of mind suitable for the king's purposes.

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  • There was a stormy interview at York Place; but Pole succeeded in mollifying the king's rage so far that Henry told him to put into writing his reasons against the divorce.

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  • It had a stormy experience during the three centuries preceding the Christian era.

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  • One stormy night the lamp was blown out and Leander perished.

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  • And if at the very end of his stormy career he really found time and inclination to write anything of this nature, we may wonder why it was not included in the considerable and somewhat miscellaneous volume of his works, or at least mentioned in the chapters which relate to his public activity after the catastrophe.

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  • Many scholars connect the origin of the deity with the popular German and Swedish belief in a raging host (in Germany called das wiitende Heer or Wutes Heer, but in Sweden Odens Jagt), which passes through the forests on stormy nights.

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  • He died on the 24th of November 1572, and at his funeral in St Giles' Churchyard the new Regent Morton, speaking under the hostile guns of the castle, expressed the first surprise of those around as they looked back on that stormy life, that one who had "neither flattered nor feared any flesh" had now "ended his days in peace and honour."

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  • His term of office was a stormy one.

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  • It is wet and stormy all the year through, though the rainfall is much less than that of Ancud and Valdivia.

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  • 1521; 927 A.H.) with his Timurnama; the stormy epoch of the first Safawid rulers, who succeeded at last in reuniting for some time the various provinces of the old Persian realm into one great monarchy, furnished T~Iasimi (died after 1560; 967 A.H.) with the materials of his Shahnma, a poetical history of Shah IsmaIl and Shah Tahmasp. Another Sha/inama, celebrating Shah Abbas the Great, was written by Kamali of Sabzevar; and even the cruelties of Nadir Shah were duly chronicled in a pompous epic style in Ishratis SM/mama-i- Ndir (i~49; 1162 A.H.).

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  • It was natural, therefore, that in the series of stormy debates, protracted through several years, that ended in the downfall of Walpole, his eloquence should have been one of the strongest of the forces that combined to bring about the final result.

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  • Columns (a) and (b), forming the strongest part of the army, and also column (c) soon met with strong resistance (morning 22nd), and the country, the weather (stormy since the 20th) and tactical incidents making progress uneven, the front at nightfall of the 22nd was very sinuous, the Turks holding pronounced salients at Eski Polos, and .also at Almajik, while the Bulgarians had penetrated nearly to Kadikoi in the centre and within 2 m.

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  • The discussions were very stormy.

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  • His youth and early manhood, spent perhaps chiefly at Padua, were cast in stormy times, and the impression which they left upon his mind was ineffaceable.

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  • He never ceased to urge moderation in those stormy days, holding rather with &StvOs and Batthyany than with Kossuth, and he went more than once to Vienna to endeavour to effect a compromise between the Radicals and the court.

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  • The brothers Antoine and Arnaud d'Abbadie spent ten years (1838-1848) in the country, making scientific investigations of great value, and also involving themselves in the stormy politics of the country.

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  • His son, Dirk VII., had a stormy, but on the whole successful reign.

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  • As an outlet for Montenegrin commerce, however, Antivari cannot compete with the Austrian Cattaro, the harbour being somewhat difficult of access in stormy weather.

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  • Though, during the few remaining years of his life, Forster's political record covered various interesting subjects, his connexion with these stormy times in Ireland throws them all into shadow.

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  • After much factious strife, and many stormy meetings of the Witan, Edward was murdered at Corfe in 978 by some thegns of the party of the queen-dowager.

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  • It was a different thing for John and his successors to undertake the long voyage to Bordeaux, around the stormy headlands of Brittany and across the Bay of Biscay.

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  • But after frequent stormy scenes in the diet, which were only prevented from becoming mêlées by Fersen's moderation, or hesitation, at the critical moment, he and twenty of his friends of the nobility were arrested (17th February 1789) and the opposition collapsed.

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  • His natural arrogance and tyranny seems to have increased with years, and the second period of his governorship was a stormy one.

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  • Beginning to practise in 1834, Juarez speedily rose to professional distinction, and in the stormy political life of his time took a prominent part as an exponent of liberal views.

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  • In the south and east the weather is generally changeable, stormy and moist; whilst on the north the rainfall is less.

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  • For the most part the fishing is carried on from open boats, notwithstanding the dangers of so stormy a coast.

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  • Her love for Kiartan the poet, and his career abroad, his betrayal by his friend Bolli, the sad death of Kiartan at his hands, the revenge taken for him on Bolli, whose slayers are themselves afterwards put to death, and the end of Gudrun, who becomes an anchorite after her stormy life, make up the pith of the story.

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  • From the date of its occupation by the Arabs the town had a stormy history, being repeatedly captured by rival Berber and Spanish-Moorish dynasties.

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  • The lateness of the season forced him to round Cape Horn in very stormy weather, and the navigating instruments of the time did not allow of exact observation.

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  • An invasion of England was planned in 1483 in concert with the duke of Buckingham's rising; but stormy weather at sea and an inundation in the Severn defeated the two movements.

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  • all sides the islands are surrounded by a broad belt of kelp, the gigantic southern seaweed (Macrocystis pyrifera), through which a boat may approach the rocky shores even in stormy weather.

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  • Their past has been stormy, and their ruler has attained power after defeating and mediatizing a more ancient dynasty of his own kindred.

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  • corps were delayed by stormy weather, Bragg reinforced Longstreet, and telegraphic communication between Grant and the Federals at Knoxville had already ceased.

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  • His essentially bold and practical genius sought at once the stormy political arena.

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  • This Christian kingdom in the midst of Moslem states, hostile to the Byzantines, giving valuable support to the leaders of the crusades, and trading with the great commercial cities of Italy, had a stormy existence of about 300 years.

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  • At a stormy meeting held at the Duma he was asked by his political friends to resign his post, and when he refused to do so they struck his name off the list of members of the party.

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  • In the stormy conflict between the rival popes which followed, the German king, Frederick IV., after some hesitation sided with Eugenius, and having steadily lost ground Felix renounced his claim to the pontificate in 1449 in favour of Nicholas V., who had been elected on the death of Eugenius.

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  • There was a stormy scene, and the elder Feuillet cut off his son, who returned to Paris and lived as best he could by a scanty journalism.

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  • The Grey God's face grew stormy, and anger colored his features.

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  • While the Grey God appeared calm, his air was agitated and his gaze stormy.

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  • One source of energy was darker than a stormy sky while another was as bright as the sun.

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  • His gaze was stormy, but there was more there, a profound sadness that made the large man more human.

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  • They all froze, and a look of surprise crossed Rainy's stormy features.

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  • Darian struggled visibly, his gaze stormy and his frame shaking.

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  • Rhyn's gaze was stormy.

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  • He sank into stormy contemplation, clueless how to handle the latest of his challenges.

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  • She hesitated, then propped her chin on his chest, gazing up at him with stormy, reddened eyes.

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  • Both were bristling with stormy energy that made her body tingle unpleasantly.

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  • Eden said, gaze stormy.

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  • He was still bristling with stormy energy.

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  • The air around her crackled, Jonny's stormy power and the Other's cold lightening making her skin crawl.

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  • During a stormy night on 5 February 1801 AMELIA captured the French privateer brig LA JUSTE of St. Malo.

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  • On 31 August, during a wet, stormy night, Sir William Balfour broke through the Royalist lines with about 2,000 parliamentarian cavalry.

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  • Mature silver eels migrate downstream from the first stormy night in October for two weeks (Fig 3 ).

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  • drear stormy days in winter when there was no transport of any kind for country bairns.

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  • One stormy evening, a burning fireball fell from the sky and crashed near the hut.

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  • Stormy passage to South Georgia The ship finally sailed from Stanley early on Saturday morning straight into a westerly gale.

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  • On a stormy night in 1336 the local villagers saw a lone horseman dressed in black approach the castle.

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  • There he freed captives unjustly imprisoned, saved sailors in stormy seas, redeemed young girls who were bound for child prostitution.

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  • The happy audience strolled back out into the stormy night feeling much levity in comparison to the evenings heavy weather.

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  • migrate downstream from the first stormy night in October for two weeks (Fig 3 ).

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  • You are the stormy petrel of crime, Watson.

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  • Dora and I were contemplating walking into Barnsley directly after lunch, but it was so rainy and stormy we had to stay in.

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  • Let's hope Herbie doesn't get rusty in stormy Manchester!

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  • scenery with steep cliffs and a stormy sea.

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  • For she had a stormy, troubled soul, capable of black cruelty and then again of the deepest generosities.

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  • A historical lack of resources coupled with long term political differences made the meeting stormy.

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  • stormy petrel of crime, Watson.

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  • stormy weather, boys, John Riley's just the same.

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  • stormy seas have you been tossed which have not also roared around His boat?

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  • stormy nights sitting, hoping we get through the fights.

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  • stormy sky gave only the faintest light to the ocean's upper strata.

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  • stormy wind.

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  • My somewhat stormy relationship with food started at a young age.

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  • The two arts, dance and film, have enjoyed a passionate, sometimes stormy marriage ever since.

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  • Raining on and off all day, rather stormy, posted papers home.

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  • In the early days they had some very stormy Annual General Meetings.

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  • Early communication of basic needs empowers and comforts small babies, easing the often stormy period between 17 months and two years.

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  • Here's wishing you all a prosperous but extremely stormy New Year!

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  • Week ending 25th started misty becoming stormy (Tuesday) fairing up again occasional showers.

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  • But by then the weather had gotten too stormy, and Luna's family was not around.

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  • The Clough Brook becomes a raging torrent in stormy weather.

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  • Industrial cylinder vacuum cleaners... free from stormy surge had industrial cylinder vacuum cleaners are numerous varieties door.. .

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  • On this occasion, following the recent stormy weather, the u/w visibility was a more disappointing 6 meters.

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  • During the stormy session, French had a waitress who was wearing a French maid's uniform serve drinks to him.

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  • whirled about in a dark, stormy wind.

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  • His numerous editorial and critical works spread his fame as a scholar throughout Europe, and engaged him in many of the stormy disputes which were then so common among men of letters.

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  • died in February 1513, and the conclave, after a stormy seven day's session, united on Cardinal de' Medici as the candidate of the younger cardinals.

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  • On stormy days, as already mentioned, the irregular changes hardly admit of satisfactory treatment.

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  • During the stormy session of 1770 he came into violent collision with Chatham and Camden in the questions that arose out of the Middlesex election and the trials for political libel; and in the subsequent years he was made the subject of the bitter attacks of Junius, in which his early Jacobite connexions, and his.

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  • The next fifteen years were for Maximilian a stormy and difficult period.

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  • The whole aspect of Badajoz recalls its stormy history; even the cathedral, built in 1258, resembles a fortress, with massive embattled walls.

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  • Though naturally passionate, Matthias's self-control was almost superhuman, and throughout his stormy life, with his innumerable experiences of ingratitude and treachery, he never was guilty of a single cruel or vindictive action.

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  • Their canoes are simply hollowed out of trunks with the adze and in no other way, and it is the smaller ones which are outrigged; they do not last long and are not good sea-boats, and the story of raids on Car Nicobar, out of sight across a stormy and sea-rippled channel, must be discredited.

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  • Even the stormy days of the last persecution yielded some considerable writers, such as Methodius in the East and Lactantius in the West.

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  • Throughout these stormy years the prophet Jeremiah (q.v.) had realized that Judah's only hope lay in submission to Babylonia.

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  • 25 1918, when imminent catastrophe compelled Bulgaria to seek an armistice, he was released, and, after a stormy interview with the King, went to the front, where a revolutionary movement among the troops was developing.

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  • On his return, of ter a stormy voyage, he.

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  • His family appears to have been in good circumstances, but in the stormy reign of Henry III.

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  • The winter, which is very stormy, lasts from November to March; spring begins in April, but it is the middle of June before warmth becomes general, and by the end of August summer is gone.

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  • To these stormy periods we may safely assign the alterations which may be traced in the staircases, which a.re sometimes abruptly cut off, leaving a gap requiring a ladder, and the formation of secret passages communicating with the arenariae, and through them with the open country.

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  • When it rose early it was a sign of summer; when late, of winter and stormy weather; when it rose about midnight it heralded the season of vintage.

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  • Only in the first stormy years of her reign did she summon the diet; after 1764 she dispensed with it altogether.

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  • At the end of the six months Pretorius, after a stormy meeting of the volksraad, apparently in disgust at the whole situation, resigned the presidency of the Transvaal.

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  • Stormy weather caused some delays in continuing the programme, but heavily armed vessels 'made their way a short distance up channel on several days early in March and engaged some of the enemy works that were sited about the Narrows.'

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  • Impressed by the unsatisfactory positions in which the Allied troops found themselves on the peninsula, by the impossibility of their making any progress at their existing strength, and by the risks that the army ran in remaining on such shores without any safe harbour to depend upon for base in stormy weather, Monro, after examining the situation on the spot in the closing days of Oct., declared unhesitatingly for a complete withdrawal.

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  • This Christian kingdom - situated in the midst of Moslem states, hostile to the Byzantines, giving valuable support to the crusaders, and trading with the great commercial cities of Italy - had a stormy existence of about 300 years.

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  • Layard's political life was somewhat stormy.

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  • The years which followed the Council of Chalcedon (451) were a stormy period in the Syrian Church: Philoxenus soon attracted notice by his strenuous advocacy of Monophysite doctrine, and on the expulsion of Calandio (the orthodox patriarch of Antioch) in 485 was ordained bishop of Mabb5g 3 by his Monophysite successor Peter the Fuller (Barhebraeus, Chron.

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  • His youth was a more stormy one than that of Tibullus, and was passed, not like his, among the "healthy woods" of his country estate, but amid all the licence of the capital.

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  • Muraviev died suddenly on the 21st of June 5900, of apoplexy, brought on, it was said, by a stormy interview with the tsar.

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  • In navigation he suggested many new contrivances, such as water-tight compartments, floating anchors to lay a ship to in a storm, and dishes that would not upset during a gale; and beginning in 1757 made repeated experiments with oil on stormy waters.

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  • For forty-six years of a stormy political life he remained true to the cardinal policy that he had announced to the electors of Kingston in 1844.

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  • With the introduction of universal equal suffrage the stormy suffrage agitation came to rest, although one of its demands was unfulfilled, namely female suffrage for the Austrian House of Deputies.

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  • The Polish committee, which had been formed on a political basis, was dissolved after unprecedentedly stormy negotiations, due to discontent at the cession of Chelm (Kholm) to the Ukraine; the Poles threatened the rest of Austria with a boycott of food, and abstained from voting on the budget.

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  • This theory may have been nothing more than an instance of the Greek tendency to assign a northern or "hyperborean" home to deities in whose character something analogous to the stormy elements of nature was found.

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  • 3, 1501) the senates of both countries agreed that, in future, the king of Poland should always be grand-duke of Lithuania; but this was the sole benefit which the Republic derived from the reign of Alexander, under whom the Polish government has been well described as a rudderless ship in a stormy sea, with nothing but the grace of God between it and destruction.

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  • Although his pontificate had been so stormy and unhappy that he is said to have regretted on his death-bed that he ever left his monastery, nevertheless Eugenius's victory over the council of Basel and his efforts in behalf of church unity contributed greatly to break down the conciliar movement and restore the papacy to the position it had held before the Great Schism.

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  • The proceedings of the council were frequently very stormy, and the opponents of the dogma of infallibility complained that they were not unfrequently interrupted, and that endeavours were made to put them down by clamour.

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  • The rule of Alstahoug extended over all the neighbouring districts, including Dass's native island of Hero, and its privileges were accompanied by great perils, for it was necessary to be constantly crossing stormy firths of sea.

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  • But though his natural defects of intellect and will-power were not improved by the pedantic tutoring to which he was submitted, he grew up pious, honest and well-meaning; and had fate cast him in any but the most stormy times of his country's history he might well have left the reputation of a model king.

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  • Eugenius retained the stoic virtues of monasticism throughout his stormy career, and was deeply reverenced for his personal character.

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  • to Varennes, he published a pamphlet, L'Acephocratie, in which he demanded the establishment of a federal republic. On the 1st of July, in a speech at the Jacobin club he spoke of a republic, and the reference called out the stormy derision of the partisans of the constitutional monarchy; but repeating his demand for a republic on the 15th of the same month, the speech was ordered to be printed and to be sent to the branch societies throughout France.

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  • Reclus with the appearance of "a stormy sea breaking into parallel billows" (Universal Geography, ed.

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  • The prevailing winds respond to the stronger poleward temperature gradients of winter by rising to a higher velocity and a more frequent and severer cyclonic storminess; and to the weaker gradients of summer by relaxing to a lower velocity with fewer and weaker cyclonic storms; but furthermore the northern zone occupied by the prevailing westerlies expands as the winds strengthen in winter, and shrinks as they weaken in summer; thus the stormy westerlies, which impinge upon the north-western coast and give it plentiful rainfall all through the year, in winter reach southern California and sweep across part of the Gulf of Mexico and Florida; it is for this reason that southern California has a rainy winter season, and that the states bordering on the Gulf of Mexico are visited in winter by occasional intensified cold winds, inappropriate to their latitude.

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  • In summer the stormy westerly winds withdraw from these lower latitudes, which are then to be more associated with the trade winds.

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  • In California the effect of the strong equatorward turn of the summer winds is to produce a dry season; but in the states along the Gulf of Mexico and especially in Florida the withdrawal of the stormy westerlies in favor of the steadier trade winds (here turned somewhat toward the continental interior, as explained below) results in an increase of precipitation.

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  • On a stormy August night in 1689 150o Iroquois burst in on the village of Lachine near Montreal, butchered 200 of its people, and carried off more than loo to be tortured to death at their leisure.

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  • The winters are stormy.

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  • But even the final form of Jewish theology shows much vacillation as to these details, especially as regards their sequence and mutual relation, thus betraying the inadequacy of the harmonistic method by which they were derived from the Old Testament and the stormy excitement in which the Messianic idea was developed.

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  • The inevitable crisis was delayed until the stormy year 1848, when the king probably saved his crown by hastily giving back the constitution of 1833.

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  • Reared in the nurture of the pope, the populace of the Tiber renounced its stormy liberty in 1209, and accepted the peace and order that a beneficent master gave; but when Innocent attempted to extend to the whole of Italy the regime of paternal subjection that had been so successful at Rome, the difficulties of the enterprise surpassed the powers even of a leader of religion.

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  • a native of Cahors, was elected as the result of very stormy negotiations, after a two years' vacancy of the see (1316).

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  • All that could be done in that cause, during this stormy epoch, was done by Eugenius.

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  • The two books following are by besieged residents in Kumasi: The Siege of Kumasi, by Lady Hodgson (London, 1901); Dark and Stormy Days at Kumasi, 1900, from the diary of the Rev. Fritz Ramseyer (London, 1901).

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  • On the 21st of March the British fleet, after a somewhat stormy passage, was at the entrance to the Sound.

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  • The first years of his administration were stormy.

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  • During these stormy years he wrote his Aphorisms of Justification, which on its appearance in 1649 excited great controversy.

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  • Kandahar has a stormy history.

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  • 7); it views the stormy period before the institution of the kingship through the softening atmosphere of time, which imparts to the scene a gentle sweetness very different from the harsher colours of the old narratives of the book of Judges.

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  • The winter of 428-427 was marked by the daring escape of half the Plataean garrison under cover of a stormy night, and by the capitulation of Mytilene, which was forced upon the oligarchic rulers by the democracy.

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  • The northern shore is separated from the sea by an extremely narrow strip of land, across which, when the Mediterranean is stormy and the lake full, the waters meet.

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  • For a time the Uskoks only ventured forth by night, in winter and stormy weather.

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  • Black bulls, symbolical of the stormy sea, were sacrificed to him, and often thrown alive into rivers; in Ionia and Thessaly bull-fights took place in his honour; at a festival of his at Ephesus the cupbearers were called.

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  • He was a quarrelsome man, and after a stormy episcopate, died on the 19th of December 1343.

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  • Three years after this unhappy marriage Louis entered upon his stormy political career.

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  • They passed a stormy winter and confirmed Borchgrevink's conclusion that it was impossible to make any extensive journeys either on the sea-ice, which frequently blew out to sea, or by land from this base.

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  • His reign was one of the most stormy in the annals of Islam, but also one of the most glorious.

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  • The reign of Mamunthat reign in which art, science and letters, under the patronage of the caliph, threw so brilliant a lustre - had a very stormy beginning.

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  • It is spoken of in the Iliad as the stormy abode of Selli who sleep on the ground and wash not their feet, and in the Odyssey an imaginary visit of Odysseus to the oracle is referred to.

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  • Later, in the Reconstruction period, he commanded the Fifth Military District (Louisiana and Texas) at New Orleans, where his administration of the conquered states was most stormy, his differences with President Johnson culminating in his recall in September 1867.

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  • This brought him into collision with the civil power, an attitude which he maintained throughout a stormy and eventful life.

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  • The whole tangled skein of Italian politics, in that involved and stormy period, is unravelled with a patience and an insight that are above praise.

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  • His next period was stormy and controversial.

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  • The parliament which met in April 1614, in which Bacon sat for Cambridge Univeristy, and was dissolved in June, after a stormy session, was by no means in a frame of mind suitable for the king's purposes.

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  • There was a stormy interview at York Place; but Pole succeeded in mollifying the king's rage so far that Henry told him to put into writing his reasons against the divorce.

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  • It had a stormy experience during the three centuries preceding the Christian era.

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  • One stormy night the lamp was blown out and Leander perished.

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  • And if at the very end of his stormy career he really found time and inclination to write anything of this nature, we may wonder why it was not included in the considerable and somewhat miscellaneous volume of his works, or at least mentioned in the chapters which relate to his public activity after the catastrophe.

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  • Many scholars connect the origin of the deity with the popular German and Swedish belief in a raging host (in Germany called das wiitende Heer or Wutes Heer, but in Sweden Odens Jagt), which passes through the forests on stormy nights.

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  • He died on the 24th of November 1572, and at his funeral in St Giles' Churchyard the new Regent Morton, speaking under the hostile guns of the castle, expressed the first surprise of those around as they looked back on that stormy life, that one who had "neither flattered nor feared any flesh" had now "ended his days in peace and honour."

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  • His term of office was a stormy one.

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  • It is wet and stormy all the year through, though the rainfall is much less than that of Ancud and Valdivia.

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  • 1521; 927 A.H.) with his Timurnama; the stormy epoch of the first Safawid rulers, who succeeded at last in reuniting for some time the various provinces of the old Persian realm into one great monarchy, furnished T~Iasimi (died after 1560; 967 A.H.) with the materials of his Shahnma, a poetical history of Shah IsmaIl and Shah Tahmasp. Another Sha/inama, celebrating Shah Abbas the Great, was written by Kamali of Sabzevar; and even the cruelties of Nadir Shah were duly chronicled in a pompous epic style in Ishratis SM/mama-i- Ndir (i~49; 1162 A.H.).

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  • It was natural, therefore, that in the series of stormy debates, protracted through several years, that ended in the downfall of Walpole, his eloquence should have been one of the strongest of the forces that combined to bring about the final result.

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  • Columns (a) and (b), forming the strongest part of the army, and also column (c) soon met with strong resistance (morning 22nd), and the country, the weather (stormy since the 20th) and tactical incidents making progress uneven, the front at nightfall of the 22nd was very sinuous, the Turks holding pronounced salients at Eski Polos, and .also at Almajik, while the Bulgarians had penetrated nearly to Kadikoi in the centre and within 2 m.

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  • The discussions were very stormy.

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  • His youth and early manhood, spent perhaps chiefly at Padua, were cast in stormy times, and the impression which they left upon his mind was ineffaceable.

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  • He is closely akin to Glaucus Pontius, the frantic horses of the one probably representing the stormy waves, the other the sea in its calmer mood.

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  • He never ceased to urge moderation in those stormy days, holding rather with &StvOs and Batthyany than with Kossuth, and he went more than once to Vienna to endeavour to effect a compromise between the Radicals and the court.

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  • The brothers Antoine and Arnaud d'Abbadie spent ten years (1838-1848) in the country, making scientific investigations of great value, and also involving themselves in the stormy politics of the country.

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  • His son, Dirk VII., had a stormy, but on the whole successful reign.

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  • As an outlet for Montenegrin commerce, however, Antivari cannot compete with the Austrian Cattaro, the harbour being somewhat difficult of access in stormy weather.

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  • Though, during the few remaining years of his life, Forster's political record covered various interesting subjects, his connexion with these stormy times in Ireland throws them all into shadow.

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  • After much factious strife, and many stormy meetings of the Witan, Edward was murdered at Corfe in 978 by some thegns of the party of the queen-dowager.

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  • It was a different thing for John and his successors to undertake the long voyage to Bordeaux, around the stormy headlands of Brittany and across the Bay of Biscay.

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  • But after frequent stormy scenes in the diet, which were only prevented from becoming mêlées by Fersen's moderation, or hesitation, at the critical moment, he and twenty of his friends of the nobility were arrested (17th February 1789) and the opposition collapsed.

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  • His natural arrogance and tyranny seems to have increased with years, and the second period of his governorship was a stormy one.

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  • Beginning to practise in 1834, Juarez speedily rose to professional distinction, and in the stormy political life of his time took a prominent part as an exponent of liberal views.

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  • In the south and east the weather is generally changeable, stormy and moist; whilst on the north the rainfall is less.

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  • For the most part the fishing is carried on from open boats, notwithstanding the dangers of so stormy a coast.

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  • Her love for Kiartan the poet, and his career abroad, his betrayal by his friend Bolli, the sad death of Kiartan at his hands, the revenge taken for him on Bolli, whose slayers are themselves afterwards put to death, and the end of Gudrun, who becomes an anchorite after her stormy life, make up the pith of the story.

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  • From the date of its occupation by the Arabs the town had a stormy history, being repeatedly captured by rival Berber and Spanish-Moorish dynasties.

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  • The lateness of the season forced him to round Cape Horn in very stormy weather, and the navigating instruments of the time did not allow of exact observation.

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  • An invasion of England was planned in 1483 in concert with the duke of Buckingham's rising; but stormy weather at sea and an inundation in the Severn defeated the two movements.

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  • all sides the islands are surrounded by a broad belt of kelp, the gigantic southern seaweed (Macrocystis pyrifera), through which a boat may approach the rocky shores even in stormy weather.

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  • Their past has been stormy, and their ruler has attained power after defeating and mediatizing a more ancient dynasty of his own kindred.

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  • Having seen their actions in the stormy hours of the Revolution, he despised them and looked upon them as incapable of disinterested conduct, conceited, and obsessed by the notion of equality~ Hence his colossal egoism, his habitual disregard of others, his jealous passion for power, his impatience of all contradiction, his vain untruthful boasting, his unbridled self-sufficiency and lack of moderationpassions which were gradually to cloud his clear faculty of reasoning.

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  • corps were delayed by stormy weather, Bragg reinforced Longstreet, and telegraphic communication between Grant and the Federals at Knoxville had already ceased.

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  • His essentially bold and practical genius sought at once the stormy political arena.

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  • This Christian kingdom in the midst of Moslem states, hostile to the Byzantines, giving valuable support to the leaders of the crusades, and trading with the great commercial cities of Italy, had a stormy existence of about 300 years.

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  • At a stormy meeting held at the Duma he was asked by his political friends to resign his post, and when he refused to do so they struck his name off the list of members of the party.

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  • In the stormy conflict between the rival popes which followed, the German king, Frederick IV., after some hesitation sided with Eugenius, and having steadily lost ground Felix renounced his claim to the pontificate in 1449 in favour of Nicholas V., who had been elected on the death of Eugenius.

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  • There was a stormy scene, and the elder Feuillet cut off his son, who returned to Paris and lived as best he could by a scanty journalism.

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  • Dora and I were contemplating walking into Barnsley directly after lunch, but it was so rainy and stormy we had to stay in.

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  • Let 's hope Herbie does n't get rusty in stormy Manchester !

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  • Narrator: The walk takes them along the coast road where they enjoy dramatic scenery with steep cliffs and a stormy sea.

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  • Anthony and Craig's stormy relationship later boiled over again in the garden after Craig unsuccessfully tried to smooth things over.

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  • For she had a stormy, troubled soul, capable of black cruelty and then again of the deepest generosities.

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  • A historical lack of resources coupled with long term political differences made the meeting stormy.

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  • In fair or stormy weather, boys, John Riley 's just the same.

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  • On what stormy seas have you been tossed which have not also roared around His boat?

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  • Your vision helps me through the stormy nights sitting, hoping we get through the fights.

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  • Covered with heavy clouds, the stormy sky gave only the faintest light to the ocean 's upper strata.

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  • Suddenly there was a sound like a stormy wind.

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  • My somewhat stormy relationship with food started at a young age.

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  • The two arts, dance and film, have enjoyed a passionate, sometimes stormy marriage ever since.

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  • Raining on and off all day, rather stormy, posted papers home.

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  • In the early days they had some very stormy Annual General Meetings.

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  • Early communication of basic needs empowers and comforts small babies, easing the often stormy period between 17 months and two years.

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  • Here 's wishing you all a prosperous but extremely stormy New Year !

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  • Week ending 25th started misty becoming stormy (Tuesday) fairing up again occasional showers.

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  • But by then the weather had gotten too stormy, and Luna 's family was not around.

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  • Who sent the stormy wind and tempest in the days of Jonah (Jonah 1:4)?

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  • The Clough Brook becomes a raging torrent in stormy weather.

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  • Its stormy plot and hustling crowd scenes play directly to the uninhibited, spontaneous style that has always been BRB 's main strength.

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  • Industrial cylinder vacuum cleaners... free from stormy surge had industrial cylinder vacuum cleaners are numerous varieties door...

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  • On this occasion, following the recent stormy weather, the u/w visibility was a more disappointing 6 meters.

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  • During the stormy session, French had a waitress who was wearing a French maid 's uniform serve drinks to him.

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  • Their punishment consists in being forever whirled about in a dark, stormy wind.

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  • I am going to stay inside this weekend and avoid the stormy, boisterous weather.

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  • The Americana country style home also draws enormous inspiration from nature such as woolen blankets, birch fire logs, and stormy winter grey skies, sheer muslin, cool linens and golden summer sunbeams.

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  • She was also the subject of her daughter Christina's scathing book Mommie Dearest that chronicled the stormy and often violent relationship the two women shared.

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  • However, it's been stormy out this week, and she hasn't been out for a hard run in about five days.

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  • When Mr Bowles saw it in autumn it was so full of flower that it looked like a graceful spout of white spray, and as though it was trying to imitate some of the wonderful effects of the sea-wash on stormy days.

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  • The goggles are great for imaginative play and for stormy nights when the power goes out.

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  • Do not use the slide in high wind or stormy conditions.

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  • The sea is rough, and the weather is stormy.

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  • Complete the Stormy Seas level in Adventure Mode.

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  • They are prone to sudden and extreme mood changes, stormy relationships, unpredictable and often self-destructive behavior.

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  • The early part of this stage can also include stormy tantrums, stubbornness, and negativism, depending on the child's temperament.

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  • With fragrance oils, you can have scents like apple pie, fresh linen, Christmas Eve, or stormy morning.

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  • Further, water can be calm and placid, or stormy and destructive.

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  • He has also had his art featured at Stormy Leather Retail in San Francisco, California.

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  • They only say that it is "Stormy Leather," so if you need more information, you have to contact them.

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  • "The Alamo is No Place for Dancing" is stripped down, bare-boned, dark and stormy gem of song and the vocals on "Alvin Maker's Greensong" have moments of Simon and Garfunkle excellence (yes, that IS a good thing).

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