How to use Thinks in a sentence

thinks
  • He thinks you are better than us.

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  • He thinks that he makes a fine figure when he waits on you.

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  • Alex thinks someone spiked his punch.

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  • Quinn thinks I should mind my own business.

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  • Some perp thinks Youngblood is the real deal; the Psychic Tipster, so he cuts him up like pork roast, gets to the truth, and dumps him.

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  • You're the one who thinks I'm afraid.

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  • She also thinks I came to kill you.

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  • Linda thinks about this and decides she wants to keep it ad-free for now.

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  • He talks about you - thinks about you all the time.

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  • He thinks I am still a child.

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  • He's sought out anyone he thinks might lead him in the right direction.

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  • She thinks I'm a brat.

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  • But the cost is so negligible that no one thinks much of it.

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  • She thinks it's great I've found someone in my life.

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  • I send you with this letter a pretty book which my teacher thinks will interest you, and my picture.

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  • I am glad Mr. Anagnos thinks so highly of me as a teacher.

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  • Nobody thinks of making a hearing child say, "I have a pretty new dress," at the beginning.

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  • She thinks it is wonderful that two people should write stories so much alike; but she still considers her own as original.

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  • Teacher says it was a day-dream, and she thinks you would be delighted to hear it.

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  • She thinks Alex is abandoning us.

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  • Why don't you call Brennan when we get to the office and see what he thinks about the mystical Mr. Youngblood?

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  • And because some little snot-nose has a vivid imagination, or thinks it's fun to tell whoppers, I'm supposed to go traipsing off in some god-forsaken mine on the taxpayer's expense on a treasure hunt?

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  • You're safer if Greene thinks you're dead.

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  • Everybody thinks everybody else is sleeping with each other just because half of them are.

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  • He thinks I am too.

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  • And he still thinks you're Jeffrey Byrne.

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  • She has eight puppies, and she thinks there never were such fine puppies as hers.

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  • He says he thinks he has a cold, but the doctor told me he could get pneumonia real easy.

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  • If he thinks there's no help coming to him, maybe he'll to the doctor.

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  • Maybe he thinks I was in pain; that you were hurting me!

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  • Yes. He thinks the world of you, by the way.

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  • Dropped me in … not sure where, but Jule thinks he's in Ireland.

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  • He thinks it would make me look like a real sheriff.

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  • Kiki thinks this is the only way we'll get Toby back, too.

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  • Kiki thinks we can break him out, if Rhyn will take us there.

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  • She thinks you're the greatest thing since God died.

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  • If the court thinks there's any possibility Jeff's alive, I'd have to wait years and years.

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  • Vinnie thinks he knows where some of his friends have a place around St. Michaels, on the eastern shore of the Chesapeake.

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  • If I call her at this time of night, she'll bite my head off but she thinks you're the cat's pajamas.

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  • He already thinks I'm naïve.

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  • I told her she didn't need to work, but she thinks we can't live without her income.

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  • What does a guy give a gal who thinks she already has everything?

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  • I'm sure Alex thinks so too.

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  • He thinks about it too much.

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  • Everyone thinks everybody else has more money than them.

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  • When her fingers light upon words she knows, she fairly screams with pleasure and hugs and kisses me for joy, especially if she thinks she has me beaten.

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  • If there is any part of you that thinks I'd do anything less than ask you what he wanted to know, take it back.

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  • He thinks you died.

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  • I'm sure you're the only one who thinks that.

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  • I guess he thinks he should be retired.

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  • I meant he thinks so much of you that he even bought a book so he could be knowledgeable about the subject when he talked to you.

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  • He as much as told me he thinks I'm a high priced...

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  • If he thinks that, why do you suppose he hit me when he thought I was going to say it?

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  • I'll make sure your new boss thinks you've been working for her for awhile.

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  • Mache thinks that the ionization observed in the atmosphere may be wholly accounted for by the radioactive emanation.

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  • Wilson considers that convection currents in the upper atmosphere would be quite inadequate, but conduction may, he thinks, be sufficient alone.

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  • Every moment one expects to find Descartes saying with Hobbes that man's thought has created God, or with Spinoza and Malebranche that it is God who really thinks in the apparent thought of man.

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  • Of these cognate races, which are described by the Greek writers as barbarous or non-Hellenic, the Illyrians and Epirots, he thinks, were respectively the progenitors of the Ghegs, or northern, and the Tosks, or southern, Albanians.

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  • This phylogeny, the author thinks, is the most probable of all.

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  • This view ignores that man has ideals of absolute value, truth, beauty, goodness, that he consciously communes with the God who is in all, and through all, and over all, that it is his mind which recognizes the vastness of the universe and thinks its universal law, and that the mind which perceives and conceives cannot be less, but must be greater than the object of its knowledge and thought.

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  • The place of meeting, Elvira, was not far from the modern Granada, if not, as Dale thinks, actually identical with it.

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  • This body tends to stitution become a little state within the state, and, by conof the free trolling the victorious majority, disposes of the cities, government as it thinks best.

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  • He will not waste time upon triflers who deny what he thinks, in the light of the (empiricist!) Design argument, an absolutely clear truth.'

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  • If the prosecutor have first brought him before the civil judge, the evidence is to be sent to the bishop, and the latter, if he thinks the crime has been committed, may deprive him of his office and order, and the judge shall apply to him the proper legal punishment.

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  • Some species, such as Anemone alpine, which are wanting in the Arctic flora of the Old World, he thinks must have reached Europe by way of Greenland from north-east America.

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  • One editor of his De Consolatione, Bertius, thinks that he bore the praenomen of Flavius, but there is no authority for this supposition.

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  • One editor, Godofredus Friedlein, thinks that there are only two manuscripts which can at all lay claim to contain the work of Boetius.

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  • Peiper thinks that the first three treatises are the productions of the early years of Boetius.

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  • Peiper thinks that, as the best MSS.

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  • He thinks that the variations in the inscriptions of the fifth treatise, which is not found in the best manuscript, are so great that the name of Boetius could not have originally been in the title.

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  • Charles thinks that in this passage the idea of resurrection is of purely Jewish and not of Mazdaan (or Zoroastrian) origin, but it is otherwise with Dan.

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  • Hoffmann thinks that the original form was Abednergo, for Abednergal, "servant of the god Nergal."

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  • The chief and almost the only use of dung, he thinks, is to divide the earth, to dissolve " this terrestrial matter, which affords nutriment to the mouths of vegetable roots "; and this can be done more completely by tillage.

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  • Rents were paid in corn; and for the largest farm, which he thinks should employ no more than two ploughs, the rent was about six chalders of victual " when the ground is very good, and four in that which is not so good.

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  • He thinks that on the union of the kingdoms the witans were merged into one another, while the folkmoot became the shiremoot.

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  • It is the Church which creates the Carolingian empire, because the clergy thinks in terms of empire.

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  • He thinks that his principal aim was simply the formation of a compact Mahommedan state, which was, indeed, in the issue destined to be the instrument of the jihad,.

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  • Hagenmeyer inclines to believe in an original author, distinct from Albert the copyist; and he thinks that this original author (whether or no he was present during the Crusade) used the Gesta and also Fulcher, though he had probably also "eigene Notizen and Aufzeichnungen."

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  • Homer knows only "Apt ot, but Herodotus speaks of " Syrians " as identical with Assyrians, the latter being, he thinks, a " barbarian " form, and he applies the name very widely to include, e.g.

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  • There was a tradition in antiquity that the city of Tantalus had been swallowed up in a lake on the mountain; but the legend may, as Ramsay thinks, have been suggested by the vast ravine which yawns beneath the acropolis.

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  • Frazer maintains the hitherto current theory that the earlier temple of Athena and Erechtheus was on the site of the Erechtheum; that the Erechtheum inherited the name apXa ios veclis from its predecessor, and that the " opisthodomos " in which the treasures were kept was the west chamber of the Parthenon; Furtwangler and Milchh6fer hold the strange view that the " opisthodomos " was a separate building at the east end of the Acropolis, while Penrose thinks the building discovered by Dorpfeld was possibly the Cecropeum.

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  • Cheyne thinks this story the attempt of a later age to explain the long independence of Gibeon and the use of the Gibeonites as slaves in Solomon's temple.

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  • Die Meistersinger is perhaps Wagner's most nearly perfect work of art; and it is a striking proof of its purity and greatness that, while the whole work is in the happiest comic vein, no one ever thinks of it as in any way slighter than Wagner's tragic works.

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  • Plautus in more than one place thinks it necessary to explain to the spectators of his plays that slaves at Athens enjoyed such privileges, and even licence, as must be surprising to a Roman audience.

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  • There is no trace of an altar, which may, Marchi thinks, have been portable.

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  • De Rossi thinks the identification well grounded (Bullettino, 1881, p. 74).

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  • In addition to these Clement often speaks of his intention to write on certain subjects, but it may well be doubted whether in most cases, if not all, he intended to devote separate treatises to 1 Zahn thinks we have part of them in the Adumbrationes Clem.

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  • Sometimes he thinks that they came direct from God, like all good things, but he is also fond of maintaining that many of Plato's best thoughts were borrowed from the Hebrew prophets; and he makes the same statement in regard to the wisdom of the other philosophers.

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  • Meyer thinks that the susceptibilities of the metals praseodymium, neodymium, ytterbium, samarium, gadolinium, and erbium, when obtained in a pure form, will be found to equal or even exceed those of the well-known ferromagnetic metals.

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  • Schmidt thinks that the author of the former made use of the latter, James that the Acts of Peter and of John were by one and the same author, but Ficker is of opinion that their affinities can be explained by their derivation from the same ecclesiastical atmosphere and school of theological thought.

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  • Lipsius thinks that these letters were manufactured about the year 200.

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  • A third hypothesis is that advanced by Karl Rieder (Der Gottesfreund von Oberland, Innsbruck, 1905), who thinks that not even Merswin himself wrote any of the literature, but that his secretary and associate Nicholas of Lowen, head of the House of St John at Griinenworth, the retreat founded by Merswin for the circle, worked over all the writings which emanated from different members of the group but bore no author's names, and to glorify the founder of the house attached Merswin's name to some of them and out of his imagination created "the Friend of God from the Oberland," whom he named as the writer of the others.

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  • The Solipsist thinks that he is the one!"

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  • Oertel thinks that in man we have these two different functions carried on by the one nucleus containing both chromatin orders.

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  • With this Driver provisionally agrees, whilst Nowack thinks no more can be said than that (I) belongs to the Greek and (2) - (4) to the postexilic period in general.

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  • Nowack thinks that iv.

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  • It is generally and traditionally praised, but those who have read it will be more disposed to agree with Charles Lamb, who considers it "of a vile and debasing tendency," and thinks it "almost impossible to suppose the author in earnest."

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  • In the other non-Hippocratic writings Ermerins thinks he can distinguish the hands of no fewer than nineteen different authors, most of them anonymous, and some of them very late.

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  • But Kunze thinks that it was not used as a base of operations against Eutyches because there is some evidence that Monophysites were willing to accept it.

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  • As an administrator Philip had all the vices of his type, that of the laborious, self-righteous man, who thinks he can supervise everything, is capable of endless toil, and jealous of his authority, and who therefore will let none of his servants act without his instructions.

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  • Bousset thinks that the Apocalyptist, knowing not what to make of this reckoning, left it standing as it was and attempted a new interpretation of the seven heads by taking them to refer to the seven hills of Rome in the addition he made to verse 9.

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  • Among other uses and consequences of his treatise, Collier thinks it furnishes an easy refutation of the Romish doctrine of transubstantiation.

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  • Powell also thinks that man lived in America before he acquired articulate speech.

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  • While Protestants, he thinks, have undermined it by a deeper conception of faith,' Roman Catholics have come to attach more value to obedience and " implicit belief " than to knowledge; and even the Eastern Church lives to-day by the cultus more than by the vision of supernatural truth.

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  • It seems that representations of deities, and indeed any representations at all, were rare upon the polished walls of the great monuments of the fourth dynasty, and Petrie thinks that he can trace a violent religious revolution with confiscation of endowments at this time in the temple remains at Abydos; but none the less the wants of the deities were then attended to by priests selected from the royal family and the highest in the land.

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  • Closely following the author's thought he removes obstacles whenever he meets them, but he is so steeped in the language and thinks so truly like a Greek that the difficulties he feels often seem to us to lie in mere points of style.

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  • The most remarkable chapters, in which St Benedict's wisdom stands out most conspicuously, are those on the abbot (2, 3, 2 7, 64) The abbot is to govern the monastery with full and unquestioned patriarchal authority; on important matters he must consult the whole community and hear what each one, even the youngest, thinks; on matters of less weight he should consult a few of the elder monks; but in either case the decision rests entirely with him, and all are to acquiesce.

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  • He knows only the Sabaeans and thinks that Saba is the name of their capital.

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  • This, and the various other spellings of the name, attempted to reproduce the Indian name of the village here, which Kelton thinks was pronounced Minewagi and meant "there is a good point" or "there is a point where huckleberries grow," in allusion to the fertile soil.

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  • The queen thinks it best that Lord John Russell should show this letter to Lord Palmerston."

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  • Bruzen Lamartiniere states in his Dictionnaire Geographique that the Gauls and Bretons called it by a word signifying "the forest," which was turned into Latin as Arduenna silva, and he thinks it quite probable that the name was really derived from the Celtic word ardu (dark, obscure).

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  • Caro thinks it more probable that the book belonged to Mary, his daughter.

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  • Indeed Dr Swete 1 thinks it probable that " he wrote with Aquila's version before him, (and that) in his efforts to recast it he made free use both of the Septuagint and of Theodotion."

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  • A more probable suggestion is Burkitt's, who thinks that many readings in our present Old Syriac MSS.

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  • The name Sisyphus is generally explained as a reduplicated form of aocj)os (=" the very wise"); Gruppe, however, thinks it may be connected with cc-us (" a ' Virgil, Aen.

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  • Johns (Interpreter, April 1 9 06, "The Prophets of Babylonia") thinks that longer discourses moral, and predictive, fully equal to those of the Hebrew prophets, existed in Babylonia as early as the 3rd millennium B.C. but were curtailed into the brief sentences of the omen tablets.

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  • He thinks the public at large may with propriety not only facilitate and encourage, but even impose upon almost the whole body of the people, the acquisition in youth of the most essential elements of education.

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  • He pushes the claim even further, requiring, besides entire outward submission to command, also the complete identification of the place of God, without reference to his personal wisdom, piety or discretion; that any obedience which falls short of making the superior's will one's own, in inward affection as well as in outward effect, is lax aect; that going beyond the letter of command, even in things abstractly good and praiseworthy, is disobedience, and that the "sacrifice of the intellect" is the third and highest grade of obedience, well pleasing to God, when the inferior not only wills what the superior wills, but thinks what he thinks, submitting his judgment, so far as it is possible for the will to influence and lead the judgment.

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  • Mommsen thinks that he had incurred the displeasure of Augustus by his conduct as praetor, and that his African appointment after so many years was due to his exceptional fitness for the post.

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  • It is his duty to watch the proceedings in the public interest, to issue summonses to witnesses whose evidence is desired by the court, and to prosecute before the election court or elsewhere those persons whom he thinks to have been guilty of corrupt or illegal practices at the election in question.

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  • The most typical family is the Drepanidae, so named for the stout sickle-shaped beak with which the birds extract insects from heavy-barked trees; Gadow considers the family American in its origin, and thinks that the Moho,' a family of honey-suckers, were later corners and from Australia.

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  • He not only agrees with Laplace and Lyell about the evolution of the solar system, but also supposes that the affinities, pointed out by Lothar Meyer and Mendeleeff, between groups of chemical elements prove an evolution of these elements from a primitive matter (prothyl) consisting of homogeneous atoms. These, however, are not ultimate enough for him; he thinks that everything, ponderable and imponderable or ether, is evolved from a primitive substance, which condenses first into centres of condensation (pyknatoms), and then into masses, which when they exceed the mean consistency become ponderables, and when they fall below it become imponderables.

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  • In making the essence of mind activity and construction, in destroying the separation of theoretical and practical reason, in asserting that mind thinks things as means to ends of the will, he prepared the way for Schopenhauer and other voluntarists.

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  • Following, however, in the footsteps of Schelling, he idealizes the one extended and thinking substance into one mental being; but he thinks that its essence consists in unconscious intelligence and will, of which all individual intelligent wills are only activities.

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  • He thinks that there is a notion of understanding (Verstandesbegrif), under which every new experience is subsumed, but that it has been developed by former experience, instinctively, and by the development of the race, as part of the economy of thinking.

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  • Similarly, he supposes our personal individual will is a collective will containing simpler will-unities, and he thinks that this conclusion is proved by the continuance of actions in animals after parts of the brain have been removed.

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  • Secondly, when Wundt comes to the psychical, he naturally infers from his narrow Kantian definition of substance that there is no proof of a substrate over and above all mental operations, and falsely thinks that he has proved that there is no substance mentally operating in the Aristotelian sense.

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  • Reason, according to Wundt, is like pure reason according to Kant; except that Wundt, receiving Kantism through NeoKantism, thinks that reason arrives at " ideals " not a priori, but by the logical process of ground and consequent, and, having abolished the thing in itself, will not follow Kant in his inconsequent passage from pure to practical reason in order to postulate a reality corresponding to " ideals " beyond experience.

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  • He thinks that " attuition " gives us consciousness of an object, but without knowledge, and that knowledge begins with reason.

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  • He thinks that it is the origin of the categories of causality, which he refers to " conation," and substance, which he attributes to the interaction of active subjects with their environment and to their intercourse with each other.

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  • Again, he thinks that substance is activity; differing from both Leibnitz and Lotze herein, and still more in not allowing the existence of the many beyond experience.

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  • Gewandung, p. 250) thinks that it was probably in use by the popes themselves so early as the 3rd century, since St Cyprian (d.

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  • In spite of the silence of our records, Dr Stubbs thinks that kings so well acquainted with foreign usages as Ethelred, Canute and Edward the Confessor could hardly have failed to introduce into England the institution of chivalry then springing up in every country of Europe; and he is supported in this opinion by the circumstance that it is nowhere mentioned as a Norman innovation.

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  • Yet the fact that Harold received knighthood from William of Normandy makes it clear either that Harold was not yet a knight, which in the case of so tried a warrior would imply that " dubbing to knighthood " was not yet known in England even under Edward the Confessor, or, as Freeman thinks, that in the middle of the iith century the custom had grown in Normandy into " something of a more special meaning " than it bore in England.

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  • Nothing," he adds, " is more likely than that in a crowded assembly a lady should accidentally have dropped her garter; that the circumstance should have caused a smile in the bystanders; and that on its being taken up by Edward he should have reproved the levity of his courtiers by so happy and chivalrous an exclamation, placing the garter at the same time on his own knee, as ` Dishonoured be he who thinks ill of it.'

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  • Nitzsch argues against the doctrine of the annihilation of the wicked, regards the teaching of Scripture about eternal damnation as hypothetical, and thinks it possible that Paul reached the hope of universal restoration.

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  • Zeller thinks that his ancestors belonged to the Cadmean tribe in Boeotia, who were intermingled with the Ionians of Asia Minor, and thus reconciles the conflicting statements.

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  • The perception of relations, which, according to him, is the essence of cognition, the demonstrative character which he thinks attaches to our inference of God's existence, the intuitive knowledge of self, are doctrines incapable of being brought into harmony with the view of mind and its development which is the keynote of his general theory.

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  • Thisleton Dyer (Edinburgh Review, 1902, p. 370) thinks that Ray's use of the word may be traced to the last-mentioned authors.

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  • He thinks the natives were Eskimos, ins ad of American Indians, as stoutly maintained by John Fiske.

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  • Ball thinks that the former legend originated in the Indian practice of sacrificing cattle to the evil spirits when a new mine is opened; birds of prey would naturally carry off the flesh, and might give rise to the tale of the eagles carrying diamonds adhering to the meat.

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  • He considers that the tea-plant had, from the remotest times, two distinct varieties, the Assam and Chinese, as he thinks that the period of known cultivation has been too short to produce the differences that exist between them.

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  • He thinks there is an allusion to a room in the Temple where the great key was kept; this room was called Kephas, because the key was placed in a recess closed by a stone.

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  • Turner thinks that in this respect the account in Gal.

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  • He thinks that I Peter was written c. A.D.

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  • Thus he thinks it possible that Peter survived until c. 80, and was martyred under the Flavian emperors.

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  • Avaris is generally assigned to the region towards Pelusium on the strength of its being located in the Sethroite nome by Josephus, but Petrie thinks it was at Tell el-Yahudiyeh (Yehudia), where Hyksos scarabs are common.

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  • Professor Petrie, however, thinks it best, while accepting the evidence of the Sirius date, to suppose further that a whole Sothic period of 1460 years had passed in the interval, making a total of 1650 years for the six dynasties in place of 220 years.

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  • Legrain thinks that he has proof that the XXIIIrd Dynasty was contemporaneous with the end of the XXIInd.

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  • He thinks it may possibly originate in the vacuolization of the central region, and the accumulation of chromatin granules therein.

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  • All the evidence he finds in support of this is (I) the existence of the custom above mentioned in Hawaii; and (2) the absence of special terms for the relationship of uncle, aunt and cousin, this indicating, he thinks, that these were regarded as fathers, mothers, brothers and sisters.

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  • Steenstrup thinks the code cited by Saxo may be identical with the laws which Rollo promulgated for his Norman subjects.

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  • Briinnow thinks that " the rock " in question was the sacred mountain en-Nejr (above); but Buhl suggests a conspicuous height about 16 m.

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  • They overlooked the fact that man thinks long before he speaks, makes judgments which he does not express at all, or expresses them by interjections, names and phrases, before he uses regular propositions, and that he does not begin by conceiving and naming, and then proceed to believing and proposing.

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  • Lastly, all the authors of the above-quoted theories err in supposing that all judgment requires conception; for even Mill thinks a combination of ideas necessary, and Brentano, who comes still nearer to the nature of sensory judgment when he says, " Every perception counts for a judgment," yet thinks that an idea is necessary at the same time in order to understand the thing judged.

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  • It is remarkable that in Barbara, and therefore in many scientific deductions, to think the quantity of the predicate is not to the point either in the premises or in the conclusion; so that to quantify the propositions, as Hamilton proposes, would be to express more than a rational man thinks and judges.

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  • Beneath Hamilton's postulate there is a deeper principle of logic - _A rational being thinks only to the point, and speaks only to understand and be understood.

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  • It is the mistake of exaggerating exceptional into normal forms of thought, and ignoring the principle that a rational being thinks only to the point.

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  • Sigwart, indeed, adopting Kant's argument, concludes that we must be satisfied with consistency among the thoughts which presuppose an existent; this, too, is the reason why he thinks that induction is reduction, on the theory that we can show the necessary consequence of the given particular, but that truth of fact is unattainable.

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  • They hope to explain the opposed appearance and reality wholly within the world of things, and irrespective of the thought that thinks things.

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  • It thinks its system of concepts freely on the occasion of the affections of the receptivity.

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  • The positive procedure by hypothesis and verification is rejected by Bacon, who thinks of hypothesis as the will o' the wisp of science, and prefers the cumbrous machinery of negative reasoning.

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  • Normally he thinks of what he calls phenomena no longer as psychological groupings of sensations, as " states of mind," but as things and events in a physical world howsoever constituted and apprehended.

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  • The central and organizing principle of this is that knowledge is in genesis, that the genesis takes place in the medium of individual minds, and that this fact implies that there is a necessary reference throughout to interests or purposes of the subject which thinks because it wills and acts.

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  • The alphabet may have originated as Dr Evans thinks, but at present the proof is not conclusive.

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  • He thinks that the guttural element in E was a spirant, and therefore different from X, which is an aspirate.

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  • Professor Rhys, who at one time considered runes and ogam to be connected, now thinks that ogam was the invention of a grammarian in South Wales who was familiar with Latin letters.

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  • The General Assembly meets regularly at Richmond on the second Wednesday in January of each even-numbered year, and the governor must call an extra session on the application of two-thirds of the members of both houses, and may call one whenever he thinks the interests of the state require it.

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  • He who injures no creature obtains without effort what he thinks of, what he strives for, and what he fixes his mind on.

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  • God must perforce be satisfied with whatever common sense thinks it fair and reasonable that He should expect.

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  • Winsor thinks that "the favourite profile has been unquestionably Houdon's, with Gilbert Stuart's canvas for the full face, and probably John Trumbull's for the figure."

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  • The sovereignty of the state enables it to deal as it thinks best with the public creditor.

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  • The philosophies which are " redargued " are divided into three classes, the sophistical, of which the best example is Aristotle, who, according to Bacon, forces nature into his abstract schemata and thinks to explain by definitions; the empirical, which from few and limited experiments leaps at once to general conclusions; and the superstitious, which corrupts philosophy by the introduction of poetical and theological notions.

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  • Ewald refers it to the end of the Persian period, about 350 B.C. (an opinion which Westcott declared to be "almost certainly correct"); Kohut thinks that the book was composed in Persia under the Sassanid Dynasty, about A.D.

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  • But here, and perhaps in most other towns in South America, a poor girl of mixed race - especially if good-looking - rarely thinks of marrying one of her own class until she has - as the Brazilians say - "approveitada de sua mocidade" (made the most of her youth) in receiving presents from gentlemen.

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  • Blanford (Fauna of British India, " Mammals") thinks that the presence of the Indian form, Viverricula malaccensis, in Socotra, the Comoro Islands and Madagascar is due to the assistance of man.

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  • Cultch is placed upon them every year, and gathering of oysters upon them is allowed only at intervals of two or more years, when the authority thinks they are sufficiently stocked to permit of it.

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  • The man who thinks thus knows no compromise, and so Zoroastrianism and Christianity confronted each other as mortal enemies.

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  • The answer to this question is to be obtained by an analysis of the facts of human nature, whence, Butler thinks, "it will as fully appear that this our nature, i.e.

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  • He evidently thinks that the times have not changed for the better - what with the frequency with which the devil is invoked in modern France, and the sinful expenditure common in the matter of embroidered silk coats.

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  • Joinville is a better warrior than Louis, but, while the former frankly prays for his own safety, the latter only thinks of his army's when they have escaped from the hands of the aliens.

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  • Petty is much concerned to discover a fixed unit of value, and he thinks he has found it in the necessary sustenance of a man for a day.

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  • The Eastern theologian thinks that the Western double procession degrades the Deity and destroys the perfection of the Trinity.

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  • He thinks, for instance, that verse so of chapter viii.

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  • Jeremiah, he thinks, always uses the same metre.

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  • He will not admit that there is any evidence of true virtue in the approbation of virtue and hatred of vice, in the workings of conscience or in the exercises of the natural affections; he thinks that these may all spring from self-love and the association of ideas, from " instinct " or from a " moral sense of a secondary kind " entirely different from " a sense or relish of the essential beauty of true virtue."

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  • This was the point which Kant missed in his analysis, and this is the fundamental truth which Cousin thinks he has restored to the integrity of philosophy by the method of the observation of consciousness.

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  • Theistic Contents philosophy thinks of God as the absolute being; and of every monotheistic religion insists, not indeed that theology.

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  • But in the Eastern Church the religious interest, as he thinks, points to Monophysitism.

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  • One thinks one sees traces of it, though held down by other influences, in the whole of medieval theology, and notably in Abelard.

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  • Rejected by Thomas, it is patronized by Duns - not, one thinks, that he loved tion.

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  • Linguistic facts and certain points in the contents seem to him to show that our Esther is a work of the age of the Seleucidae; more precisely he thinks of the time of the revolt of Molon under Antiochus III.

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  • It is used in a way peculiar to himself - " ` the term which, I think, stands best for whatsoever is the object of the understanding when a man thinks " or " whatever it is which the mind can be employed about."

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  • Morality, Locke thinks, as well as mathematical quantity, is capable of being demonstrated.

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  • For natural science depends, he thinks, on knowledge of the relations between their secondary qualities on the one hand, and the mathematical qualities of their atoms on the other, or else " on something yet more remote from our comprehension."

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  • Preller thinks that at the same time the trade in grain was regulated by law and a regular college or gild of merchants instituted.

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  • Probably, Gassendi thinks, perfect happiness is not attainable in this life, but it may be in the life to come.

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  • Statements which originally had a different significance are misinterpreted, he thinks, and names of human beings are also misinterpreted in such a manner that early races are gradually led to believe in the personality of phenomena.

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  • As Spencer thinks ancestor-worship the first form of religion, and as he holds that persons with such names as sun, moon and the like became worshipped as ancestors, his theory results in the belief that nature-worship and the myths about natural phenomena - dawn, wind, sky, night and the rest - are a kind of transmuted worship of ancestors and transmuted myths about real men and women.

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  • Zimmern and P. Jensen, compares the dragon of the Apocalypse with the Babylonian Tiamat, thinks that some myth is referred to, and finds the µay€Scov of ApµayEbwv in the divine name `YEVEAAcya5wv, a Babylonian god of the underworld.

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  • His days at Westminster, Southey thinks, were " probably the happiest in his life," but a boy of nervous temperament is always unhappy at school.

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  • There is reason, as Macalister thinks, to believe that it is the result of a gradual development, beginning with two small pillars, and gradually enlarging by later additions.

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  • The large and peculiar Archizoea gigas of Dohrn must, he thinks, belong to the Lepadidae as a larva in the last stage, but not, as v.

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  • Joseph Bedier thinks that the lays of the Breton minstrels were prose recitals interspersed with short lyrics something after the manner of the cante-fable of Aucassin et Nicolette.

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  • Braun (Liturgische Gewandung, p. 513) thinks that the symbolism of the cross may have had some influence in fixing and propagating the square shape, and he quotes a decree of the synod of Aix (1585) ordering the J g h clergy to wear a biretta sewn in the form of a cross (biretum in modum crucis consuturn, ut ecclesiasticos homines decet).

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  • The floras which it chiefly resembles are first, that of Monte Bolca, and second, that of the Gres du Soissonais, which latter Gardner thinks may be of the same age, and not earlier, as is generally supposed.

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  • He thinks that in the 4th century there were in existence three recensions of the text, which he distinguishes as K, H and I, with the following characteristics and attestations.

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  • The death of Siegfried is compassed, not by her, but by the "grim" Hagen, Gunther's faithful henchman, who thinks the glory of his master unduly overshadowed by that of his vassal.

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  • Mathematics, Kant thinks, proceeds synthetically, for in it the notions are constructed.

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  • She thinks Brandon should make an honest woman of me.

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  • So your mom thinks you're living like Wyatt Earp in the city of sin.

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  • The foolish woman thinks if I use her cell phone the dogs of law will trace the call and gallop a riding to her rescue.

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  • Talon's a demigod, and he thinks he can take on Czerno.

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  • Dropped me in … not sure where, but Jule thinks he's in Ireland.

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  • Ikir thinks the new Black God is reorganizing.

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  • She thinks she set it down when we hid behind the boulder—after the shot.

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  • She thinks you blew up the gym because Deidre is your mate by Immortal law.

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  • If there.s any part of you that thinks I won.t snap your neck like a twig in a hurricane—

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  • Rum-ass thinks so, and so do I. There's no way they won't be bowled over by you.

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  • The whole family thinks I'm dog-shit—always has.

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  • Fat Ella thinks this notebook is our practice!

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  • Fred thinks orange roughy is a hoodlum from Northern Ireland!

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  • He already thinks I'm naïve.

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  • My question centers around whether Evans thinks that a purely verbal proclamation is enough.

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  • Aww he will be chuffed, he's half asleep at the mo, too many beers me thinks!

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  • Never ask a barber if he thinks you need a haircut.

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  • Stephanie Plum, the bombshell bounty hunter of Trenton, New Jersey, thinks she already has problems.

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  • How many you nice folks out dere thinks I knows what I's talkin bout.

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  • But nobody thinks to ask the obvious questions; they are too busy bowing and scraping and brown-nosing.

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  • To make matters worse, his girlfriend (Lady Caroline) thinks he's not butch enough.

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  • On the way Limpy thinks if a cane toad became a mascot then maybe the humans would stop killing cane toad became a mascot then maybe the humans would stop killing cane toads.

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  • She is seriously considering celibacy and thinks that the nuns might be able to advise her how to go about it.

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  • What is your response to someone who thinks worship is too commercialized?

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  • Its deputy whaling commissioner Joji Morishita certainly thinks it is possible.

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  • Women may be disposed to make a careful choice of mate, but babies, she thinks, are probably merely consequential.

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  • He now thinks Class Enemy a bit crude, a bit preachy.

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  • He thinks of Windex as a miracle cure-all and that kimonos were invented by the Greeks, along with philosophy and astronomy.

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  • Lloyd thinks the daguerreotype was taken earlier, around 1852.

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  • Conservatives have become disconnected from ' Mr & Mrs Average ' says Brian Coleman thinks.

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  • Do you know of any dog owner or dog owner or dog lover who thinks Puppy Farms are a good thing?

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  • Anyone who thinks doing an experiment in a kitchen makes the result edible should not do these experiments.

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  • Naomi Baron certainly thinks there is, and she brings considerable erudition from what seems to be an Eng.

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  • The Court of Session, having made any modifications it thinks expedient, makes an Act of Sederunt embodying the rules.

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  • And as long as these films are available to inspire future filmmakers, cinema may not be as dead as Peter Greenaway thinks.

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  • The Panel shall have power to reverse or modify the decision appealed from in any way that it thinks fit.

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  • Here's who all things footie thinks should run out on June 2 against Sweden.

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  • All she has is a bloody frilly frock, he thinks with disgust.

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  • Matt thinks it makes Brian pretty dull - he even turned down a cracking gag for his wedding speech.

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  • She often thinks back nostalgically to carefree days, leaping through the Suffolk grasslands like a young gazelle.

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  • An oil exploration geologist thinks he will find oil below the shale layer shown below.

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  • Terri, furious with Lem because she thinks he attacked Bird, has a goon beat him up.

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  • He's not going to tell an Irish journalist that he thinks we're all dumb hicks.

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  • My husband thinks its all hocus pocus and takes a negative angle when asking questions about auras.

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  • The little girl thinks about this for awhile and later asks, " Mommy, do hookers have children?

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  • But why should we care a hoot about what Rouse thinks?

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  • However, we have also seen quite illogical examples of where the state thinks it knows best.

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  • Several incidents that took place at this visit have deeply ingrained in her mind that what she thinks is true.

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  • Pennant thinks that it was originally " a watch tower to mark the inroads of the scots in their naval inroads of the scots in their naval inroads.

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  • Whatever he thinks of the Good Friday Agreement and its aftermath, the process doesn't need inverted commas.

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  • Anyone who thinks they may be able to help us is cordially invited to get in touch with Cliff Voisey, Hon Sec.

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  • Me thinks that Jim is a genius and was just pretending 2 b irish.

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  • Eric Bogosian plays a shock jock who thinks that his ship is coming when his show is to become nationally syndicated.

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  • She also thinks " I've got no knickers on " is an attractive chat-up line.

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  • Oops, me thinks your condition shows its too late for you.

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  • The left wants Brown to be like that because it thinks that Tony Blair was not leftist enough.

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  • Must mean the " lawyer " thinks I'm not completely legit.

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  • Meanwhile Eno has made clear why he thinks Blair's statements on Iraq lack legitimacy.

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  • After Ottawa real rain was a joy to behold, even if everyone else locally now thinks I'm completely loopy.

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  • He who thinks that macrobiotics is merely a cure for physical ailments can never really be helped.

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  • One immediately thinks of what he himself called persecution mania.

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  • He is currently sleeping rough and drinking meths but thinks he could take us to the Premiership.

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  • The petty-bourgeois moralist thinks episodically, in fragments, in clumps, being incapable of approaching phenomena in their internal connection.

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  • The 'No man thinks more highly of you than me ', which had been awarded on more than one occasion.

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  • One thinks someone should " invent giant mousetraps " .

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  • You might only be sitting in a traffic jam feeling murderous, but your body thinks you need to run away fast!

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  • Stephen thinks his wife is much too nosy to do the job.

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  • If she does n't pee soon, she thinks, she'll spray all over the floor.

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  • The public thinks that she has a voice to match her on-screen persona.

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  • Harvey thinks Tom is organizing a petition to get rid of Diana.

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  • One of my female friends told me she thinks I have a commitment phobia and I think she is right.

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  • My question, I think centers around whether Evans thinks that a purely verbal proclamation is enough?

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  • Sir Richard said this finding did not show the power lines caused leukemia - he thinks this could be " a statistical quirk " .

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  • Kusturica has a loud and inflammatory public persona which, one thinks, is partly a consequence of a naturally rebellious streak.

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  • If the local authority thinks that you need nursing care, they should organize for you to be assessed by a registered nurse.

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  • Einstein thinks nothing of breaking into the Vatican to steal an artifact or acquiring other priceless relics via less than reputable sources.

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  • Now I don't know what Boris thinks of this, but I find the whole idea repellent.

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  • The student or his/her representative shall present the case to the panel, calling such witnesses and presenting such evidence as he/she thinks fit.

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  • Ken Loach tells Stuart Jeffries what he thinks of critics of his film about Irish republicanism.

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  • Half of me thinks its a simple case of " the grass is greener " or sibling rivalry.

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  • So, they're trying to replace me, thinks the old rooster.

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  • He thinks that ' set ' characters make a rut in story routine.

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  • No, the government thinks it can do things best without us ignorant savages butting in.

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  • More... September 2001 We're Writers, Not Sheep Chris Baines thinks British scriptwriters should not be so nice.

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  • The winds do howl and clouds scud by Me thinks tis too late, as the sea gulls still cry.

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  • Sadie thinks Ettie is silly for not telling Meg she is having second thoughts about life on the outside.

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  • At least she probably thinks I wander around looking smart all the time.

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  • Blimey, that really is incredibly smokey, thinks I. Let's open the window.

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  • Maybe he thinks he knows better, or maybe he just thinks that you're a dangerous sociopath.

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  • About the same proportion thinks the honors system stinks.

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  • Westwood thinks silk taffeta is the most modern of fabrics.

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  • My husband thinks that it may be the alternator belt tension.

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  • Julian thinks his structural timbers were probably from managed Baltic forests.

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  • She plays a tomboy who thinks she is in love with Lt Danny Gilmartin, well played by Stephen Brennan.

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  • The one who thinks the way to present a baked potato is to ` smash ` it with his fat little trotter.

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  • Anyway, the experts at English Heritage agree with me. so it doesn't matter tuppence what anybody else thinks. does it?

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  • That Judg 11 thinks in terms of consecrated virginity is therefore improbable 22.

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  • The buyer is incapable of upgrading his or her PC internally, but thinks replacing speakers involves being a technical wiz.

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  • Len thinks the answer to Australia's problems is to send back the wogs and lock up all the fairies.

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  • Mache (62) thinks that the ionization observed in the atmosphere may be wholly accounted for by the radioactive emanation.

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  • But it would again be useless to ask how extension as the characteristic attribute of matter is related to mind which thinks, and how God is to be regarded in reference to extension.

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  • We might mislead ourselves if we interpreted this expression as referring to moral goodness; on the other hand, Plato more than most of the Greeks thinks of moral virtue as an imitation of God.

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  • Even if matter were eternal it would, he thinks, be incapable of producing motion; and if motion is itself conceived as eternal, thought can never begin to be.

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  • Ideas do not exist save for the consciousness which thinks them.

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  • The Board may reject the order if it thinks the scheme to be of such magnitude or importance that it ought to come under the direct consideration of parliament, or it may modify it in certain respects, or it may remit it to the commissioners for further inquiry.

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  • Absentee landlords, he thinks, rack-rented the soil (p. 167), while the "inhuman severity" of their treatment of villeins led to a progressive decay of agriculture, destroyed the economic basis of the Latin kingdom, and led the natives to welcome the invasion of Saladin (pp. 327-331) The French writers Rey and Dodu are more kind to the Franks; and the testimony of contemporary Arabic writers, who seem favourably impressed by the treatment of their subjects by the Franks, bears out their view, while the tone of the assizes is admittedly favourable to the Syrians.

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  • In fragments i., xiv., xvi., xxi., &c., he recognizes, thinks Freudenthal, a plurality of deities; whence it is inferred that, besides the One God, most high, perfect, eternal, who, as immanent intelligent cause, unifies the plurality of things, there were also lesser divinities, who govern portions of the universe, being themselves eternal parts of the one all-embracing Godhead.

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  • Glaser, who thinks that in the 9th and 8th centuries they moved down along the west coast to the south, where they conquered the Minaeans (see below).

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  • But the theory has been carried to extravagant lengths by Kiinstle, who thinks that the creed was written in Spain in the 5th century, and soon taken to the monastery of Lerins.

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  • He thinks with Berkeley that objects of sight are quite distinct from those of touch, and that the one therefore cannot give any assurance of the other; and he asks the Cartesians to consider how far God's truth and goodness are called in question by their denial of the externality of the secondary qualities.

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  • Murray, who edited The Romance and Prophecies (E.E.T.S., 1875), thinks that he was living three years later in a Cluniac priory in Ayrshire.

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  • Roscher thinks that both nectar and ambrosia were kinds of honey, in which case their power of conferring immortality would be due to the supposed healing and cleansing power of honey (see further Nectar).

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  • He thinks that he is always speaking of phenomena in the sense of subjective affections; and in spite of his definition, he half unconsciously changes the meaning of evolution from a change in matter and motion, first into a change in states of consciousness, then to a change in social institutions, and finally into a change in moral motives.

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  • He also thinks that in Origen's esoteric doctrine the historical Christ becomes unimportant.

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  • Yet, while these are essential merits of the book, its endearing charm lies deeper, in the sweet and kindly personality of the author, who on his rambles gathers no spoil, but watches the birds and field-mice without disturbing them from their nests, and quietly plants an acorn where he thinks an oak is wanted, or sows beech-nuts in what is now a stately row.

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  • The man who can write stories thinks of stories to write.

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  • Here is a hogshead of molasses or of brandy directed to John Smith, Cuttingsville, Vermont, some trader among the Green Mountains, who imports for the farmers near his clearing, and now perchance stands over his bulkhead and thinks of the last arrivals on the coast, how they may affect the price for him, telling his customers this moment, as he has told them twenty times before this morning, that he expects some by the next train of prime quality.

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  • One can't everywhere say all one thinks, mon cher.

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  • When he looked at my feet, friend... well, thinks I...

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  • He may keep me on duty every day, or may place me under arrest, but no one can make me apologize, because if he, as commander of this regiment, thinks it beneath his dignity to give me satisfaction, then...

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  • No one thinks you a coward, but that's not the point.

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  • She must be shown that the blockhead thinks nothing of her and looks only at Bourienne.

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  • It was evident that the thought could never occur to him which to Prince Andrew seemed so natural, namely, that it is after all impossible to express all one thinks; and that he had never felt the doubt, "Is not all I think and believe nonsense?"

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  • When one thinks who and what--what trash--can cause people misery! he said with a malignity that alarmed Princess Mary.

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  • If the noble awistocwacy of the pwovince of Moscow thinks fit, it can show its loyalty to our sov'weign the Empewah in other ways.

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  • And he fell back into that artificial realm of imaginary greatness, and again--as a horse walking a treadmill thinks it is doing something for itself--he submissively fulfilled the cruel, sad, gloomy, and inhuman role predestined for him.

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  • But he's sucked our blood and now he thinks he's quit of us.

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  • He thinks there's no government!

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  • Shall I have a talk with him and see what he thinks?

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  • Pinker thinks there is no ' ghost in the machine ' outside of the purview of physical laws.

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