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tender

tender

tender Sentence Examples

  • Her neck was tender and swallowing was painful.

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  • His eyes were so tender — so sweet.

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  • He ate anyway, surprised to find the chicken tender and juicy and the veggies still slightly crisp and well-seasoned.

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  • His arm draped across her shoulder in a tender but possessive way.

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  • He could be tender and thoughtful, as well as charming.

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  • Nicholas turned with a tender smile on his face.

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  • She sighed, delighting in the tender moment.

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  • I can't find words for how beautiful that was, tender and haunting all at once.

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  • The meat was well cooked and tender, which made up for the lack of seasonings.

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  • His face was above hers, the blue eyes tender and searching.

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  • With a tender kiss on her forehead, Rhyn stepped away.

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  • Oh, the comfort of the long, tender embrace!

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  • Tender, compassionate, weak, like a human, and failing miserably to take my place.

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  • The princess' beautiful eyes with all their former calm radiance were looking with tender affection and pity at Mademoiselle Bourienne's pretty face.

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  • The little man felt carefully in his pocket and pulled out the tiny piglets, setting them upon the grass one by one, where they ran around and nibbled the tender blades.

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  • She turned slowly, propelled by a tender breeze from the cold night air that filled the room.

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  • Then I knew that you had not forgotten the dear little child, for the gift brought with it the thought of tender sympathy.

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  • He was unusually tender and kind to me, and for a brief space the shadow lifted.

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  • A creditor is not bound to give change to the debtor, whose duty it is to make tender in lawful money the whole amount due, or more, without asking for change.

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  • It cannot be grown in the open air in Britain, as it requires protection from frost, and is more tender than the Brazilian pine.

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  • She slowly moved from her position and crawled down the tree with effort, the movement sending pain through her tender wrist.

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  • Sonya was more tender and devoted to him than ever.

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  • Studying her, he was unable to help the tender feeling growing stronger in his breast.

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  • The toll booth requested a small tender before allowing them to pass through.

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  • Contracts for large or important works or for the supply of large amounts of goods are usually put out to tender in order to secure the lowest price.

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  • It was the first time she had heard him call her that, and the tender smile on Mum's face made it clear that she was pleased.

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  • He, the sensitive, tender Prince Andrew, how could he say that, before her whom he loved and who loved him?

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  • Prince Andrew was standing before her, saying something to her with a look of tender solicitude.

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  • Princess Mary could not quite make out what he had said, but from his look it was clear that he had uttered a tender caressing word such as he had never used to her before.

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  • Princess Mary did not listen to the end, but continuing her train of thought turned to her sister-in-law with a tender glance at her figure.

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  • Xander had been nothing but tender, even knowing she was probably going to betray him.

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  • She saw him tender and amused as he was when he put on the little icon.

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  • The executive board met to decide how much they should tender the old office building for.

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  • She turned slowly, propelled by a tender breeze from the cold night air that filled the room with a chill of death.

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  • It is very beautiful to think that you can tell so many people of the heavenly Father's tender love for all His children even when they are not gentle and noble as He wishes them to be.

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  • Sonya did not succumb to the tender tone Natasha used toward her.

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  • She was sure he would speak soft, tender words to her such as her father had uttered before his death, and that she would not be able to bear it and would burst into sobs in his presence.

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  • In August, the large masses of berries, which, when in flower, had attracted many wild bees, gradually assumed their bright velvety crimson hue, and by their weight again bent down and broke the tender limbs.

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  • She finally decided it was time to tender her resignation to her employer and start her own business.

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  • Rostov was struck by the totally altered and unexpectedly rapturous and tender expression on Dolokhov's face.

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  • That pale, sad, refined face, that radiant look, those gentle graceful gestures, and especially the deep and tender sorrow expressed in all her features agitated him and evoked his sympathy.

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  • I love the beautiful spring, because the budding trees and the blossoming flowers and the tender green leaves fill my heart with joy.

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  • If you are brave, try the chicken feet---they are surprisingly tender, and flavored with a delicious garlic sauce.

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  • Midwest, corn-fed beef is slowly aged using a secret process that creates a tender and succulent steak.

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  • Seafood is plentiful to accommodate the tender cuts of beef with separate side dishes to tie the meal together.

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  • The restaurant is famous for its tender, delicious roast pork and cube steak; meat lovers are particularly satified with its menu.

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  • He, who made every one happy in a beautiful, unobtrusive way, was most kind and tender to Miss Sullivan and me.

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  • The fresh morning air blew gently in my face, as if to welcome me, and be my merry playmate, and the sun looked at me with a warm and tender smile.

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  • Someone spoke her name in a soft and tender voice from the garden and kissed her head.

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  • Prince Andrew could no longer restrain himself and wept tender loving tears for his fellow men, for himself, and for his own and their errors.

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  • She sighed, delighting in the tender moment.

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  • He was so gentle and tender in bed, savoring every touch.

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  • Tender one day, chopping off heads the next, Death the third and finally, reluctantly telling her they were bound together forever.

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  • The menu features fish, clam, shrimp, scallops and chicken tender dinners.

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  • The thinly sliced steak featured in their beef and broccoli dish is tender and moist.

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  • In this sense the word is from "to tender," to offer, Fr.

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  • He glanced down at her, his expression tender.

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  • Yes. It's quite tender.

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  • He traced her jaw with a finger and his gaze became tender.

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  • The dark eyes were tender.

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  • TENDER.

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  • British coin is legal tender (since 1905).

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  • The gloom and harshness of these Spanish mystics are absent from the tender, contemplative spirit of Francois de Sales (1567-1622); and in the quietism Fof Mme Guyon (1648-1717) and Miguel de Molinos (1627-1696) there is again a sufficient implication of mystical doctrine to rouse the suspicion of the ecclesiastical authorities.

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  • The result was a whole series of wars with the Teutonic Order, which now acknowledged Swidrygiello, another brother of Jagiello, as grand-duke of Lithuania; and though Swidrygiello was defeated and driven out by Witowt, the Order retained possession of Samogitia, and their barbarous methods of "converting" the wretched inhabitants finally induced Witowt to rescue his fellow-countrymen at any cost from the tender mercies of the knights.

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  • It grows in marshy places; and is cultivated in China, the fruit having a supposed value as a diuretic and anti-phthisic. It was cultivated by John Gerard, author of the famous Herball, at the end of the 16th century as a tender annual.

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  • Among the advantages of enclosures, he observes, " you will gain much more labour from your servants, a great part of whose time was taken up in gathering thistles and other garbage for their horses to feed upon in their stables; and thereby the great trampling and pulling up and other destruction of the corns while they are yet tender will be prevented."

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  • Sometimes the joint-king is merely titular, an infant of tender years, as for instance Antiochus Eupator, the son of Antiochus Epiphanes, or Ptolemy Eupator, the son of Ptolemy Philometor.

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  • After the Restoration there began a persecution of Friends and other Nonconformists as such, notwithstanding the king's Declaration of Breda which had proclaimed liberty for tender consciences as long as no disturbance of the peace was caused.

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  • They feed chiefly on grass, but also on moss, lichens and tender shoots of the willow and pine.

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  • In 1790 the interest was reduced to 3%, and as the treasury had again become exhausted, a further issue was decided upon; it was also decreed that the assignats were to be accepted as legal tender, all public departments being instructed to receive them as the equivalent of metallic money.

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  • For dry situations almond stocks are preferable, but they are not long-lived, while for damp or clayey foams it is better to use certain kinds of plums. Double-working is sometimes beneficial; thus an almond budded on a plum stock may be rebudded with a tender peach, greatly to the advantage of the latter.

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  • He refused to follow the financial policy of his party in 1862, and delivered a notable speech against the passage of the Legal Tender Act, which made a certain class of treasury notes receivable for all public and private debts.

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  • This loan bears interest at 3 io per annum, with a sinking fund of 1%, and as to the £30,000,000 was issued at par, the £5,000,000 being put up to tender and realizing an average price of £98, 10s.

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  • The paper notes already issued had been constituted by law legal tender for all debts, but in 1868 their power of actual purchase was only 30% compared with that of gold, and by 1870 it had fallen as low as 25%.

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  • Foreign coins were formerly legal tender in the republic, but this has been changed by the exclusion of foreign silver coins and the acceptance of foreign gold coins as a commodity at a fixed value.

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  • Silver and nickel are legal tender for 50 and 20 bolivares respectively.

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  • Paper currency is issued by the banks of Venezuela, Caracas and Maracaibo under the provisions of a general banking law, and their notes, although not legal tender, are everywhere accepted at their face value.

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  • No one shows a truer humanity and a more tender sympathy with natural sorrow.

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  • But while there is in Luke's Gospel this strain of asceticism -as to many in modern times it will appear to be-the prevailing spirit is gentle and tender, and there is in it a note of spiritual gladness, which is begun by the song and the messages of angels and the hymns and rejoicing of holy men and women, accompanying the birth of the Christ (chaps.

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  • The vine is hardy in Britain so far as regards its vegetation, but not hardy enough to bring its fruit to satisfactory maturity, so that for all practical purposes the vine must be regarded as a tender fruit.

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  • The continued attacks upon the Presbyterians led him to publish his Short, Sober, Pacific Examination of Exuberances in the Common Prayer, as well as the Apology for Tender Consciences touching Not Bowing at the Name of Jesus.

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  • At one isolated village the natives, who were unarmed, reported that they not unfrequently saw and heard the gorillas, which broke down the stalks of the plantains in the rear of the habitations to tear out and eat the tender heart.

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  • He gave earnest support to the Legal Tender Act, and the substitution of the national for the state banking system.

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  • In the loftiest regions the pasture chiefly consists of a coarse grass (Stipa ychu), of which the llamas eat the upper blades and the sheep browse on the tender shoots beneath.

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  • The change from the double standard was effected without any noticeable disturbance in commercial affairs, but this was in part due to the precaution of making the British pound sterling legal tender in the republic and establishing the legal equivalent between gold and silver at 10 soles to the pound.

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  • At last their depreciation reached a point where their acceptance was generally refused and silver was imported for commercial needs, when the government suspended their legal tender quality and allowed them to disappear.

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  • The only legal tender is the Mexican dollar, and the British and Hong-Kong dollar, or other silver dollars of equivalent value duly authorized by the governor.

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  • The country was still labouring under the curse of an inconvertible currency originatingwith the Legal Tender Act res - paperY g dncy.

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  • In a sermon on the Apocalypse he shook men's souls by his terrible threats of the wrath to come, and drew tears from their eyes by the tender pathos of his assurances of divine mercy.

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  • He excels in his representations of landscapes and waterscapes, and has succeeded -in transferring to gold-lacquer panels tender and delicate pictures of natures softest moodspictures that show balance, richness, harmony and a fine sense of decorative proportion.

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  • If we add to pictures of this class a few Scriptural subjects, a few Oriental dreams, one or two of tender sentiment like "Wedded" (one of the most popular of his pictures, and well known by not only an engraving, but a statuette modelled by an Italian sculptor), a number of studies of very various types of female beauty, "Teresina," "Biondina," "Bianca," "Moretta," &c., and an occasional portrait, we shall nearly exhaust the two classes into which Lord Leighton's work (as a painter) can be divided.

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  • Of the three Tibullus (c. 541 9) is the most refined and tender.

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  • As an amatory poet he is the poet of pleasure and intrigue rather than of tender sentiment or absorbing passion.

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  • Legal tender were the "Ostmark" (originally introduced by the German Military Administration of the Army of Occupation, "Militdrisches Verwaltungsgebiet Ober-Ost"), which in Lithuania proper ranked pari passu with the German "Reichsmark," and other German fiduciary currency to a total not less than one milliard marks.

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  • The homilies of Beda are marked by a tender devoutness, and here and there rise to glowing eloquence.

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  • He felt that a distinction might be drawn between adults and those of tender years; and that allowance might be made for any one who recanted.

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  • The whipping-post was in 1908 still maintained in Delaware, and whipping continued to be prescribed as a punishment for a variety of offences, although in 1889 a law was passed which prescribed that " hereafter no female convicted of any crime in this state shall be whipped or made to stand in the pillory," and a law passed in 1883 prescribed that " in case of conviction of larceny, when the prisoner is of tender years, or is charged for the first time (being shown to have before had a good character), the court may in its discretion omit from the sentence the infliction of lashes."

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  • Almost all state employees are under civil service rules; the same is true of the city of Boston; and of the clerical, stenographic, prison, police, civil engineering, fire, labourforeman, inspection and bridge tender services of all cities; and under a law (1894) by which cities and towns may on petition enlarge the application of their civil service rules.

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  • His three hundred letters reveal a rich and observant nature, which, despite the troubles of ill-health and ecclesiastical unrest, remained optimistic, tender and even playful.

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  • In this capacity he was conspicuous for fearless independence of thought and action in his opinion in the test oath case, and in his dissenting opinions in the legal tender, conscription and "slaughter house" cases, which displayed unusual legal learning, and gave powerful expression to his strict constructionist theory of the implied powers of the Federal constitution.

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  • Congress had passed a law in 1878 requiring the treasury department to purchase a certain amount of silver bullion each month and coin it into silver dollars to be full legal tender.

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  • Nearly $600,000,000 of " fiat money " had been thrust into the channels of commerce in addition to $346,000,000 of legal tender notes that had been issued during the Civil War.

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  • Holders of the government's legal tender notes anticipating this fact presented them for redemption.

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  • He was a shepherd, or perhaps a sheep-breeder, but combined this occupation with that of a tender of sycomore figs.

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  • The poem, entitled the Buke of the Howlat, written about 1450, shows his devotion to the house of Douglas: "On ilk beugh till embrace Writtin in a bill was 0 Dowglass, 0 Dowglass Tender and trewe!"

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  • The total cost was £1,458,311, but the contractor's tender for the bridge alone was £425,081.

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  • For the lightest class, he takes a locomotive and tender of 93.5 tons, 52 ft.

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  • run), and for the heaviest a locomotive and tender weighing 144.5 tons, 52 ft.

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  • Jeremiah's was a sensitive, tender nature; and he laments, with great pathos and emotion, his people's sins, the ruin to which he saw his country hastening, and the trials and persecutions which his predictions of disaster frequently brought upon him.

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  • The date at which it was written is uncertain; there are features in it which point to its having been the work of a poet living in north Israel, and writing at an early date; but most recent scholars, on account chiefly of certain late expressions occurring in it, think that it cannot have been written earlier than the 4th or 3rd century B.C. In the graceful and tender idyll of Ruth, it is told how Ruth, the Moabitess, and a native consequently of a country hostile theocratically to Israel, adopted Israel's faith (i.

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  • No epistle sheds more light on St Paul's character as a man - so mobile, so tactful, so tender and affectionate, and yet so statesmanlike and so commanding.

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  • A court decision denying the legal tender quality of the notes issued by the Bank of the Commonwealth gave rise to a bitter controversy which had considerable influence upon the political history of the state.

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  • After nearly all the forty-six banks chartered by the legislature in 1818 had been wrecked in the financial panic of 1819, the legislature in 1820 passed a series of laws designed for the benefit of the debtor class, among them one making state bank notes a legal tender for all debts.

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  • the wild pasturage is short, tender and reproduces itself annually.

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  • Fractional silver coin is not legal tender above 20 pesos, and bronze and nickel coins not above 1 peso, but the government maintains conversion offices where such coins can be converted into silver pesos without loss.

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  • The notes are not legal tender, and it is forbidden to count them as " cash on hand " in bank returns, but ample safeguards both as to issue and redemption inspire full confidence in their employment as a substitute for gold.

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  • At this period, if we may credit the Memoirs (MalfuVit), he exhibited proofs of a tender and sympathetic nature.

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  • and xv.) make any treaty or alliance; coin money or make anything, save gold and silver coin, a legal tender; pass any bill of attainder or ex post facto law, or law impairing the obligation of contracts; have any but a republican form of government; grant any title of nobility; maintain slavery; abridge the privileges of any citizen of the United States, or deny to him the right of voting on account of race, colour or previous condition of servitude; deprive any person of life, liberty or property without due process of law; deny to any person the equal protection of the laws.

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  • Turkeys thrive well, grow to a fine size and have flesh of tender quality.

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  • Sometimes the abscess declares itself by a bulging at the surface, but if not an incision should be made through the belly-wall over the most tender spot, and a direct examination of the surface of the liver made.

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  • Abscess of the Gall-bladder gives rise to a painful, tender swelling near the cartilage of the ninth rib of the right side.

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  • A bill went through both Houses of Congress providing that a silver dollar should be coined of the weight of 4122 grains, to be full legal tender for all debts and dues, public and private, except where otherwise expressly stipulated in the contract.

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  • In his annual message of the 1st of December 1879 President Hayes urged the suspension of the silver coinage and also the withdrawal of the United States legal tender notes, but Congress failed to act upon the recommendation.

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  • This it leaves at nightfall to seek fields of young wheat and other cereals whose tender herbage forms its favourite food.

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  • The amount of nourishment required for this rearing is as follows: hatching to first moult, about 9 lb of leaves of tender growth, equal to 40 to 45 lb ripe leaves; first to second moult, 24 lb, representing roc) lb ripe leaves; second to third moult, 80 lb, representing 240 lb ripe leaves; third to fourth moult, 236 lb, representing 472 lb ripe leaves; fourth moult to mounting, 1430 lb, representing 1540 lb ripe leaves, totalling to about one ton of ripe leaves for a complete rearing.

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  • Her devotion to her father is historical; she gave him not only the tender affection of a daughter but the high-minded sympathy of a soul great as his own.

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  • He would go from town to town, "travelling up and down as a stranger in the earth, which way the Lord inclined my heart; taking a chamber to myself in the town where I came, and tarrying sometimes a month, more or less, in a place"; and the reason he gives for this migratory habit is that he was "afraid both of professor and profane, lest, being a tender young man, he should be hurt by conversing much with either."

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  • The marriage took place in London on the 2nd of May 1641, but owing to the tender years of the bride it was not consummated for several years.

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  • The shelter afforded by a wall, and the increased temperature secured by its presence, are indispensable in the climate of Great Britain, for the production of all the finer kinds of outdoor fruits; and hence the inner side of a north wall, having a southern aspect, is appropriated to the more tender kinds.

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  • Peaches, nectarines, apricots, cherries and the more tender varieties of plums and pears succeed well in houses of this kind.

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  • In this way the india-rubber tree (Ficus elastica), for example, and many other tender plants may be increased with the aid of a brisk bottom heat.

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  • Rhubarb and sea-kale among esculents both need to be forced in darkness to keep them crisp and tender, and mushrooms also are always grown in dark structures.

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  • Annuals may be divided into three classes: the hardy, which are sown at once in the ground they are to occupy; the half-hardy, which succeed best when aided at first by a slight hot bed, and then transplanted into the open air; and the tender, which are kept in pots, and treated as greenhouse or stove plants, to which departments they properly belong.

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  • The class of tender annuals, being chiefly grown for greenhouse decoration, should be treated much the same as soft-wooded plants, being sown in spring, and grown on rapidly in brisk heat, near the glass, and finally hardened off to stand in the greenhouse when in flower.

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  • Sow stocks, dahlias and a few tender and half-hardy annuals, on a slight hotbed, or tin pots.

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  • Sow seeds of greenhouse and hothouse plants; also the different sorts of tender annuals; pot off those sown last month; sow cineraria for the earliest bloom; also Chinese primulas.

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  • Still sow tender annuals if required; also cinerarias and primulas.

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  • Pot off tender annuals, and cuttings of half-hardy greenhouse plants put in during February to get them well established for use in the flower garden.

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  • Plant out tender deciduous trees and shrubs raised in pots; plant out tea-roses, mulching the roots.

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  • Remove part of the coverings of all tender shrubs and plants in the first week, and the remainder at the end of the month.

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  • Turn out hardy plants about the middle, and the more tender at the latter end of the month.

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  • Sow tender annuals for succession, potting and shifting those sown at an earlier period; sow cinerarias for succession; and a few hardy annuals and tenweek stock, &c., for late crops.

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  • Remove the coverings from all tender plants in the open air.

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  • These will now be occupied with tender greenhouse plants and annuals, and the more hardy plants from the stove.

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  • Plant out dahlias and other tender subjects, if risk of frost is past.

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  • - Attend to the propagation of all sorts of greenhouse plants by cuttings, and to the replacing in the greenhouse and stoves the more tender species, by the end of the month in ordinary seasons, but in wet weather in the second week.

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  • Take up, dry and store dahlias and all tender tubers at the end of the month; pot lobelias and similar half-hardy plants from the open borders.

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  • But little can be done in the northern states except to prepare manure, and get sashes, tools, &c., in working order; but in sections of the country where there is little or no frost the hardier kinds of seeds and plants may be sown and planted, such as asparagus, cabbage, cauliflower, carrot, leek, lettuce, onion, parsnip, peas, spinach, turnip, &c. In any section where these seeds can be sown in open ground, it is an indication that hotbeds may be started for the sowing of such tender vegetables as tomatoes, egg and pepper plants, &c.; though, unless in the extreme southern states, hotbeds should not be started before the beginning or middle of February.

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  • The covering of leaves or litter should be taken off bulbs and tender plants that were covered up for winter, so that the beds can be lightly forked and raked.

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  • Sow tender annual flower seeds in boxes inside.

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  • Pelargoniums, pinks, monthly roses and all the half-hardy kinds of flowering plants should be planted early, but coleus, heliotrope and the more tender plants should be delayed until the end of the month.

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  • Hoe deeply all transplanted crops, such as cabbage, cauliflower, lettuce, &c. Tender vegetables, such as tomatoes, egg and pepper plants, sweet potatoes, &c., can be planted out.

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  • Tender plants will require to be put in the greenhouse or housed in some way towards the end of this month; but be careful to keep them as cool as possible during the day.

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  • - In northern sections of the United States, tender plants that are still outside should be got under cover as early as possible.

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  • Little can be done in the flower garden, except to clean off all dead stalks, and straw up tender roses, vines, &c., and, wherever there is time, to dig up and rake the borders, as it will greatly facilitate spring work.

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  • In the colder latitudes, and even in the middle states, it is absolutely necessary to protect cauliflower in this way, as it is much more tender than cabbage and lettuce plants.

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  • - Close attention must be paid to protecting all tender plants, for it is not uncommon to have the care of a whole year spoiled by one night's neglect.

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  • Many fungi (Phallus, Agaricus, Fumago, &c.) when strongly growing put out ribbon-like or cylindrical cords, or sheet-like mycelial plates of numerous parallel hyphae, all growing together equally, and fusing by anastomoses, and in this way extend long distances in the soil, or over the surfaces of leaves, branches, &c. These mycelial strands may be white and tender, or the outer hyphae may be hard and black, and very often the resemblance of the subterranean forms to a root is so marked that they are termed rhizomorphs.

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  • His temper was hot, kept under rigid control; his disposition tender, gentle and loving, with flashing scorn and indignation against all that was ignoble and impure; he was a good husband, father and friend.

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  • The Bohea variety is hardy, and capable of thriving under many different conditions of climate and situation, while the indigenous plant is tender and difficult of cultivation, requiring for its success a close, hot, moist and equable climate.

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  • In spring the newly grown and tender grass will be easily destroyed by frost if it be not protected by water, or if the ground be not made thoroughly dry.

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  • When he was diseased in body and in mind, she was the most tender of nurses.

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  • Though the tender care which had mitigated his sufferings during months of sickness at Streatham was withdrawn, and though Boswell was absent, he was not left desolate.

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  • The old gold coins, amounting to 4,550,000, had been called in 1900 8 as early as 1873: and the old silver coins have 1901 7 since been successively put out of circulation, so 1902 6 that none actually remains as legal tender but the 1903 6 thaler (3s).

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  • Of the thalers, the Vereinsthaler, coined until 1867 in Austria, was by ordinance of the Bundesrat declared illegal tender since the 1St of January 1903.

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  • The total value of thalers, which, with the exception of the Vereinstbaler, are legal tender, was estimated in 1894 at about 20,000,000.

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  • In 1871 a common system for the whole empire was established, the unit being the Mark (= I 1~d.), which was divided into a hundred Pfennige: a gold currency was introduced (Doppel-Kronen =20 M.; Kronen 10 M.); no more silver was to be coined, and silver was made a legal tender only up to the sum of twenty marks.

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  • and "having had from his most tender years an extraordinary ravishing delight in music," began to teach himself the violin, and was examined for the degree of B.A.

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  • That period of crisis witnessed two great changes in American financial policy, the establishment of a national banking system and the issue of a legal tender paper currency.

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  • Griswold (8 Wallace, 603), 1869, which declared certain parts of the legal tender acts to be unconstitutional.

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  • When the legal tender decision was reversed after the appointment of new judges,1871-1872(Legal Tender Cases, 12 Wallace, 457), Chase prepared a very able dissenting opinion.

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  • The father died young, and never inspired love or much regret in his son; but in spite of wide differences of opinion, tender affection always subsisted between William Godwin and his mother, until her death at an advanced age.

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  • Then from 1st January 1900 the old reckoning by gulden was superseded, that by krone being introduced in all government accounts, the new silver being made a legal tender only for a limited amount.

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  • The tender, half-broken tones in which these words were said, the inexpressible pathos of his voice and manner, were never forgotten by those who heard that Wednesday morning speech.

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  • The notes are not legal tender, but are accepted by the government in payment of taxes.

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  • His original verse tends chiefly to show that with all his sarcastic and cynical wit his genius had also its tender, serious and sentimental side.

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  • He was beautifully loyal to his mother and his sister Wilhelmina; his letters to the duchess of Gotha are full of a certain tender reverence; the two Keiths found him a devoted friend.

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  • No person shall by word of mouth or in writing or in any newspaper, periodical, book, circular, or other printed publication (a) Spread false reports or make false statements; or (b) spread reports or make statements intended or likely to cause disaffection to His Majesty, or to interfere with the success of His Majesty's forces or of the forces of any of His Majesty's allies by land or sea, or to prejudice His Majesty's relations with foreign powers; or (c) spread reports or make statements intended or likely to preju- :lice the recruiting of persons to serve in any of His Majesty's forces, or in any body of persons enrolled for employment under the Army Council or Air Council or entered for service under the direction of the Admiralty, or in any police force or fire brigade, or to prejudice the training, discipline or administration of any such force, body, or brigade; or (d) spread reports or make statements intended or likely to undermine public confidence in any bank or currency notes which are legal tender in the United Kingdom or any part thereof, or to prejudice the success of any financial measures taken or arrangements made by His Majesty's Government with a view to the prosecution of the war;..

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  • After some little delay Alexander returned a polite refusal, on the plea of the princess's tender age and the objection of the dowager empress to the marriage.

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  • On the Arab coast the rupee is legal tender, and is almost exclusively used for commercial transactions, but the Maria Teresa dollar circulates freely, and is preferred by the inhabitants of the interior of Arabia.

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  • The next shows us that this great strength is united to a most tender sympathy.

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  • There is the same strength, the same tender sympathy, the same freedom from convention: there is the same promise to fulfil the highest hopes, the same surrender of life, and the same imperious demand on the lives of others.

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  • In 1893 the Indian mints were closed to the free coinage of silver, and in 1899 the British sovereign was made legal tender at the rate of 1 s.

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  • He is charged with being, under these orders, the only governor-general who diminished the area of British territory, and with violating engagements by abandoning the Rajput chiefs to the tender mercies of Holkar and Sindhia.

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  • Six years later, in 1899, the change was completed by an act making gold legal tender at the rate of I for Rs.15, or at the rate of is.

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  • Harlan confirmed him in his post, and, after having received the chiefs of Tabaristan who came to tender their submission, returned through Bagdad to Rakka on the Euphrates, which city was his habitual residence.

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  • The Dai Ichi Ginko (First Bank of Japan), which has a branch in Seoul and agencies in other towns, was made the government central treasury, and its notes were recognized as legal tender in Korea.

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  • He was characterized by an absolutely fearless honesty, which sometimes gave offence, but at the basis of his nature there was a warm, tender and sympathetic heart, incapable of meanness or intrigue.

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  • His tender affection for his relatives abundantly appears from his correspondence, along with his profound attachment to the great ideas of the Revolution and his noble love of country.

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  • The habit of allowing their meat to putrefy before regarding it as fit for food, and of encouraging children of tender age to drink to intoxication, accounts for absence of old folk and the heavy mortality which are to be observed among the Muruts of British North Borneo and some of the other more debased tribes of the interior of the island.

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  • This jurisdiction is undoubtedly extensive, comprising among others, power to legislate concerning trade and industry, criminal law, taxation, quarantine, marriage and divorce, weights and measures, legal tender, copyrights and patents, and naturalization and aliens.

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  • Possibly the growth of the legend of Krishna - his being reared at Go-kula (cow-station); his tender relations to the gopis, or cowherdesses, of Vrindavana; his epithets Gopala," the cowherd,"and Govinda," cow-finder,"actually explained as" recoverer of the earth "in the great epic, and the go-loka, or" cow-world,"assigned to him as his heavenly abode - may have some connexion with the sacred character ascribed to the cow from early times.

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  • (santi) calm contemplation of the deity; (dasya) active servitude; (sakhya) friendship or personal regard; (vatsalya) tender affection as between parents and children; (madhurya) love or passionate attachment, like that which the Gopis felt for Krishna.

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  • Men trained in this school were not likely to be tender towards vested interests in darkness, least of all when they stood in the way of a reconciliation with the Protestants: for the cardinals thought that the strength of the Reformation lay much less in the attractiveness of Luther's doctrines than in his vigorous denunciations of the vices of the clergy.

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  • Yet even the most defective poems commonly have, at least, a single verse, expressing some profound thought or tender shade of feeling, for which the sympathetic reader willingly pardons artistic imperfections in the rest.

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  • They speak of the "breathing time" which they have had of late, and their hope that God would, as they say, "incline the magistrates' hearts so for to tender our consciences as that we might be protected by them from wrong, injury, oppression and molestation"; and then they proceed: "But if God withhold the magistrates' allowance and furtherance herein, yet we must, notwithstanding, proceed together in Christian communion, not daring to give place to suspend our practice, but to walk in obedience to Christ in the profession and holding forth this faith before mentioned, even in the midst of all trials and afflictions, not accounting our goods, lands, wives, children, fathers, mothers, brethren, sisters, yea, and our own lives, dear unto us, so that we may finish our course with joy; remembering always that we ought to obey God rather than men."

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  • Among cultivated plants, for example, hardier and more tender varieties often arise.

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  • In Italy, as long as orange trees were propagated by grafts, they were tender; but after many of the trees were destroyed by the severe frosts of 1709 and 1763, plants were raised from seed, and these were found to be hardier and more productive than the former kinds.

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  • The peach is believed to have been tender, and to have ripened its fruit with difficulty, when first introduced into Greece; so that (as Darwin observes) in travelling northward during two thousand years it must have become much hardier.

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  • In a state of nature, every recurring severe winter or otherwise unfavourable season weeds out those individuals of tender constitution or imperfect structure which may have got on very well during favourable years, and it is thus that the adaptation of the species to the climate in which it has to exist is kept up. Under domestication the same thing occurs by what C. Darwin has termed "unconscious selection."

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  • Each cultivator seeks out the kinds of plants best suited to his soil and climate and rejects those which are tender or otherwise unsuitable.

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  • Favourable variations of constitution will soon show themselves, and these should be carefully selected to breed from, the tender and unhealthy individuals being rigidly eliminated.

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  • The habits of life of the Assamese peasantry are pre-eminently domestic. Great respect is paid to old age; when parents are no longer capable of labour they are supported by their children, and scarcely any one is allowed to become a burden to the public. They have also in general a very tender regard for their offspring, and are generous and kind to their relations.

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  • Her daughter Adele (1796-1849) seems to have had a brave, tender and unsatisfied heart, and lavished on her brother an affection he sorely tried.

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  • For the purpose of showing the relative importance of British and Irish ports falling below the list, the following figures may be quoted for 1909 only: Methil, entered 824,375 tons, cleared 1,105,048 tons; Harwich, entered 792,980, cleared 776,595; Grangemouth, entered 988,007, cleared 1,064,217; Burntisland, entered 609,722, cleared 815,507; Bristol, entered858,933, cleared 615,266; Goole, entered 815,177, cleared 817,226; Hartlepool, entered 934, 8 3 6, cleared 730,141; Newhaven, entered 385,313, cleared 376,083; Folkestone, entered 364,524, cleared 359,697; Belfast, entered 490,51 3, cleared 165,670; Borrowstounness (Bo'ness), entered 3 01, 549, cleared 292,194; Dublin, entered 219,081, cleared 80,868; Cork, entered 146,724, cleared 7413; Maryport and Workington, entered 118,388, cleared 67,494 The figures for Plymouth have included vessels which call "off" the port to embark passengers, &c., by tender only since 1907; for 1909 they were: entered, 1,455,605; cleared, 1,292,244.

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  • Great opposition was raised by the representatives of the debtor class in congress to the suppression of the inconvertible paper money, but in the end President Montt carried the day, and on the 11th of February 1895 a measure finally became law establishing a gold currency as the only legal tender in Chile.

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  • There was no doubt much anarchy and confusion in the interval between the death of Yaqub and the restoration, for two years, of the dynasty of the White Sheep. But the tender age of Alamut would, even in civilized countries, have necessitated a regency; and it may be assumed that he was the next legitimate and more generally recognized sovereign.

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  • Fifteen or sixteen years later it was repeatedly pointed out to the authorities that the revenues from the customs of the Persian Gulf would be much increased if control were exercised at all the ports, particularly the small ones where smuggling was being carried on on a large scale, and in 1883 the shah decided upon the acquisition of four or five steamers, one to be purchased yearly, and instructed the late Au Kuli Khan, Mukhber ad-daulah, minister of telegraphs, to obtain designs and estimates from British and German firms. The tender of a well-known German firm at Bremerhaven was finally accepted, and one of the ministers sons then residing in Berlin made the necessary contracts for the first steamer.

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  • The most accomplished minstrels of his time were Mlnst,aels Mahommed FarklSdi (or FarSlSwI); Abfl l-Abbks of 10th of BokhSrg, a writer of very tender verses; Abu Century.

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  • The skin over the affected part is often red and swollen, and, even after the attack has abated, feels stiff and tender to the touch.

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  • He left Brussels for Breda, and issued in April 1660, together with the letters to the council, the officers of the army and the houses of parliament and the city, the declaration of an amnesty for all except those specially excluded afterwards by parliament, which referred to parliament the settlement of estates and promised a liberty to tender consciences in matters of religion not contrary to the peace of the kingdom.

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  • The British sovereign is legal tender for 4500 reis, but in practice usually commands a premium.

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  • The Menina e moga of Bernardim Ribeiro, a tender pastoral story inspired by saudade for his lady-love, probably moved Montemor or Montemayor (q.v.) to write his Diana, and may some fifty years later have suggested the Lusitania transformada to Fernao Alvares do Oriente, who, however, like Ribeiro, owes some debt to Sannazaro's Arcadia.

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  • The hatching of eggs, whether of fresh-water or salt-water fishes, presents no serious difficulties, if suitable apparatus is employed; but the rearing of fry to an advanced stage, without serious losses, is less easy, and in the case of sea-fishes with pelagic eggs, the larvae of which are exceedingly small and tender, is still an unsolved problem, although recent work, carried out at the Plymouth laboratory of the Marine Biological Association, is at least promising.

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  • It is not, indeed, to be contended that Rabelais was a man with whom religion was in detail a constant thought, that he had a very tender conscience or a very scrupulous orthodoxy.

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  • His diary reveals a tender and devout private life which has been overlooked by those who have only considered the versatile facility and persuasive expediency that marked the successful public career of the bishop, and earned!

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  • There he spent the remainder of his life, a devoted husband, a wise and tender father, a careful householder, a virtuous villager, a friendly neighbour, and, spite of all his disclaimers, the central and luminous figure among the Transcendentalists.

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  • When the first or a new antler is about to be formed, the summits of these pedicles become tender, and bear small velvet-like knobs, which have a high temperature, and are supplied by an extra quantity of blood, which commences to deposit bony matter.

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  • The sheath is often of great length, and generally completely surrounds the culm, forming a firm protection for the internode, the younger basal portion of which, including the zone of growth, remains tender for some time.

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  • The raw meat eaten in this way is considered to be very superior in taste and much more tender than when cold.

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  • He was a member of the committee on finance throughout his service in the Senate, and his first speech in that body was a defence of the free coinage of silver and a plea for the preservation of the full legal tender value of greenback currency, though in 1893 he voted to repeal the silver purchase clause of the Sherman Act.

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  • Of friendship, even of tender regard, he was fully capable, but not of love.

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  • His head and face were extremely handsome, his forehead broad and high, his eyes full of clear, warming fire, his nose straight and graceful, his chin and lips rich and full of feeling as those of the Praxitelean Hermes, and his voice low, melodious and full of tender cadences.

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  • The subjects of Longfellow's poetry are, for the most part, aspects of nature as influencing human feeling, either directly or through historical association, the tender or pathetic sides and incidents of life, or heroic deeds preserved in legend or history.

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  • Silver is legal tender only up to 50 lei.

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  • The Pilgrimage of Tender Conscience, the Pilgrimage of Good Intent, the Pilgrimage of Seek Truth, the Pilgrimage of Theophilus, the Infant Pilgrim, the Hindoo Pilgrim, are among the many feeble copies of the great original.

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  • In all the countries through which he travelled his memory is cherished by the native tribes who, almost without exception, treated Livingstone as a superior being; his treatment of them was always tender, gentle and gentlemanly.

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  • They are often cut whilst still tender, dried and used as forage being known as oat hay (67,742,000 bundles of about 52 lb each were produced in 1904).

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  • 43 the natives were led by the success of Ma-yuan in Tong-king to make a new tender of their allegiance.

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  • But then having thought on a tender way of polishing, proper for metall, whereby, as I imagined, the figure also would be corrected to the last; I began to try, what might be effected in this kind, and by degrees so far perfected an Instrument (in the essential parts of it like that I sent to London), by which I could discern Jupiters 4 Concomitants, and shewed them divers times to two others of my acquaintance.

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  • Meanwhile the constant repetition of confession and reconciliation, together with the fact that the most tender consciences would be the most anxious for the assurance of forgiveness, led to the practice being considered a normal part of the Christian life.

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  • Currency of Panama is legal tender in the Canal Zone, and that of the United States in the Republic of Panama.

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  • She could ridicule him for the aspirations which he had not and for those which he had; on the other hand, he never heard from her a tender word "though she lived to be eighty."

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  • In addition to fruits of various kinds, they consume tender shoots and buds, insects, eggs and young birds.

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  • The extent of French influence is indicated by the fact that the five-franc piece, locally known as a dollar, is largely circulated throughout the protectorate, and is accepted as legal tender, although the currency in the colony proper is the English coinage.

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  • Later the affected muscles become exquisitely tender, and then atrophy, while the knee-jerk or other reflex is lost.

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  • But the only silver coin which is legal tender up to any amount is tim 5-peseta piece, and the coinage of this is restricted.

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  • The president of the Republic and his ministers had to call in person on their guest to tender an apology, which was coldly received by Alphonso and his minister for foreign affairs.

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  • A.) box for The straw sleep. and how the lower portion allows the bees to cluster around the tender larvae and thus maintain the warmth necessary during its metamorphosis from the egg to the perfect insect.

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  • in length, and of an ash-grey colour, an excellent climber, residing generally in lofty eucalyptus trees, the buds and tender shoots of which form its principal food, though occasionally it descends to the ground in the night in search of roots.

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  • The former are (I) the Dohabali, consisting of 573 miscellaneous doha and soratha verses; of this there is a duplicate in the Reim-satsai, an arrangement of seven centuries of verses, the great majority of which occur also in the Dohabali and in other works of Tulsi; (2) the Kabitta Ramayan or Kabittabali, which is a history of Rama in the kabitta, ghanakshari, chhappai and sawaiya metres; like the Ram-charitmanas, it is divided into seven kands or cantos, and is devoted to setting forth the majestic side of Rama's character; (3) the GitRamayan, or Gitabali, also in seven kands, aiming at the illustration of the tender aspect of the Lord's life; the metres are adapted for singing; (4) the Krishnawali or Krishna gitabali, a collection of 61 songs in honour of Krishna, in the Kanauji dialect: the authenticity of this is doubtful; and (5) the Binay Pattrika, or "Book of petitions," a series of hymns and prayers of which the first 43 are addressed to the lower gods, forming Rama's court and attendants, and the remainder, Nos.

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  • The leaves should be cut frequently so as to obtain them tender and succulent.

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  • The process of enfleurage is used in those cases where the odoriferous substance is present to a very small extent, and is so tender and liable to deterioration that it cannot be separated by way of distillation.

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  • Less tender plants can be treated by the analogous method of maceration, which consists in extracting the odoriferous substances by macerating the flowers in hot oil or molten fat.

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  • He arrived at French On account of the scarcity of a circulating medium more than twenty articles were valued and declared legal tender.

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  • Matthew's little fingers pressed on her tender breasts, creating a new sensation.

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  • He could be tender and thoughtful, as well as charming.

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  • He glanced down at her, his expression tender.

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  • Her neck was tender and swallowing was painful.

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  • His face was above hers, the blue eyes tender and searching.

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  • He ate anyway, surprised to find the chicken tender and juicy and the veggies still slightly crisp and well-seasoned.

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  • He pulled the knife from his pocket, flipped it inward, and sliced into the tender flesh of his wrist.

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  • These were happy images of shared exploits, battlefield victories, and tender moments crying on each other's shoulders as their world grew uglier.

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  • He'd flipped on her again, going from the tender lover to the homicidal maniac.

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  • Tender, compassionate, weak, like a human, and failing miserably to take my place.

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  • With a tender kiss on her forehead, Rhyn stepped away.

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  • She turned slowly, propelled by a tender breeze from the cold night air that filled the room with a chill of death.

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  • Yes. It's quite tender.

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  • She turned slowly, propelled by a tender breeze from the cold night air that filled the room.

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  • I can't find words for how beautiful that was, tender and haunting all at once.

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  • He traced her jaw with a finger and his gaze became tender.

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  • She slowly moved from her position and crawled down the tree with effort, the movement sending pain through her tender wrist.

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  • The meat was well cooked and tender, which made up for the lack of seasonings.

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  • For a moment they clung to each other, their kiss evolving from tender to eager and on to passionate.

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  • It was the first time she had heard him call her that, and the tender smile on Mum's face made it clear that she was pleased.

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  • His arm draped across her shoulder in a tender but possessive way.

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  • His eyes were so tender — so sweet.

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  • The dark eyes were tender.

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  • To surrender even one night to this man, one night of his tender touch, heated kisses, and hard body…

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  • Their tender embrace the previous night had affected him more than it should have, and yet she had walked away.

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  • Studying her, he was unable to help the tender feeling growing stronger in his breast.

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  • He was so strong, yet he'd been tender with her only minutes before.

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  • Xander had been nothing but tender, even knowing she was probably going to betray him.

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  • His mother was a woman of sturdy character and with a keen sense of humor and tender sympathy.

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  • advantageous tender.

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  • Love is a profound feeling of tender affection for or intense attraction to another.

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  • Even fewer can claim their first screen kiss to have been at the tender age of 11.

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  • This attention to detail and concern for excellent animal husbandry produces tender meat consistent in quality and flavor throughout the year.

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  • Back pressure on the caecum from an obstructing ascending colonic carcinoma causing a tender caecum may also mimic appendicitis.

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  • He added that 5 pumping appliances, 1 rescue tender and 1 emergency support unit support the district resources.

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  • arbitrated rents, tender rents and rents freely negotiated between unconnected parties.

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  • authorized to accept a tender for the works, within available funding.

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  • Scottish banks issue their own notes and these are accepted as legal tender in Scotland as well as English bank notes.

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  • basten them, add the shallots and mushrooms and cook until tender, basting with the oil from time to time.

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  • Stir-fry for a minute or two until barely tender, then add the bean sprouts, soy sauce and chili sauce.

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  • braised organic pork belly in five spice also impresses: large squares of tender pork stewed with whole garlic cloves & wood ear mushroom.

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  • blanched quickly in boiling water for two minutes until tender then rapidly cooled in cold water.

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  • Now came another bitter blow when cut backs in public expenditure forced the withdrawal of the invitation to tender.

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  • Wild boar meat is leaner and deeper red than pork; meat of the young boar is very tender.

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  • Home made with chunks of British steak, mushrooms and onions, slow cooked in ale and beef bouillon until very tender.

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  • It was a funny and tender film partially because of Moore's steadfast performance to Grant's stumbling buffoon.

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  • Pull over to the side of the road to pick up tightly wrapped bundles of tender asparagus or punnets of sweet juicy strawberries.

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  • canna lilies are a sub-tropical tender perennial (55 species in all) that come in a huge range of ' hot ' colors.

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  • Poultry meat toughness reaches its maximum level as recently slaughtered carcasses are washed, but the meat becomes more tender as carcasses are chilled.

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  • LEWIS KLAHR SOFT TICKET USA, 2004, 7 mins, 16mm The tender caress of indelible physiognomies.

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  • My companion had the beef carpaccio, which was tender and savored with enjoyment.

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  • add the celeriac to the boiling water, cover with a lid and boil furiously for 15 to 20 minutes until tender.

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  • To steam, place the prepared celeriac in a steamer and cook for 15-20 minutes or until tender.

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  • This entails cleaning the battery terminals and connecting a Battery Tender or similar trickle charger.

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  • cherished a very tender affection for Bingley.

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  • add the chicory and simmer, uncovered, until tender, for about 8 minutes.

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  • A solo clarinet ushers in the tender second theme; hesitant woodwinds with a meltingly romantic string response.

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  • In sheltered warm gardens, prune tender climbers and wall shrubs that are already showing signs of strong growth.

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  • coat of paint to the tender tank.

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  • commemorative coins are legal tender in all euro area countries.

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  • His voice has a special sound; tender in romantic passages yet commanding when it has to be.

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  • commemorative coins which are also legal tender.

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  • We dare not turn our backs on the tender compassion of Jesus.

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  • While the vegetables are cooking place the pasta in a large pan of boiling salted water and cook until tender.

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  • The chen loi - celeriac - added a crisp counterpoint to the tender pork.

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  • Each one is hand-made in Britain from solid sustainable wood with the tender loving care of a traditional craftsperson.

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  • The ever popular dahlia which is a tender perennial provides color to the garden when so many flowers are past their best.

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  • This is brooding music, often slow, taking time to unfold, embracing extreme dissonance as well as tender, diatonic harmonies.

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  • docile, gentle animals, who will wander your back garden in search of tender shoots to eat.

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  • Our experience over the last five years has enabled us to put together a tool kit of tender documentation.

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  • dorsum of the joint may be slightly tender and swollen, but often the injury is painless or nearly painless.

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  • James Bartley and Rebecca Bryant then performed a tender contemporary dance duet.

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  • Accordingly, the lyrics were concerned with expressing affection and exploring more tender emotions.

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  • I also like the tender song called Nebel which speaks of love with a dose of high emotionality.

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  • But the grilled calves ' liver was very tender, artfully arranged with braised endive and a well smashed potato mash.

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  • tender exotics are not frost hardy and need to be over-wintered in order for the plant to survive.

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  • His deeply expressive throaty voice; tender, vulnerable with underlying menace - soul plugged.

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  • fattened for the butcher, are renowned for the quantity and exceptional quality of their tender and delicately flavored meat.

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  • fenugreek sauce was deliciously tender.

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  • The livestock contract has now been included as part of the lifeline ferry services which are currently out to tender.

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  • fiat ' money, money made legal tender by Act of Congress.

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  • Patients with borderline fibromyalgia had muscle pain and five to 10 tender points on physical examination.

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  • The priceless championship the tender filet full round of.

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  • flank steak into a tender, flavourful fiesta for the mouth.

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  • Broccoli is a member of the cabbage family prized for its top crowns of tender, edible, green flower buds.

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  • Good time gal and fashion icon model, Lizzie has launched to super star fame at the tender age of 20!

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  • Instead, formal invitations to the private corporations to tender for these key services were placed in the official gazette of the European Community.

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  • goffering irons came rather cheaper, while tender loving care was a commodity freely given.

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  • gossamer silk, Come visions of distant times, When boys of very tender age Marched forth to distant climes.

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  • But for him the link is tender, not grandiose.

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  • It is full of tender meat in a delicious gravy.

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  • Make sure that you have finished bringing all tender plants into the heated greenhouse or conservatory for the winter.

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  • The Icelandic gunboat is risking getting a stem packed with ice in a very tender spot from the trawler steaming at high speed.

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  • hasty to conclude from this that the new constitution will really tender them this opportunity in the future.

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  • The rude old tales are as tender to minorities as any modern political idealist.

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  • A shoe with a soft insole may help to protect any tender joints on the soles of the feet.

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  • At the tender age of just 20, Elliot has worked his way up the PADI career ladder and is now a certified instructor.

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  • Because of this fact the bid was invalid according to the tender invitation.

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  • Remember, O Lord, thy tender mercies and Thy loving kindnesses, for they have ever been of old.

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  • The Hollywood heartthrob made Princess Beatrice and Eugenie's night by greeting them with a tender kiss on the cheek.

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  • lamb tikka, too, was tender and plentiful.

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  • Bands were despatched wherever the great landholders failed to tender their submission.

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  • The Euro became legal tender in these countries on 1st January 2002.

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  • The country introduced its own currency, the Lat, in 1993: this is now the sole legal tender.

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  • legal tender in these countries on 1st January 2002.

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  • Bring up to the boil, then reduce heat and leave to simmer until red lentils and sweet potato are very tender.

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  • loving kindness and tender mercy?

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  • Sometimes there are tender lymph nodes around the ear or the neck.

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  • cervical lymphadenopathy - tender or painful lymph nodes: Including involvement of the posterior cervical lymph nodes in 60% .

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  • Sometimes there are tender lymph nodes around the ear or the neck.

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  • mercys would leave the NHS to the tender mercies of the market.

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  • Hence the garden has a favorable microclimate for tender plants.

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  • No more will you be called tender or delicate. { 2 } take millstones and grind flour; take off your veil.

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  • Could it be that this item was already consigned to the tender ministrations of David Maclean in Mr Farrall's mind?

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  • The subtle flavor of the minted pea purée served with the scallops adds to the pleasure these tender morsels can bring to the dinner.

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  • The language of the state with its many strong roots does not leave sufficient nourishment for the tender sapling, our hapless language " .

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  • To boil, bring a pan of water to the boil, add the prepared okra and cook for 4-6 minutes or until tender.

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  • DH invited manufacturers to tender for a contract to supply pandemic flu vaccine once the pandemic flu vaccine once the pandemic strain is known.

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  • parsley mash was different and pronounced excellent and tender and full of flavor.

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  • In front of a work of such tender pathos the viewer is almost compelled to offer a hand in aid.

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  • The next day, place the soaked peas in fresh water to cover and cook until tender, about 3 hours.

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  • Pour in the coconut milk and stock, scatter in the green peppercorns, and leave to simmer until the vegetables are fully tender.

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  • Ginger, which is used in a vast array of sweet and savory dishes around the world, is a tender, creeping perennial.

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  • These can be filled with summer bulbs, tender perennials or annuals.

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  • And thus we see " the end of the Lord, that the Lord is very pitiful and of tender mercy.

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  • All this shews that he has a full heart of tender pity.

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  • place under a preheated grill for 6-8 minutes, turning occasionally until tender and golden brown.

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  • We have four of them next to the veg plots and we use them to grow tender plants or to extend the growing season.

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  • Not that you need to have seen the prequel to enjoy this tender and touching story.

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  • Cliff Wright's tender illustrations complement the lyrical prose of Adele Geras.

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  • Tender with an excellent mild sweet flavor ideal cooked, added raw to the salad bowl or dips.

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  • Good forward planning saw a workshop in which tender tanks had been repaired emptied and completely reconditioned early in 1955.

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  • My wife and I join in affectionate remembrances and greetings to yourself and your aunt, and in the sincere tender of our sympathies.

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  • Its now resting by the tender, waiting its turn for restoration.

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  • Sir James Horlick acquired the estate in 1944 he wished to establish a garden to grow his more tender rhododendrons.

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  • The tender meat of skate clinging to the strip of cartilage is reminiscent of pork ribs.

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  • I like how it sounds, what Berman talks about and the way he expresses himself it's tender, but not saccharine.

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  • Areas of skin that become scaly, itchy, tender or red, or areas that ooze, bleed or become crusty.

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  • senderational We are strictly mail order with specially designed packaging to protect your tender plants sent by overnight courier.

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  • senderational We are strictly mail order with specially designed packaging to protect your tender plants sent by overnight courier.

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  • However, the decision on tender acceptance must be taken by an Officer of appropriate seniority, not otherwise involved in the tender process.

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  • Presently there came walks in the long shrubbery, talks in the Belvedere, and I know not what tender familiarity.

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  • simmer until almost tender, about 10 minutes.

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  • simmer gently until the vegetables are tender.

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  • skillet cook celery and onion in butter until tender.

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  • Two beautiful legs, so long and so slender, Round, slim, and firm, and ever so tender.

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  • His young wife was there, and supported him with tender solicitude toward a seat.

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  • soothe arthritic symptoms such as: tender joints morning stiffness and swelling.

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  • You may want to consider: What extent have you considered sustainable development when developing project tender specifications?

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  • Sublime, the tender filet was correctly under cooked and tender as a baby, the venison stew was rich and magnificent.

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  • Whether the tender process complied with the legal stipulations.

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  • The deadline tender submissions is 12.30pm, Friday 30 September 2005.

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  • They are not a cure-all capable of transforming a tough old joint into tender succulent morsels.

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  • A beautifully designed work, it's a tender film suffused with melancholy.

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  • Once again captain Duncan leaped into action like a comic book superhero, with Susie his girl wonder at his side in our tender.

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  • In babies and small children scurvy also causes bleeding under the bone membranes, causing very tender swellings so that infants resent being touched.

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  • Tundra Cabbage is surprisingly tasty and tender for an over-wintered cabbage.

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  • It will be entirely at their discretion whether or not they wish to submit a tender in due course.

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  • The NAO will award work to the economically most advantageous tender.

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  • The following contracts are being put out to competitive tender.

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  • No; all Bank of England notes whether legal tender or not retain their face value for all time.

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  • As you know recently we submitted a sealed tender to acquire a freehold day center in Edgware, North London.

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  • tender mercy?

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  • tender perennials.

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  • tender affection for or intense attraction to another.

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  • tender lamb and a pleasant and not overpowering curry sauce.

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  • tender age of 26, he shot himself.

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  • tender conscience.

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  • If you can imagine, the tons of food and equipment are brought to the jetty in a small cargo tender.

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  • tender for a contract to supply pandemic flu vaccine once the pandemic strain is known.

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  • terrine of confit rabbit, beautifully slowly cooked so that the meat was meltingly tender.

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  • threepence coins ceased to be legal tender on 31st August 1971, just over six months after D-day.

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  • All of interest: the Blues as well as the Oranges; the tender as well as the brutal treatment of the female torso.

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  • twa sons tae the mither in laws tender mercies.

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  • unsettle some tender minds.

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  • This lovely little tomato variety produce a great abundance of deep red colored, smooth, plum shaped tomatoes with a tender skin.

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  • Other specialities include saltimbocca alla romana, tender veal escallops with flavored ham and sage and porchetta, stuffed roast pork.

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  • farmed venison tends to be tender; wild venison is often tough.

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  • This was followed by the most tender venison which still makes my mouth water thinking about it.

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  • Type Sowing Temp Cover Seed Advice Tender annual 20-25°C average layer vermiculite Sow 8 weeks prior to planting out.

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  • wily way is to devalue your money by having you bet chips instead of legal tender.

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  • These will replace older tender perennials that have become too woody.

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  • His missions to the king, however, changed his sentiments; he became reconciled to Louis, courageously refused to vote for the death of the sovereign, and had to tender his resignation as deputy.

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  • In Southern India they delight in hill-forest, where the undergrowth is largely formed of bamboo, the tender shoots of which form a favourite delicacy; but during the rains they venture out to feed on the open grass tracts.

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  • Many beautiful Nymphaea hybrids have been raised between the tender and hardy varieties of different colours, and there are now in commerce lovely forms having not only white, but also yellow, rose, pink and carmine flowers.

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  • Amongst the tender or hothouse Nymphaeas the following are most noted: blanda, white; devoniensis, scarlet (a hybrid between N.

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  • dryophilus has sometimes been gathered in mistake for the champignon, but this too grows in woods where the champignon never grows; it has a hollow instead of a solid stem, gills crowded together instead of far apart, and flesh very tender and brittle instead of tough.

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  • It cannot be grown in the open air in Britain, as it requires protection from frost, and is more tender than the Brazilian pine.

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  • He writes: "In my tender yeares, and barneage in Sanct-Androis at the Schooles, having, on the one parte, contracted a loving familiaritie with a certaine Gentleman, &c. a Papist; And on the other part, being attentive to the sermons of that worthie man of God, Maister Christopher Goodman, teaching upon the Apocalyps, I was so mooved in admiration, against the blindnes of Papists, that could not most evidently see their seven hilled citie Rome, painted out there so lively by Saint John, as the mother of all spiritual whoredome, that not onely bursted I out in continual reasoning against my said familiar, but also from thenceforth, I determined with my selfe (by the assistance of Gods spirit) to employ my studie and diligence to search out the remanent mysteries of that holy Book: as to this houre (praised be the Lorde) I have bin doing at al such times as conveniently I might have occasion."

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  • The great plains are covered with edible grasses, divided into two classes, pasto duro (hard grass) and pasto blando, or tierno (soft grass) - the former tall, coarse, nutritious and suitable for horses and cattle, and the latter tender grasses and herbs, including clovers, suitable for sheep and cattle.

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  • A creditor is not bound to give change to the debtor, whose duty it is to make tender in lawful money the whole amount due, or more, without asking for change.

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  • In November 1899 a committee was appointed by the Colonial Office for the further examination of the scheme, and towards the end of 1900 a tender was accepted for the manufacture and laying of a submarine cable between the Island of Vancouver and Queensland and New Zealand for the sum of £1,795,000, the work to be completed by the 31st of December 1902.

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  • Part of the Union notes were redeemed, part replaced by 10 lire and 5 lire state notes, payable at sight in metallic legal tender by certain state banks.

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  • Crispis position was shaken by a morally plausible but juridically untenable charge of bigamy, ~ li while on the 8th of March the election of Cairoli, an a t~o opponent of the ministry and head of the extremer section of the Left, to the presidency of the Chamber, induced Depretis to tender his resignation to the new king.

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  • On the other hand, the aerial environment presents considerable danger to the young and tender parts, where the protoplasts are most exposed to extremes of heat, cold, wet, &c. These must in some way be harmonized.

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  • In the first place, the so-called internal causes of disease is probably a mere phrase covering our ignorance of the factors at work, and although a certain convenience attaches to the distinction between those cases where tender breeds of plants apparently exhibit internal predisposition to suffer more readily than others from parasites, low temperatures, excessive growth, &c.as is the case with some grafted plants, cultivated hybrids, &c.the mystery involved in the phrase internal causes only exists until we find what action of the living or nonliving environment of the essential mechanism of the plant has upset its equilibrium.

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  • The atmosphere is a cause of disease in the neighborhood of chemical works, large towns, volcanoes, &c., in so far as it carrie, acid gases and poisons to the leaves and roots; but it is usual tc associate with it the action of excessive humidity which brings about those tender watery and more or less etiolated condition, which favor parasitic Fungi, and diminish transpiration and therefore nutrition.

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  • With seedlings and tender plants, however, matters are frequently complicated by the onslaughts of Fungie.g.

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  • When, in the early years of steam navigation, the English government made known its desire to substitute steam vessels for the sailing ships then employed in the mail service between England and America, Cunard heartily entered into the scheme, came to England, and accepted the government tender for carrying it out.

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  • The engine weighed 44 tons; the tender following it, 3 tons 4cwt.; and the two loaded carriages drawn by it on the trial, 9 tons i 1 cwt.: thus the weight drawn was 124 tons, and the gross total of the train 17 tons.

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  • an hour; subsequently it drew an average gross load of 40 tons behind the tender at 13.3 m.

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  • The total resistance is conveniently divided into two parts: (1) the resistance due to the vehicles hauled by the engine, represented by R q; (2) the resistance of the engine and tender represented by R 4.

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  • per hour, and was obtained in connexion with the experiments previously quoted on the Northern railway of France with an engine and tender weighing about 83 tons.

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  • - When the weight of the engine and tender and the weight of the vehicles are respectively given, the rate at which work must be done in the engine cylinders in order to maintain the train in motion at a stated speed can be computed by the aid of the curves plotted in fig.

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  • Thus let an engine and tender weighing 80 tons haul vehicles weighing 200 tons at a uniform speed on the level of 40 m.

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  • H.P. - (Were ?-W v r v)V ?2240WV ?2240WVa (22) 55 0 550 550G 550g where W e is weight of engine and tender in tons, Wv the weight of vehicles in tons, W the weight of train in tons =W e r e and r z, the respective engine and vehicle resistances taken from the curves fig.

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  • If the starting resistance of the whole train be estimated at 16 lb per ton, this engine would be able to start 1.163 tons on the level, or about 400 tons on a gradient of I in 75, both these figures including the weight of the engine and tender, which would be about 100 tons.

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  • per hour the resistance of the engine and tender is 33 lb per ton, and the resistance of a train of bogie coaches about 14 lb per ton.

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  • Hence if W is the weight of the vehicles in tons, and the weight of the engine and tender be taken at too tons, the value of W can be found from the equation 1 4 W +33 00= 744 0, from which W =296 tons.

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  • Locomotives may be classified primarily into " tender engines " and " tank engines," the water and fuel in the latter being carried on the engine proper, while in the former they are carried in a separate vehicle.

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  • A tender is generally mounted on six wheels, or in some cases on two bogies, and carries a larger supply of water and fuel than can be carried by tanks and the bunker of a tank engine.

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  • A tender, however, is so much dead-weight to be hauled, whilst the weight of the water and fuel in a tank engine contributes largely to the production of adhesion.

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  • the tender parts of the flesh under hard skin or particularly under the nail.

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  • Experience has shown this cypress to be too tender for British climate generally, though good specimens are to be found in the milder climate of the south and west of England and in Ireland.

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  • " I could not blush that my tender mind was entangled in the sophistry which had reduced the acute and manly understandings of a Chillingworth or a Bayle."

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  • That the passion which she inspired in him was tender, pure and fitted to raise to a higher level a nature which in some 1 The Journal for 1755 records that during that year, besides writing and translating a great deal in Latin and French, he had read, amongst other works, Cicero's Epistolae ad familiares, his Brutus, all his Orations, his dialogues De amicitia and De senectute, Terence (twice), and Pliny's Epistles.

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  • according to the terms of a contract; for "legal tender," the currency which can legally be offered and must be accepted in payment, see Payment.

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  • Contracts for large or important works or for the supply of large amounts of goods are usually put out to tender in order to secure the lowest price.

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  • (3) A "tender" is also one who "attends" (Lat.

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  • British coin is legal tender (since 1905).

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  • The gloom and harshness of these Spanish mystics are absent from the tender, contemplative spirit of Francois de Sales (1567-1622); and in the quietism Fof Mme Guyon (1648-1717) and Miguel de Molinos (1627-1696) there is again a sufficient implication of mystical doctrine to rouse the suspicion of the ecclesiastical authorities.

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  • The result was a whole series of wars with the Teutonic Order, which now acknowledged Swidrygiello, another brother of Jagiello, as grand-duke of Lithuania; and though Swidrygiello was defeated and driven out by Witowt, the Order retained possession of Samogitia, and their barbarous methods of "converting" the wretched inhabitants finally induced Witowt to rescue his fellow-countrymen at any cost from the tender mercies of the knights.

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  • It grows in marshy places; and is cultivated in China, the fruit having a supposed value as a diuretic and anti-phthisic. It was cultivated by John Gerard, author of the famous Herball, at the end of the 16th century as a tender annual.

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  • Among the advantages of enclosures, he observes, " you will gain much more labour from your servants, a great part of whose time was taken up in gathering thistles and other garbage for their horses to feed upon in their stables; and thereby the great trampling and pulling up and other destruction of the corns while they are yet tender will be prevented."

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  • Sometimes the joint-king is merely titular, an infant of tender years, as for instance Antiochus Eupator, the son of Antiochus Epiphanes, or Ptolemy Eupator, the son of Ptolemy Philometor.

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  • After the Restoration there began a persecution of Friends and other Nonconformists as such, notwithstanding the king's Declaration of Breda which had proclaimed liberty for tender consciences as long as no disturbance of the peace was caused.

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  • They feed chiefly on grass, but also on moss, lichens and tender shoots of the willow and pine.

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  • In 1790 the interest was reduced to 3%, and as the treasury had again become exhausted, a further issue was decided upon; it was also decreed that the assignats were to be accepted as legal tender, all public departments being instructed to receive them as the equivalent of metallic money.

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  • For dry situations almond stocks are preferable, but they are not long-lived, while for damp or clayey foams it is better to use certain kinds of plums. Double-working is sometimes beneficial; thus an almond budded on a plum stock may be rebudded with a tender peach, greatly to the advantage of the latter.

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  • He refused to follow the financial policy of his party in 1862, and delivered a notable speech against the passage of the Legal Tender Act, which made a certain class of treasury notes receivable for all public and private debts.

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  • This loan bears interest at 3 io per annum, with a sinking fund of 1%, and as to the £30,000,000 was issued at par, the £5,000,000 being put up to tender and realizing an average price of £98, 10s.

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  • The paper notes already issued had been constituted by law legal tender for all debts, but in 1868 their power of actual purchase was only 30% compared with that of gold, and by 1870 it had fallen as low as 25%.

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  • Foreign coins were formerly legal tender in the republic, but this has been changed by the exclusion of foreign silver coins and the acceptance of foreign gold coins as a commodity at a fixed value.

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  • Silver and nickel are legal tender for 50 and 20 bolivares respectively.

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  • Paper currency is issued by the banks of Venezuela, Caracas and Maracaibo under the provisions of a general banking law, and their notes, although not legal tender, are everywhere accepted at their face value.

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  • No one shows a truer humanity and a more tender sympathy with natural sorrow.

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  • But while there is in Luke's Gospel this strain of asceticism -as to many in modern times it will appear to be-the prevailing spirit is gentle and tender, and there is in it a note of spiritual gladness, which is begun by the song and the messages of angels and the hymns and rejoicing of holy men and women, accompanying the birth of the Christ (chaps.

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  • The vine is hardy in Britain so far as regards its vegetation, but not hardy enough to bring its fruit to satisfactory maturity, so that for all practical purposes the vine must be regarded as a tender fruit.

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  • The continued attacks upon the Presbyterians led him to publish his Short, Sober, Pacific Examination of Exuberances in the Common Prayer, as well as the Apology for Tender Consciences touching Not Bowing at the Name of Jesus.

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  • At one isolated village the natives, who were unarmed, reported that they not unfrequently saw and heard the gorillas, which broke down the stalks of the plantains in the rear of the habitations to tear out and eat the tender heart.

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  • He gave earnest support to the Legal Tender Act, and the substitution of the national for the state banking system.

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  • In the loftiest regions the pasture chiefly consists of a coarse grass (Stipa ychu), of which the llamas eat the upper blades and the sheep browse on the tender shoots beneath.

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  • The change from the double standard was effected without any noticeable disturbance in commercial affairs, but this was in part due to the precaution of making the British pound sterling legal tender in the republic and establishing the legal equivalent between gold and silver at 10 soles to the pound.

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  • At last their depreciation reached a point where their acceptance was generally refused and silver was imported for commercial needs, when the government suspended their legal tender quality and allowed them to disappear.

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  • The only legal tender is the Mexican dollar, and the British and Hong-Kong dollar, or other silver dollars of equivalent value duly authorized by the governor.

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  • The country was still labouring under the curse of an inconvertible currency originatingwith the Legal Tender Act res - paperY g dncy.

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  • In a sermon on the Apocalypse he shook men's souls by his terrible threats of the wrath to come, and drew tears from their eyes by the tender pathos of his assurances of divine mercy.

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  • He excels in his representations of landscapes and waterscapes, and has succeeded -in transferring to gold-lacquer panels tender and delicate pictures of natures softest moodspictures that show balance, richness, harmony and a fine sense of decorative proportion.

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  • If we add to pictures of this class a few Scriptural subjects, a few Oriental dreams, one or two of tender sentiment like "Wedded" (one of the most popular of his pictures, and well known by not only an engraving, but a statuette modelled by an Italian sculptor), a number of studies of very various types of female beauty, "Teresina," "Biondina," "Bianca," "Moretta," &c., and an occasional portrait, we shall nearly exhaust the two classes into which Lord Leighton's work (as a painter) can be divided.

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  • Of the three Tibullus (c. 541 9) is the most refined and tender.

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  • As an amatory poet he is the poet of pleasure and intrigue rather than of tender sentiment or absorbing passion.

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  • Legal tender were the "Ostmark" (originally introduced by the German Military Administration of the Army of Occupation, "Militdrisches Verwaltungsgebiet Ober-Ost"), which in Lithuania proper ranked pari passu with the German "Reichsmark," and other German fiduciary currency to a total not less than one milliard marks.

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  • The homilies of Beda are marked by a tender devoutness, and here and there rise to glowing eloquence.

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  • He felt that a distinction might be drawn between adults and those of tender years; and that allowance might be made for any one who recanted.

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  • The whipping-post was in 1908 still maintained in Delaware, and whipping continued to be prescribed as a punishment for a variety of offences, although in 1889 a law was passed which prescribed that " hereafter no female convicted of any crime in this state shall be whipped or made to stand in the pillory," and a law passed in 1883 prescribed that " in case of conviction of larceny, when the prisoner is of tender years, or is charged for the first time (being shown to have before had a good character), the court may in its discretion omit from the sentence the infliction of lashes."

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