Tamed sentence example

tamed
  • Her fear was tamed by fury.
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  • These successive checks tamed him a little.
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  • The great pirate city was not in fact thoroughly tamed till its conquest by France in 1830.
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  • Then he tamed a parrot and some goats.
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  • Young foxes can be tamed to a certain extent, and do not then emit the well-known odour to any great degree unless excited.
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  • Docile and easily tamed when young, old males of many of the species become exceedingly morose and savage in captivity.
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  • The true monument of his ability was that he left England Character tamed and orderly, with an obedient people and a full of Henrys exchequer, though he had taken.
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  • It is found in the Malay Peninsula and Islands, and is readily tamed.
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  • It is said to be naturally fierce, but when taken young is easily tamed and becomes gentle and playful.
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  • The conquesthardly touched central and western Ulster, and left half Connaught unsubdued: even in the immediate vicinity of Dublin the tribes of the Wicklow Hills were never properly tamed.
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  • It's a strange brew, but try and imagine CANNIBAL APOCALYPSE tamed and domesticated by Ken Loach.
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  • Gorgeous Guineas Posh ' n ' Go has tamed her coat without making it look greasy.
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  • Anything goes, be imaginative, anything from the head plant you caught on film to the 200 stair handrail you tamed last season.
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  • Many are caught by means of female elephants previously tamed, and trained to decoy males into the snares prepared for subjecting them to captivity.
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  • This isn't to say that these animals cannot be tamed, but it will be more of a challenge than if the hamster, rat, or rabbit is already accustomed to human touch.
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  • It is whether the cat has been tamed by humans or raised in the wild.
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  • Years later, Kravitz became known for his longer, natural looking Afros, which were a more tamed down version of the hair style, and something an average male could wear on a daily basis.
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  • This myth suited the British, because they were constantly working to subjugate the Irish and whipping up sentiment against them helped keep the population anxious to see the Irish "tamed.
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  • In addition, you'll want to avoid heavily razored and wispy shapes, which will look frizzy and flyaway rather than tamed and managed.
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  • For a quick fix, keep curls tamed in a nape hugging bun for instant style.
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  • They can be trained and tamed and taught tricks, to be sure, but with a big beautiful beast capable of pulling off the role of the mightiest lion ever, it only takes one mistake to turn movie magic into tragedy.
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  • Some of the worst clothing bumps can be tamed with the right bra.
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  • He'd tamed his dark hair this morning and tied it back, his unwavering, red-hued eyes on her.
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  • Having ruined his rebellious city, but not tamed her spirit, Frederick withdrew across the Alps.
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  • For this unfortunate combination Signor Sonnino himself was not altogether to blame; having lost many of his most faithful followers, who, weary of waiting for office, had gone over to the enemy, he had been forced to seek support among men who had professed hostility to the existing order of things and thus to secure at least the neutrality of the Extreme Left and make the public realize that the reddest of Socialists, Radicals and Republicans may be tamed and rendered harmless by the offer of cabinet appointments.
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  • Hence there are tendencies even in Plato to build up the ideal world in sharp contrast to the actual world - to the half interpenetrated or half tamed world of matter.
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  • The latter was tamed by the Incas, and is the ancestor of the guinea-pig.
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  • This species inhabits forests, and ascends hills to considerable elevations; it is shy and timid, but easily tamed even when adult.
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  • It is easily tamed; and such is the dread of it common to all murine animals that not one will approach a house where it is domiciled."
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  • Aurochs' calves were in all probability captured by the early inhabitants of Britain and the continent and tamed; and from these, with perhaps an occasional blending of wild blood, are descended most European breeds of cattle.
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  • Chief of animals is the elephant, which roams wild in large numbers, and is extensively caught and tamed by the people for transport.
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  • In confinement the brown bear is readily tamed; and advantage has been taken of the facility with which it can sustain itself on the hind feet to teach it to dance to the sound of music. It measures about 12 ft.
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  • It inhabits the mountainous regions of India, is readily tamed and is the bear usually exhibited by the Hindu jugglers.
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  • The most promising sources of new animals for collections are young creatures which have been partly tamed by hunters, traders or natives, and which have been acquired by travellers.
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  • He had defeated all enterprises by rivals against his throne; he had broken down the power of local chiefs, and tamed the refractory tribes; so that his orders were irresistible throughout the whole dominion.
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  • Capybaras can be easily tamed; numbers are killed on land by jaguars and in the water by caimans - the alligators of South America.
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  • The varied plumage of the cock - his bright red breast and his grey back, set off by his coal-black head and quills - is naturally attractive; while the facility with which he is tamed, with his engaging disposition in confinement, makes him a popular cage-bird, - to say nothing of the fact (which in the opinion of so many adds to his charms) of his readily learning to "pipe" a tune, or some bars of one.
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  • To measure vertical motion, which with the greater number of earthquakes is not appreciable, a fairly steady mass to which a multiplying light-writing index can be attached is ob tamed from a weight carried on a lever held by any form of spring in a horizontal position.
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  • The first prefect, Cornelius Gallus, tamed the natives of Upper Egypt to the new yoke by force of arms, and meeting ambassadors from Ethiopia at Philae, established a nominal protectorate of Rome over the frontier district, which had been abandoned by the later Ptolemies.
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  • The regular mode of catching elephants is by means of a keddah, or gigantic stockade, into which a wild herd is driven, then starved into submission, and tamed by animals already domesticated.
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  • In a state of captivity the civet is never completely tamed, and only kept for the sake of its perfume, which is obtained in largest quantity from the male, especially when in good condition and subjected to irritation, being scraped from the pouch with a small spoon usually twice a week.
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  • The wild beasts were tamed.
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  • The caracal is easily tamed, and in some parts of India is trained to capture the smaller antelopes and deer and such birds as the crane and pelican.
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  • Serval kittens can be tamed with little trouble, but are difficult to rear.
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  • Many are caught by means of female elephants previously tamed, and trained to decoy males into the snares.
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  • A considerable number are tamed and exported from Assam every year.
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  • Contrary to the usual belief, it is stated that, if caught young, the rhinoceros is easily tamed and becomes strongly attached to his keeper.
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  • Then half the white population of the Transvaal were as " helots "; now the 2 In a speech in the House of Commons, February 19, 1906_ Chinese tamed this deception for some time after the war had Labour.
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  • Old males are remarkable for the ferocity of their disposition, as well as for other disagreeable qualities; but when young they can easily be tamed.
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  • Jackals are readily tamed; and domesticated individuals are said, when called by their masters, to wag their tails, crouch and throw themselves on the ground, and otherwise behave in a dog-like fashion.
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  • The lord of the earth, who contemplates the eternal order of the universe, and aspires to communion with its invisible Maker, is a being composed of the same materials, and framed on the same principles, as the creatures which he has tamed to be the servile instruments of his will, or slays for his daily food.
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  • Even before his capture it seemed that Scotland was thoroughly tamed, and was destined to share the fate of Wales.
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  • The anubis baboons, as shown by the frescoes, were tamed by the ancient Egyptians and trained to pluck sycamore-figs from the trees.
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  • They bring forth in the spring from four to eight young ones, which, if taken early, may be easily tamed.
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  • Kids when caught young and fed on goat's milk can be readily tamed; and in the 16th century young tamed ibex were frequently driven to the mountains along with the goats, in whose company they would afterwards return.
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  • Have there been no enemies that loomed large at one point, but now have been tamed and even completely vanquished?
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  • Rats are quite easily tamed, and can even learn simple tricks.
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  • Leo doesn't want to be tamed; he enjoys being who he is.
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  • The Earth of The Caves of Steel has been tamed and all mankind live in one of the great 'cities', huge domed constructs that make up the eponymous 'caves of steel'.
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