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tied

tied Sentence Examples

  • My mind's not tied down like yours.

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  • A rope was tied around a rock nearby.

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  • Two horses were tied up and there was a wagon and mule at the end of the street.

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  • Wind tossed her hair, and she tied it up in a bun.

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  • I presume it will be tied to the call center eventually.

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  • Felipa smiled as she expertly tied a big red bow.

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  • It was nothing but a long rope with a piece of broomstick tied to the bottom, but it was functional.

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  • I was tongue tied, at a loss how to respond.

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  • His questions and many of her own tied her tongue.

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  • We dated, if you could call it that, for a couple of months and then we went to Vegas and tied the knot.

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  • His long, sleek hair was tied in a tight braid, and despite the cold and wind he wore only a long-sleeved sweater that hugged the muscles of his arms and shoulders beneath a down vest.

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  • He used to make a cable for his anchor of strips of hickory bark tied together.

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  • He gave the horse enough room to walk away from the wagon and then tied the rope to the wagon.

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  • She tied her hair back and straightened the sweatshirt, somewhat relieved and disappointed it hadn't been Aaron at the door after all.

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  • "They are all alike!" he said to himself, reflecting that he was not the only man unfortunate enough to be tied to a bad woman.

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  • We were content to allow him this small title of uniqueness knowing it was killing him to be so close to a scientific miracle with hands tied and mouth gagged against announcing his findings to the world.

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  • How do I know the two matters aren't tied together unless I poke a bit?

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  • His hair was tied back, his jaw and chin scruffy from a couple days' growth of hair.

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  • We tied Doylestown—my one athletic claim to fame.

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  • Then he tied a rope around his waist and said to his friends, Take hold of the other end, boys.

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  • We are talking about a setting to your Digital Echo file that says, "Information that isn't tied to me personally can be contributed to pools of rolled-up data."

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  • They were tied into one hundred fifty lines of one hundred men each.

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  • Now, however, more and more wealth is tied up in intangibles such as intellectual property, patents, brands, media, and contracts.

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  • The loosely tied bathrobe fell away from one smooth leg to her hip at her movement, and he paused.

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  • Darian emerged from the kitchen, trailed by a small, shapely woman with dark, curly hair tied in a ponytail.

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  • Oh, she is sometimes gone for several weeks on her hunting trips, and if we were not tied we would crawl all over the mountain and fight with each other and get into a lot of mischief.

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  • The merchant put the gold in a bag of purple silk which he tied to his belt underneath his long cloak.

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  • A chair sat in the middle of the living room with a 'Happy Birthday' balloon tied to it.

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  • The hairs tied in the knot hurt Pierre and there were lines of pain on his face and a shamefaced smile.

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  • Rhyn emerged from the shadows near the window, dressed in black with his hair tied back.

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  • The thrum of warm energy coursed through her again, and she felt again her destiny was tied with his.

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  • True, but her answer left Carmen's stomach tied in a knot.

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  • Winding the reins around the saddle horn, he shook out his rope and tied it to the bridle.

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  • A'Ran's eyes didn't leave her as she tied her hair in a knot at the base of her neck.

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  • I didn't fancy getting tied to no toilet again.

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  • Carmen tied Destiny's curls with a yellow ribbon.

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  • When Destiny wanted to wear a ring like mommy, Carmen tied a yellow ribbon around her finger and made a bow of it on the top.

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  • Tossing her worn clothing into the brown paper, she tied it up and left the room.

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  • The local police think it's tied into the kidnapping he 'solved'.

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  • Is this tied to us?

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  • We had no right to challenge his choices in spite of our lives being tied to his as tightly as a water-logged knot.

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  • I've been all tied up with this funeral business.

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  • I'm kind of tied to Houston at the moment.

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  • I didn't say anything to Weller 'cause he's so positive everything is all wrapped up and tied with a bow, but I knew you and me would want to make double-dipped sure.

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  • She possessed a head of coal black hair, tied in a single braid that extended below her waist, dark eyes, and a smile that lit up the room.

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  • The planet welcomed him home, reminded him that his own life-- and those of his people-- was tied to it.

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  • You'd be anchored on a line tied to a top bollard, secured in a harness.

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  • That's when you jump off a mountain with a rope tied around your waist, and hope it's long enough.

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  • I saw it, with its two round sacks tied tightly and men standing nearby with their hats off.

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  • You will notice my braids are tied with yellow, pink, brown, red, green, white and black; but I have no blue ribbons.

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  • One was black as ebony, with little bunches of fuzzy hair tied with shoestrings sticking out all over her head like corkscrews.

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  • She tied the ends together when she had finished the string, and put the beads round her neck.

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  • The train drivers and orderlies harnessed and packed the wagons and tied on the loads.

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  • He looked attentively at the carts in the yard and while going up to the porch took out a clean pocket handkerchief and tied a knot in it.

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  • A strange feeling of weakness tied him to the spot; he wished to get up and go away, but could not do so.

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  • Her long, thin, practiced fingers rapidly unplaited, replaited, and tied up her plait.

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  • Having tied a girdle over his coat and pulled his cap low on his head, Pierre went down the corridor, trying to avoid making a noise or meeting the captain, and passed out into the street.

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  • One of these, a nimble little man, was wearing a blue coat tied round the waist with a rope.

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  • Still, her stomach would be tied in a knot until she was sure it wasn't her father.

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  • He was tied to four murders and a dozen rapes.

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  • Dean turned away from the frightened woman and hurriedly tied one end of the line to the back bumper of his Jeep.

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  • She tied the lengths of rope together and hunted for and found the perfect boulder in the cave: a loose, rounded rock the size of both her fists that was light enough for her to throw.

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  • A few minutes later, she sat in the living room, granola bar clenched between her teeth while she tied her shoes.

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  • In his mind, anyone tied to the Dawkins, no matter how obliquely, was fair game.

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  • He tied the line around Dean's waist with practiced fingers, keeping it below Dean's naked upper torso.

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  • I had him tied up pretty good—with the tape recording and all.

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  • Yes. But the mine was all tied up in litigation.

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  • Maybe this was how their fates were tied?

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  • The pod stabilized upside down, and she was crammed into half of the pod, unable to move with her hands tied.

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  • It was cut up at the top, within reach of where it was tied off.

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  • She had tied the silk cord to the brass gas lamp at the ceiling in the center of the room, before knotting the other end about her soft white neck.

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  • As sure as if I tied that cord around her neck and kicked out the chair.

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  • He himself could have cut the rope—the short end they found tied up top— set up a second rappel at a nearby spot and gone down on it.

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  • With shaking hands, he fumbled, affixing what were certainly not approved knots, but he tied enough of them to be confident they would hold.

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  • The jerk couldn't even get it right—they'd only tied the game.

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  • Shoving the remains in the bag, she tied it up and tossed it in the burn barrel.

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  • I can't imagine you being happy when you're tied down to one spot... one woman.

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  • Alex tied Ed to one of the rough cedar porch posts.

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  • He dismounted in one lithe movement and tied Ed to the fence.

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  • Using magic in the mortal world was like trying to swim a channel with arms tied.

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  • Jenn tied her boots quickly and swapped out jackets.

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  • Claire's auburn hair was tied back in a ponytail, her shapely body clad in a black cat-suit.

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  • He tied a piece of black cloth around his eyes as the sun's rays peeked over the neighboring buildings.

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  • Rather than warn them again, he tied his reins to his horse's mane, freeing up his hands to draw his knives.

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  • A roughly sewn piece of fabric was tied around her eyes.

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  • The man before them wasn't the lost scout who refused to be tied to any kingdom or cause above his own.

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  • Taran tied the band around his eyes, as much to protect them from the sun as hide the tears in his eyes.

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  • Her long curly blond hair had been pulled up in pig tails and tied with huge bows.

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  • Her stomach was still tied in knots, and she clutched her knees to her chest, shivering in the cold creek water.

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  • At the path entrance, she tied one end of the twine around a tree and started down the trail, allowing the twine to unwind from the handle as she did so.

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  • The roll of twine was getting small, and it was a nuisance to hold the spool while trying to turn pages, so she unrolled the rest of the twine and tied the end around her waist.

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  • Xander tied the necklace around his belt and stood.

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  • His hair was tied back.

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  • He'd tamed his dark hair this morning and tied it back, his unwavering, red-hued eyes on her.

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  • His dark hair was tied at his neck, his muscular frame at ease.

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  • In another version, the Muses were judges and awarded the victory to Apollo, who tied Marsyas to a tree and flayed him alive.

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  • The ox-wagons with their solid wheels, and the curious water-wheels of brushwood with earthenware pots tied on to them and turned by a blindfolded donkey, are picturesque.

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  • On the great estates in Assyria and its subject provinces were many serfs, mostly of subject race, settled captives, or quondam slaves, tied to the soil they cultivated and sold with the estate but capable of possessing land and property of their own.

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  • Ancestral estate was 'strictly tied to the family.

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  • He was, moreover, an Imperialist and a Colonial Federationist at a time when Liberalism was tied and bound to the Manchester traditions; and, to the consternation of, the official wire-pullers, he vigorously supported Disraeli's foreign policy, and in 1881 opposed the Gladstonian settlement with the Boers.

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  • of railway, and the tendency of all the great American railway systems, even when not tied to one another in common ownership, is to increase their mileage year by year by acquiring tributary lines.

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  • the only permitted method of kindling it, (b) the tracing on the ground of the vedi, or magical circle, to destroy impurities, (c) the digging of the hole which constituted the real altar, (d) the preparation of the post which represented the sacrificer and to which the victim was tied, and other minor details.

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  • At Deir el Bahri we see that the animal had its throat cut in Mahommedan fashion; it lay on its side, the legs tied together; the heart was taken out, then the liver; the burnt sacrifice was hardly known.

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  • The methods of cultivation are primitive: the curious water-wheels, made of brushwood with pots tied on to them, and turned by a blindfolded donkey, may be noted.

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  • The small twigs, tied in bundles, are boiled for some time in water with broken biscuit or roasted grain; the resulting decoction is then poured into a cask with molasses or maple sugar and a little yeast, and left to ferment.

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  • (h) It has been shown above how the animistic creed postulates the existence of all kinds of local spirits, which are sometimes tied to their habitats, sometimes free to wander.

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  • not to use the demised premises for certain trading purposes, and in the case of " tied houses " a covenant by the lessees to purchase all beer required from the lessors.

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  • Again and again he had excused himself to the pope, and been excused by the pope, because the exigencies of his policy in Germany or Sicily tied his hands.

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  • Where, as in private herbaria, the specimens are not liable to be handled with great frequency, a stitch here and there round the stem, tied at the back of the sheet, or slips of paper passed over the stem through two slits in the sheet and attached with gum to its back, or simply strips of gummed paper laid across the stem, may be resorted to.

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  • It has been considered by them as proving that Limulus, in spite of all its special agreements with Scorpio (which, however, have scarcely been appreciated by the writers in question), really belongs to the Crustacean line of descent, whilst Scorpio, by possessing Malpighian tubes, is declared to be unmistakably tied together with the other Arachnida to the tracheate Arthropods, the Hexapods, Diplopods, and Chilopods, which all possess Malpighian tubes.

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  • Besides, his hands were tied by the unappeasable enmity of the emperor and the emperor's allies, and he could never count upon any material help from the West against the East.

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  • The loinor waist-cloth prevailed under a very great variety of minor differentiated forms. In Egypt it was the plain short linen cloth wrapped around the loins and tied in front.

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  • But the ordinary Semitic head covering was a cloth which sometimes appears with two ends tied in front, the third falling behind.

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  • The head ornaments include the bcabrtµa, a narrow band bound round the hair a little way back from the brow and temples, and fastened in the knot of the hair behind; the ciµ7ry a variety of the diadem; the QTE¢avrt, a crown worn over the forehead, its highest point being in the centre, and narrowing at each side into a thin band which is tied at the back of the head.

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  • tied in a large knot above the forehead, as in the case of Artemis, or of Apollo as leader of the Muses.

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  • Youths, when engaged in horsemanship and other exercises, wore a chlamys round the shoulders, which, however, was semicircular in cut, and was fastened on the breast by buttons and a loop, or tied in a knot, whereas the Greek chlamys was oblong and fastened on the shoulder by a brooch.

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  • The kachh or drawers fastened by a waist-band was more convenient and suitable for warriors than the insecurely tied dhoti of the Hindus or the tamba of the Mahommedans.

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  • Each bundle is tied round with a separate leaf, and in this condition the tobacco is ready for bulking for fermentation.

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  • into the ground and the whole frameworkconsisting of posts, beams, rafters, door-posts and window-frames was tied together with cords made by twisting the long fibrous stems of climbing plants.

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  • Minos, disgusted at Scylla's treachery, tied her to the rudder of his ship, and afterwards cast her body ashore on the promontory called after her Scyllaeum; or she threw herself into the sea and swam after Minos, constantly pursued by her father, until at last she was changed into a ciris (a bird or a fish).

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  • effected by the pulley drawing in or letting out a part of the band or rope which has been roughened or in which a knot has been tied.

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  • The diadem, which was of eastern origin, was a fillet or band of linen or silk, richly embroidered, and was worn tied round the forehead.

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  • The lines of cardinal importance are (I) the rasceta or cross sulci, which isolate the hand from the forearm at the wrist, and which are the flexion folds between the looser forearm skin and that tied down to the fascia above the level of the anterior annular ligament.

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  • (2) The line which isolates the ball of the thumb, where the skin ceases to be tied to the front of the palmar fascia, is called the line of life.

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  • For this purpose the skin is tied by connecting fibres of white fibrillar tissue to the deep layer of the dermis along the lateral and lower edges of the palmar fascia and to the sheaths of the flexor tendons.

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  • The sulci are emphasized because the subcutaneous fat, which is copious in order to pad the skin for the purpose of firmness of holding„ being restricted to the intervals between the lines along which the skin is tied down, makes these intervals project, and these are the monticuli.

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  • In any case it must not be stacked while damp, and if cut by machine is therefore sometimes tied in sheaves and set up in stooks as in the case of wheat.

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  • The united fleet was formidable rather in number than in quality; the battleships were of very unequal value, and the faster vessels were tied to the movements of many " lame ducks."

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  • Indeed, though priesthood was not yet tied to one family, so that Micah's son, or Eleazar of Kirjath-jearim (I Sam.

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  • Osiers or willows when tied for market vary locally in girth.

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  • At last he borrowed sixpence from the stage-manager and returned home, carrying all his property tied up in a handkerchief.

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  • On the Byzantine side his hands were less tied; but here he had to reckon with the theory of the five patriarchates which had been a force since Justinian.

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  • But now that his hands were no longer tied, he could act freely.

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  • Some general merchants, indeed, supply what are practically "tied houses," which give all their trade in return for pecuniary assistance or special terms.

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  • In 1735, largely on account of his knowledge of military engineering, Duke Charles Alexander (1733-1737) made him a privy councillor, but his hands were tied owing to the frivolous atmosphere of the court.

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  • To prevent these rods from spreading apart they must be tied together at frequent intervals.

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  • Most of the piles driven in Great Britain have been made on the Hennebique system with four or six longitudinal steel rods tied together by stirrups or loops at frequent intervals.

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  • The fifth is an example where the bud to which the shoot should be cut back is badly placed; a shoot resulting from a bud left on the upper side is apt instead of growing outwards to grow erect, and lead to confusion in the form of the tree; to avoid this it is tied down in its proper place during the summer by a small twig.

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  • The shoots are not at first lowered to the horizontal line, but are brought down gradually and tied to thin stakes; and while the tree is being formed weak shoots may be allowed to grow in a more erect position than it is ultimately intended they should occupy.

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  • Young standard trees should be tied to stakes so as to prevent their roots being ruptured by the windwaving of the stems and to keep them erect.

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  • Raspberries, grape vines, &c., that have been laid down may now be uncovered and tied up to stakes or trellises, and all new plantations of these and other fruits may now be made.

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  • Tomatoes should be tied up to trellises or stakes if fine-flavoured and handsome fruit is desired, for if left to ripen on the ground they are apt to have a gross earthy flavour.

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  • If tied to stakes and topped when 4 or 5 ft.

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  • Fruit trees and grape vines generally should be pruned; and, if the wood of the vine is wanted for cuttings, or scions of fruit trees for grafts, they should be tied in small bundles and buried in the ground until spring.

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  • Frankland, when in 1858 Kekule published a paper in which, after giving reasons for regarding carbon as a tetravalent element, he set forth the essential features of his famous doctrine of the linking of atoms. He explained that in substances containing several carbon atoms it must be assumed that some of the affinities of each carbon atom are bound by the affinities of the atoms of other elements contained in the substance, and some by an equal number of the affinities of the other carbon atoms. The simplest case is when two carbon atoms are combined so that one affinity of the one is tied to one affinity of the other; two, therefore, of the affinities of the two atoms are occupied in keeping the two atoms together, and only the remaining six are available for atoms of other elements.

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  • Practically they are closely tied in every detail of military organization.

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  • The Perfect kept it wrapped up in a bag of pure white cloth, tied round the neck, and sent it long distances to regions which through persecution they could not enter.

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  • Often the formula was written on a strip of rag or a scrap of papyrus and tied round the neck of the person for whom it was intended.

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  • The reins were passed through rings attached to the collar bands or yoke, and were long enough to be tied round the waist of the charioteer in case of his having to defend himself.

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  • However, the peasantry found, in the abjuration, matter contrary to their consciences, and while some recusants were shot out of hand, a girl named Margaret Wilson, with an old woman, Margaret MacLauchlan, were tied to stakes and drowned by the incoming tide, near Wigtown (13th of May 1685).

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  • An anti-trust law of 1893 exempted from the definition of trust combinations those formed by producers of agricultural products and live stock, but the Un tied States Supreme Court in 1902 declared the statute unconstitutional as class legislation.

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  • The wood is placed in a running stream and so tied or chained down as to be entirely submerged.

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  • long by IIwide tied tightly round the waist so as to fall in folds over the legs.

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  • The hair of the head is tied into a knot (kes) at the top of the head or at the back, a distinguishing mark of the Sikh.

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  • There are in the library some volumes written in Latin, which, according to Boot (Notice sur les manuscrits trouves a Herculaneum, Amsterdam, 1845), were found tied up in a bundle apart.

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  • The young couple are seated in two chairs opposite each other, their right hands tied together by a silken cord, which is gradually wound around them as the ceremony progresses, the bride in the meantime being concealed with a veil of silk or muslin.

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  • They have a sort of chart, medo, of small sticks tied together, representing the positions of islands and the directions of the winds and currents.

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  • Yet nothing is less true; for the savage, more than the civilized man, is tied down at every step with superstitious scruples and restrictions barely traceable in higher civilizations except as primitive survivals.

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  • The corners of the handkerchief were tied to the extremities of the cross, and when the body of the kite was thus formed, a tail, loop and string were added to it.

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  • A silk ribbon was tied to the end of the twine next the hand, and a key suspended at the junction of the twine and silk.

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  • As soon as the causes are known man regains his power over nature, for " whosoever knows any form, knows also the utmost possibility of superinducing that nature upon every variety of matter, and so is less restrained and tied in operation either to the basis of the matter or to the condition of the efficients."

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  • The rippled stalks are tied in small bundles and packed, roots downwards, in the dams till they are quite full; over the top of the upper layer is placed a stratum of rushes and straw, or sods with the grassy side downwards, and above all stones of sufficient weight to keep the flax submerged.

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  • It is thereafter once more tied up, placed in the crates, and sunk in the river to complete the retting process; but this double steeping is not invariably practised.

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  • The sight of fetters being forbidden him, his toga was not allowed to be tied in a knot but was fastened by means of clasps, and the only kind of ring permitted to be worn on his finger was a broken one.

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  • Two pieces of wood are placed at two ends, which are tied to the ohari and okher or roller; they are made fast to the khoti.

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  • Clerk Maxwell, who, however, tied with him for the Smith's prize.

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  • With boots are worn shaiwars, or baggy riding breeches, very loose, and tied by a string at the ankle; a sort of kilt is worn by couriers.

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  • The Persepolis remained idle at Bashire, and the Susa was tied up in the Failieh creek, near Muhamrah.

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  • The dead are buried in the hut; a square grave is dug in which the body is arranged in a sitting position with the hands tied behind the back.

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  • It is afterwards tied up in quantities of 25 lb and 50 lb in double bags of sheeting, which are suspended to a ceiling out of the light and draught to allow the excess of oil to drain off.

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  • The ordeal by the Bible and key is equally popular; the book is suspended by a key tied in with its wards between the leaves and supported on two persons' fingers, and the whole turns round when the name of the guilty person is mentioned.

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  • They are expert navigators, and construct curious charts of thin strips of wood tied together with fibres, some giving the position of the islands and some the direction of the prevailing winds.

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  • They were tied together at a slight upward angle, and combined strength and lightness.

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  • The leather thongs, by which the tablets of Confucius's copy were tied together, were thrice worn out by his constant handling.

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  • He now stood for his statue to the sculptor, Nicholas Stone, standing before a fire in his study at the Deanery, with his winding-sheet wrapped and tied round him, his eyes shut, and his feet resting on a funeral urn.

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  • The walls thus supported no load but their own weight, and were tied to the inner cage formed by the wall columns, interior columns, girders, and floors by anchors arranged to provide for the shrinkage of masonry in drying out which always occurs to a greater or less extent.

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  • A similar construction is followed for flat roofs, the grades being generally formed in the girder and beam construction, and a flat ceiling secured by hanging from them, with steel straps, a light tier of ceiling beams. The floor beams are tied laterally by rods in continuous lines placed at or above their neutral axis.

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  • His long hair is usually tied in a large knot above his forehead.

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  • Pilgrimages to Mecca were not tied to a single time, but they were naturally associated with festive occasions, and especially with the great annual feast and market.

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  • Wherever the base of a puddle wall cannot be worked into a continuous bed of clay or shale, or tied into a groove cut in sound rock free from water-hearing fissures, the safest course is to base it on an artificial material at once impermeable and incapable of erosion, interposed between the rock and the puddled clay.

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  • The faces of the work may be of squared masonry, thoroughly tied into the hearting; but, in view of the expansion and contraction mentioned below, it is better that the face masonry should not be coursed.

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  • Indeed there can be little doubt that Hamilton was intended by the university authorities who elected him to the professorship of astronomy to spend his time as he best could for the advancement of science, without being tied down to any particular branch.

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  • They are usually made with two beams, each with its three knife - edges, rigidly tied together or cast in one piece and some distance apart, so that the scale-pans being carried on two knife-edges, each is prevented from tipping over sideways.

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  • He wanted flon of England to be first firmly tied to the Habsburg interests ~ by Marys marriage with Philip. Nor was it generally anticipated that Mary would do more than restore religion as it had been left by her father.

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  • The right to wear a violet cappa magna is conceded by the popes to the chapters of certain important cathedrals, but the train in this case is worn folded over the left arm or tied under it.

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  • The women's dress consists of a similar smock, a " zouave " jacket of embroidered velvet and two brightly coloured aprons tied over a white skirt, one in front and one behind.

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  • At the launching of a war-canoe living men were tied hand and foot between two plantain stems making a human ladder over which the vessel was pushed down into the water.

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  • The other custom is the use of the turndun, as the Australians call a little fish-shaped piece of wood tied to a string, and waved so as to produce a loud booming and whirring noise and keep away the profane, especially women.

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  • Spain found herself tied hand and foot to the French republic. Godoy had to satisfy his allies by the encouragement of reforms which both he and his mistress loathed, and in 1796 the veil was removed by the conclusion of the treaty of San Ildefonso.

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  • When closed, the ten frames, together with the two outside ones (fitted with squares of glass for inspection), which represent the covers of the book, were tied together with a couple of stout strings.

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  • 38) resembling men tied hand and foot, which were taken down to the ancient bridge over the Tiber (pons sublicius) on the 14th of May by the pontifices and magistrates, with the flaminica Dialis in mourning guise, and there thrown into the Tiber by the Vestal virgins.

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  • The clothing, when not a caricature of European dress, is of the scantiest, and the waggling tags in which the loin-cloths are tied behind early gave rise to fanciful stories that the inhabitants were naked and tailed.

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  • Nicholas himself proposed an armed intervention of the Alliance in order " to restore order " in Belgium and France; 3 and when his allies held back even proposed to intervene alone, a project rendered impossible by the outbreak of the great insurrection in Poland, which tied the hands of all three powers (see Poland: History).

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  • Felipa smiled as she expertly tied a big red bow.

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  • True, but her answer left Carmen's stomach tied in a knot.

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  • Carmen tied Destiny's curls with a yellow ribbon.

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  • When Destiny wanted to wear a ring like mommy, Carmen tied a yellow ribbon around her finger and made a bow of it on the top.

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  • His questions and many of her own tied her tongue.

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  • Still, her stomach would be tied in a knot until she was sure it wasn't her father.

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  • Winding the reins around the saddle horn, he shook out his rope and tied it to the bridle.

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  • He gave the horse enough room to walk away from the wagon and then tied the rope to the wagon.

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  • Tossing her worn clothing into the brown paper, she tied it up and left the room.

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  • Two horses were tied up and there was a wagon and mule at the end of the street.

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  • It's a shame he isn't hearing this but he'll be tied up in his room all evening recording results of his tests.

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  • Four dissimilar individuals, tied to a damaged being known only to one of us who at one time hated him for the loss of her friend.

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  • Are you publically tied to the organization?

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  • The local police think it's tied into the kidnapping he 'solved'.

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  • We all have our lives tied up in what the five of us are doing so any decision you make has a profound effect on everyone.

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  • Is this tied to us?

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  • Is Brenda Washington's murder being investigated as tied to the death of Rupert Youngblood in California and the deputy sheriff in Alabama?

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  • I presume it will be tied to the call center eventually.

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  • The child molester was tied to a similar but stronger case.

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  • We had no right to challenge his choices in spite of our lives being tied to his as tightly as a water-logged knot.

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  • He was tied to four murders and a dozen rapes.

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  • I was tongue tied, at a loss how to respond.

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  • I've been all tied up with this funeral business.

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  • We were content to allow him this small title of uniqueness knowing it was killing him to be so close to a scientific miracle with hands tied and mouth gagged against announcing his findings to the world.

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  • She tied her hair back and straightened the sweatshirt, somewhat relieved and disappointed it hadn't been Aaron at the door after all.

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  • The loosely tied bathrobe fell away from one smooth leg to her hip at her movement, and he paused.

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  • A few minutes later, she sat in the living room, granola bar clenched between her teeth while she tied her shoes.

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  • Darian emerged from the kitchen, trailed by a small, shapely woman with dark, curly hair tied in a ponytail.

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  • His long, sleek hair was tied in a tight braid, and despite the cold and wind he wore only a long-sleeved sweater that hugged the muscles of his arms and shoulders beneath a down vest.

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  • She possessed a head of coal black hair, tied in a single braid that extended below her waist, dark eyes, and a smile that lit up the room.

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  • How do I know the two matters aren't tied together unless I poke a bit?

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  • In his mind, anyone tied to the Dawkins, no matter how obliquely, was fair game.

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  • We dated, if you could call it that, for a couple of months and then we went to Vegas and tied the knot.

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  • Dean turned away from the frightened woman and hurriedly tied one end of the line to the back bumper of his Jeep.

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  • He tied the line around Dean's waist with practiced fingers, keeping it below Dean's naked upper torso.

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  • I had him tied up pretty good—with the tape recording and all.

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  • Yes. But the mine was all tied up in litigation.

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  • After Ralph killed him, we took his car with the boat tied on top.

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  • A rope was tied around a rock nearby.

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  • Wind tossed her hair, and she tied it up in a bun.

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  • He tossed fish tied together on a rope into the center of the cave, ignoring her inspection.

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  • She tied the lengths of rope together and hunted for and found the perfect boulder in the cave: a loose, rounded rock the size of both her fists that was light enough for her to throw.

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  • His hair was tied back, his jaw and chin scruffy from a couple days' growth of hair.

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  • Rhyn emerged from the shadows near the window, dressed in black with his hair tied back.

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  • The thrum of warm energy coursed through her again, and she felt again her destiny was tied with his.

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  • Maybe this was how their fates were tied?

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  • A'Ran's eyes didn't leave her as she tied her hair in a knot at the base of her neck.

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  • The pod stabilized upside down, and she was crammed into half of the pod, unable to move with her hands tied.

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  • The planet welcomed him home, reminded him that his own life-- and those of his people-- was tied to it.

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  • You'd be anchored on a line tied to a top bollard, secured in a harness.

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  • That's when you jump off a mountain with a rope tied around your waist, and hope it's long enough.

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  • I saw it, with its two round sacks tied tightly and men standing nearby with their hats off.

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  • It was cut up at the top, within reach of where it was tied off.

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  • She had tied the silk cord to the brass gas lamp at the ceiling in the center of the room, before knotting the other end about her soft white neck.

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  • I didn't say anything to Weller 'cause he's so positive everything is all wrapped up and tied with a bow, but I knew you and me would want to make double-dipped sure.

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  • As sure as if I tied that cord around her neck and kicked out the chair.

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  • He himself could have cut the rope—the short end they found tied up top— set up a second rappel at a nearby spot and gone down on it.

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  • With shaking hands, he fumbled, affixing what were certainly not approved knots, but he tied enough of them to be confident they would hold.

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  • A chair sat in the middle of the living room with a 'Happy Birthday' balloon tied to it.

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  • I'm kind of tied to Houston at the moment.

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  • We tied Doylestown—my one athletic claim to fame.

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  • My mind's not tied down like yours.

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  • He was bound to the porcelain fixture with a nylon cord around his ankles and one around his arms, which were tied behind him.

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  • The jerk couldn't even get it right—they'd only tied the game.

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  • I didn't fancy getting tied to no toilet again.

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  • Were they the same guys who broke in and tied up Fred O'Connor?

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  • It was nothing but a long rope with a piece of broomstick tied to the bottom, but it was functional.

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  • Shoving the remains in the bag, she tied it up and tossed it in the burn barrel.

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  • I can't imagine you being happy when you're tied down to one spot... one woman.

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  • Alex tied Ed to one of the rough cedar porch posts.

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  • He dismounted in one lithe movement and tied Ed to the fence.

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  • Using magic in the mortal world was like trying to swim a channel with arms tied.

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  • Jenn tied her boots quickly and swapped out jackets.

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  • Claire's auburn hair was tied back in a ponytail, her shapely body clad in a black cat-suit.

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  • He tied a piece of black cloth around his eyes as the sun's rays peeked over the neighboring buildings.

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  • Rather than warn them again, he tied his reins to his horse's mane, freeing up his hands to draw his knives.

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  • A roughly sewn piece of fabric was tied around her eyes.

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  • The man before them wasn't the lost scout who refused to be tied to any kingdom or cause above his own.

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  • Vara carefully tied a rope beneath her arms and cinched it tight enough to wring blood from the wet clothing.

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  • Taran tied the band around his eyes, as much to protect them from the sun as hide the tears in his eyes.

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  • Her long curly blond hair had been pulled up in pig tails and tied with huge bows.

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  • His seemingly generous offer to allow her an extended vacation had been nothing more than a cleverly constructed plan to keep her tied to Denton.

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  • Her stomach was still tied in knots, and she clutched her knees to her chest, shivering in the cold creek water.

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  • At the path entrance, she tied one end of the twine around a tree and started down the trail, allowing the twine to unwind from the handle as she did so.

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  • The roll of twine was getting small, and it was a nuisance to hold the spool while trying to turn pages, so she unrolled the rest of the twine and tied the end around her waist.

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  • Xander tied the necklace around his belt and stood.

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  • His hair was tied back.

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  • He'd tamed his dark hair this morning and tied it back, his unwavering, red-hued eyes on her.

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  • His dark hair was tied at his neck, his muscular frame at ease.

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  • Most others are either retired, outside mainstream academia or tied to the fossil fuel industry.

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  • My guide had a stolen German aircraft accumulator, quite unconcealed, tied to his bicycle with a piece of string.

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  • They will be closely tied to existing BBC programs and will target affluent 40 to 55 year-olds.

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  • A golden amulet was tied on his right arm.

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  • This isn't Gus Van Sant making Psycho as an exact copy, rather anarchic invention loosely tied to distant coat-tails.

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  • She also wears heavy anklets and bracelets, and her hair is tied into elaborate plaits.

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  • Another system uses a sacrificial anode tied to the rebar on either side of the patch repair.

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  • The baler packs the hay tight in bales and the bales are tied with two loops of baling twine.

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  • barbed metal hooks are tied together with wrapping of metal wire.

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  • barquethree-masted steel bark ' Killoran ' (1900) tied up off Charlton.

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  • Unfortunately our lines are constantly tied up with low-level non-emergency calls, some of which defy belief.

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  • He finished tied for 16th place as his game suddenly left him after double bogeying the par five seventh hole.

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  • First the boat was moored in gear from the lock waiting layby, the center rope securely tied around the wooden post bollards.

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  • He pulled out a sack and tore it into thin strips and tied a few to each of half a dozen crossbow bolts.

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  • botched together, tied together with string.

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  • We can send exquisite hand tied bouquets to brighten their day!

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  • Her gray hair was invariably tied back in the tight bun whence came her sobriquet.

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  • All you could see were folks with tied bundles of clothes or some precious items they had managed to save.

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  • The name became a byword for something cobbled together, botched together, tied together with string.

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  • cable TV obsession he likes to tied to the.

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  • calla lilies tied with a white ribbon.

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  • They may have been the main caregiver or have arranged funerals or tied up affairs for family or loved ones.

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  • After injecting the arterial system, Hunter confirmed that the external carotid had been duly tied off.

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  • cellophane wrappers had been tied for weeks.

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  • The 19th century The 1844 Bank Charter Act tied the note issue to the Bank's gold reserves.

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  • cess pits in the paddock - was tied in to the new system.

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  • Her blond hair was tied back behind her skull, revealing fashionably gaunt cheekbones.

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  • cheery wave from barge control, who were situated in a tied up barge!

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  • Verse 4: They went and found a colt outside in the street, tied at a doorway.

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  • colt tied at the door out in the open street; and they untied it.

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  • They can be overly complicated, and people consider the prospect of their money being tied up for decades unattractive and inflexible.

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  • comprador bourgeoisie is that part of the capitalist class whose interests are closely tied to the imperialist system.

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  • Have your tubes tied, get the snip, wear a condom, take a pill, pull out, anything!

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  • Project 26: From convection to chaos The early investigations into chaos are intimately tied into the numerical study of problems in thermal convection.

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  • crescent, contemporary, nosegay, hand tied bouquet and arm or presentation style.

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  • It should be a dotted crotchet followed by a quaver tied to a crotchet followed by a quaver tied to a crotchet.

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  • dangles hanging off a bridge, dangling 20 feet in the air, tied to a chair, in my boxers!

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  • To reduce dependency tied to multiple casualty coverage in.

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  • depressed at the thought of spending the summer tied to your desk when the sun is shining outside?

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  • The future of science is tied to the destiny of mankind; The future of mankind is tied to the destiny of mankind; The future of mankind is tied to the destiny of science.

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  • It demonstrates that economic progress is not inevitably tied to geographic dispersion.

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  • We aren't tied down by the outdated dogma which holds Labor back.

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  • dollar denominated securities tied to the share prices of non-American companies and traded on the American stock markets.

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  • The Namibian dollar (N$) is tied permanently 1-1 to the South African Rand (SAR ).

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  • You can use a drogue which is tied to the middle of the stern of the boat.

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  • They made a clootie dumpling, a huge round pudding tied up in a cloth.

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  • ejecting from the plane or even ending the mission) are tied into these combinations.

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  • emblematic image, instantly recognizable and immediately tied to the film ' .

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  • In the future, Winter said, the process could be tied to the production of cellulosic ethanol.

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  • excluded from the definition of tied aid.

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  • fencers tied on 27 victories.

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  • From our choice of top quality online florists you will find hand tied flowers, gift baskets, hampers, muffins.

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  • The other rope frayed up his hair and tied himself in a knot.

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  • garters tied at the knee.

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  • The monkey school also had two lar gibbons tied to poles which were a very sad sight.

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  • Checking a bit closer, it turned out to be a very young gibbon that was tied to the top of some chicken cages.

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  • I had a small silk handkerchief tied round my throat; I had my gloves.

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  • The technique being used is called a ' tied hash ' .

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  • The reed was attached to the purlins under strips of split hazel, which were then tied down with hemp twine.

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  • For safety, children with long hair should have it tied back on PE days with a soft headband.

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  • Some of us have our moorings tied and our foundations dug deep, and our desires are not heavenly.

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  • A peacock herl body would seem essential to the success of a grayling fly tied in traditional style.

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  • Before reaching the book on poker facility houses a. Doyle brunson johnny in tied for park's picturesque beaches at the resort.

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  • In the case of a timber joist floor the floor joist floor the floor joists should be tied to the walls by means of steel ties.

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  • kerchief tied around his filthy neck.

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  • I stepped forward and loosened the red kerchief tied around his filthy neck.

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  • The last two episodes tied the knot off nicely!

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  • In all cases, the ties are tied with a reef knot, designed a ' purpose.

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  • lar gibbons tied to poles which were a very sad sight.

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  • latifundium needed to work these latifundia (estates) was provided by transforming free peasants into unfree tenants tied to the land.

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  • lilyasked for three calla lilies tied with a white ribbon.

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  • lilyasked for three calla lilies tied with a white ribbon.

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  • Separated, each man tied to his country by ties of undivided nationalistic loyalty, none of these would have amounted to much.

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  • They were caught from peg seven using four white maggots on a size 14 hook tied to 6lb hook length on the feeder method.

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  • maxim guns tied down in a barge.

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  • mummymy's boys tied to the apron, or house husbands under the thumb?

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  • A clear glass charger plate sits gently on a daisy place mat with a white linen daisy tied napkin.

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  • The two-player mode is pretty natty too - your two ships are tied together making things less than easy (i.e.

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  • These are cascade, crescent, contemporary, nosegay, hand tied bouquet and arm or presentation style.

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  • Center i set cable TV obsession he likes to tied to the.

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  • We were also invited to migrate our current Xbox Live account, which was a surprisingly painless process having already tied it to MSN.

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  • papery thing, tied up with string.

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  • In theology truth is propositional tied up in neat parcels, systematized, and arranged in logical order.

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  • He seemed so pathetic, an unconscious man tied to a radiator.

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  • peacock herl body would seem essential to the success of a grayling fly tied in traditional style.

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  • peonyboat is tied to the curved bridge in her garden of red peonies.

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  • Beautifully packaged in a luxury white gift box and tied with our gorgeous pink polka dot ribbon.

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  • Her hair was back in a loose ponytail, tied with a piece of lace, and she wore tiny pearl earrings.

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  • She chipped 8 feet past the cup and missed her par putt, leaving them tied going to the 18th.

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  • quaver tied to a crotchet.

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  • After that there's a longer note - a dotted quaver plus a crotchet tied together as one note.

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  • rags tied to the sacred trees of the holy land?

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  • recollect who tied me.

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  • relieved of duty under the Tied Oil Scheme.

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  • In fact, Richard is merely planning to have all of the tied cottages renovated.

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  • He came in like a breath of fresh air and not only revolutionized the team but tied the club to the community.

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  • I had a fine black silk hat band, tied with white love riband And a pair of white gloves.

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  • ribbon tied in a bow (leave a loop for hanging ).

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  • Painted with pink ribbon tied swags of gilt barley ears and gilt dentil rims.

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  • We tied ropes onto a circle ring to hook bomb.

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  • In partial salpingectomy, the most common occlusion method, the fallopian tubes are cut and tied with suture material.

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  • satyr drama relate to comedy and tragedy; how closely was it tied to its tragic trilogy?

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  • They tied a black scarf around the skinny trunk.

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  • seal skin thong is tied around end of second cross piece from the front.

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  • The ropes controlling the yard are tied to the mast hardly good seamanship!

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  • Language is no longer necessarily tied to social reality: language becomes self-referential.

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  • Shannon sharpe down their cards in tied for.

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  • The reaping and binding machine cut the corn, collected it into a bundle or sheaf and also tied the sheaf with string.

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  • Reaping and binding The reaping and binding machine cut the corn and tied the sheaves.

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  • The existing far left organizations, even the most open of them, remain narrow and tied to their own particular shibboleths.

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  • Thousands of Chinese, hands tied behind them with their own shoelaces, were pushed into the docks.

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  • With the two drivers tied for the championship lead, a title showdown in Brazil in three weeks ' time is almost certain.

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  • silk handkerchief tied round my throat; I had my gloves.

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  • The best method was to use a rope sling tied through the grooves, carried by two people.

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  • Have your tubes tied, get the snip, wear a condom, take a pill, pull out, anything!

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  • squawking chickens tied to a tree near the mound.

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  • Studentships 1 tied studentships 1 tied studentship has been awarded during the program.

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  • suffragette flag tied round her body.

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  • Painted with pink ribbon tied swags of gilt barley ears and gilt dentil rims.

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  • tatty piece of rope tied to the tip of the mast.

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  • The frieze panels feature bow tied swags and flank a center tablet with lidded tazza surrounded by foliate detail.

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  • A brown super soft teddy with a hand tied bow - made by keel toys.

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  • Buyers can enter transactions with the knowledge that transaction compliance is managed by a trusted third party and tied to payment.

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  • seal skin thong is tied around end of second cross piece from the front.

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  • I landed on the floor with the rope still tied to the rafter.

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  • tied bouquets to brighten their day!

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  • tied tightly around the waist, as can be seen here.

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  • tied in knots!

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  • tied back in a bun and wearing no make up.

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  • tied with ribbon of your choice to match your color scheme.

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  • timber joist floor the floor joists should be tied to the walls by means of steel ties.

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  • I finish the leader with a loop tied with a surgeon's knot to which I tie the tippet.

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  • In the summer they had white tippets and cottage bonnets with brown ribbon across and tied under the chin.

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  • tongue tied if I felt under pressure to express myself.

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  • He ripped the sleeves from the shirt and tied a tourniquet around each leg.

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  • His long black tresses are tied up in a headband.

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  • That some of Chicago tribune quoted company tied to.

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  • turban tied after the fashion of the Sikhs.

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  • He wore his clothes like a Bengali, but on his head was a white turban tied after the fashion of the Sikhs.

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  • The baler packs the hay tight in bales and the bales are tied with two loops of baling twine.

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  • A single sweet pea plant is tied onto each cane using twine or sweet pea rings.

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  • The canes were tied together to form the dragon shape across the hut with old baler twine.

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  • The bouquet ribbons are tied at the ends into knots to symbolize unity.

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  • The origins and development of the theory of human rights is inextricably tied to the development of moral universalism.

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  • The wage earner person 's life form is, as indicated by the term, tied to being a wage earner person 's life form is, as indicated by the term, tied to being a wage earner.

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  • I tied my jacket on the pack, and walked in my knitted waistcoat.

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  • The ' tied ' warps are dyed, the ties removed and then the warp is woven in plain weave.

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  • wig dressed high and tied at the back.

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  • Was fiddling with something on the railings, where the dead flowers in their cellophane wrappers had been tied for weeks.

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  • Designs are not traced on paper but are tied directly onto the weft yarn from memory.

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  • In another version, the Muses were judges and awarded the victory to Apollo, who tied Marsyas to a tree and flayed him alive.

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  • The ox-wagons with their solid wheels, and the curious water-wheels of brushwood with earthenware pots tied on to them and turned by a blindfolded donkey, are picturesque.

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  • On the great estates in Assyria and its subject provinces were many serfs, mostly of subject race, settled captives, or quondam slaves, tied to the soil they cultivated and sold with the estate but capable of possessing land and property of their own.

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  • Ancestral estate was 'strictly tied to the family.

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  • He was, moreover, an Imperialist and a Colonial Federationist at a time when Liberalism was tied and bound to the Manchester traditions; and, to the consternation of, the official wire-pullers, he vigorously supported Disraeli's foreign policy, and in 1881 opposed the Gladstonian settlement with the Boers.

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  • of railway, and the tendency of all the great American railway systems, even when not tied to one another in common ownership, is to increase their mileage year by year by acquiring tributary lines.

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  • the only permitted method of kindling it, (b) the tracing on the ground of the vedi, or magical circle, to destroy impurities, (c) the digging of the hole which constituted the real altar, (d) the preparation of the post which represented the sacrificer and to which the victim was tied, and other minor details.

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  • At Deir el Bahri we see that the animal had its throat cut in Mahommedan fashion; it lay on its side, the legs tied together; the heart was taken out, then the liver; the burnt sacrifice was hardly known.

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  • The methods of cultivation are primitive: the curious water-wheels, made of brushwood with pots tied on to them, and turned by a blindfolded donkey, may be noted.

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  • The small twigs, tied in bundles, are boiled for some time in water with broken biscuit or roasted grain; the resulting decoction is then poured into a cask with molasses or maple sugar and a little yeast, and left to ferment.

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  • (h) It has been shown above how the animistic creed postulates the existence of all kinds of local spirits, which are sometimes tied to their habitats, sometimes free to wander.

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  • not to use the demised premises for certain trading purposes, and in the case of " tied houses " a covenant by the lessees to purchase all beer required from the lessors.

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  • She was already the home of the Cluniac movement, the centre from which radiated the truce of God, the chosen place of chivalry; she could supply a host of feudal nobles, somewhat loosely tied to their place in society, and ready to break loose for a great enterprise; she had suffered from battle and murder, pestilence and famine, from which any escape was welcome.

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  • Again and again he had excused himself to the pope, and been excused by the pope, because the exigencies of his policy in Germany or Sicily tied his hands.

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  • Where, as in private herbaria, the specimens are not liable to be handled with great frequency, a stitch here and there round the stem, tied at the back of the sheet, or slips of paper passed over the stem through two slits in the sheet and attached with gum to its back, or simply strips of gummed paper laid across the stem, may be resorted to.

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  • "torch" and "trousers," also trousseau, a bride's outfit, literally a small pack or bundle), a pack or bundle, applied specifically to a quantity of hay or straw tied together in a bundle.

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  • It has been considered by them as proving that Limulus, in spite of all its special agreements with Scorpio (which, however, have scarcely been appreciated by the writers in question), really belongs to the Crustacean line of descent, whilst Scorpio, by possessing Malpighian tubes, is declared to be unmistakably tied together with the other Arachnida to the tracheate Arthropods, the Hexapods, Diplopods, and Chilopods, which all possess Malpighian tubes.

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  • Besides, his hands were tied by the unappeasable enmity of the emperor and the emperor's allies, and he could never count upon any material help from the West against the East.

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  • The loinor waist-cloth prevailed under a very great variety of minor differentiated forms. In Egypt it was the plain short linen cloth wrapped around the loins and tied in front (see fig.

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  • Egyptian monuments depict Semites with long bordered tunics reaching from neck to ankle; they have sleeves, which are sometimes curiously decorated, and are tied at the neck with tasselled cords; some times there is a peculiar design at the neck resembling a cross (Muller, Asien and Europa, pp. 298 seq.).

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  • But the ordinary Semitic head covering was a cloth which sometimes appears with two ends tied in front, the third falling behind.

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  • The head ornaments include the bcabrtµa, a narrow band bound round the hair a little way back from the brow and temples, and fastened in the knot of the hair behind; the ciµ7ry a variety of the diadem; the QTE¢avrt, a crown worn over the forehead, its highest point being in the centre, and narrowing at each side into a thin band which is tied at the back of the head.

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  • tied in a large knot above the forehead, as in the case of Artemis, or of Apollo as leader of the Muses.

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  • Youths, when engaged in horsemanship and other exercises, wore a chlamys round the shoulders, which, however, was semicircular in cut, and was fastened on the breast by buttons and a loop, or tied in a knot, whereas the Greek chlamys was oblong and fastened on the shoulder by a brooch.

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  • One sentence of Locke's, in a letter to William Molyneux, sums up the practical side of Sydenham's teaching: "You cannot imagine how far a little observation carefully made by a man not tied up to the four humours [Galen], or sal, sulphur and mercury [Paracelsus], or to acid and alcali [Sylvius and Willis] which has of late prevailed, will carry a man in the curing of diseases though very stubborn and dangerous; and that with very little and common things, and almost no medicine at all."

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  • The kachh or drawers fastened by a waist-band was more convenient and suitable for warriors than the insecurely tied dhoti of the Hindus or the tamba of the Mahommedans.

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  • The young shoots from these buds are to be gently brought to a horizontal position, by bending them a little at a time, and tied in, and usually opposite about the fourth leaf the rudiments of a bunch will be developed.

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  • Each bundle is tied round with a separate leaf, and in this condition the tobacco is ready for bulking for fermentation.

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  • into the ground and the whole frameworkconsisting of posts, beams, rafters, door-posts and window-frames was tied together with cords made by twisting the long fibrous stems of climbing plants.

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  • Minos, disgusted at Scylla's treachery, tied her to the rudder of his ship, and afterwards cast her body ashore on the promontory called after her Scyllaeum; or she threw herself into the sea and swam after Minos, constantly pursued by her father, until at last she was changed into a ciris (a bird or a fish).

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  • effected by the pulley drawing in or letting out a part of the band or rope which has been roughened or in which a knot has been tied.

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  • The diadem, which was of eastern origin, was a fillet or band of linen or silk, richly embroidered, and was worn tied round the forehead.

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  • The lines of cardinal importance are (I) the rasceta or cross sulci, which isolate the hand from the forearm at the wrist, and which are the flexion folds between the looser forearm skin and that tied down to the fascia above the level of the anterior annular ligament.

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  • (2) The line which isolates the ball of the thumb, where the skin ceases to be tied to the front of the palmar fascia, is called the line of life.

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  • For this purpose the skin is tied by connecting fibres of white fibrillar tissue to the deep layer of the dermis along the lateral and lower edges of the palmar fascia and to the sheaths of the flexor tendons.

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  • The sulci are emphasized because the subcutaneous fat, which is copious in order to pad the skin for the purpose of firmness of holding„ being restricted to the intervals between the lines along which the skin is tied down, makes these intervals project, and these are the monticuli.

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  • There is a prejudice against the use of the binder in reaping barley, as it is impossible to secure uniformity of colour in the grain when the stalks are tightly tied in the sheaf, and the sun has not free access to those on the inside.

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  • In any case it must not be stacked while damp, and if cut by machine is therefore sometimes tied in sheaves and set up in stooks as in the case of wheat.

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  • The united fleet was formidable rather in number than in quality; the battleships were of very unequal value, and the faster vessels were tied to the movements of many " lame ducks."

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  • Indeed, though priesthood was not yet tied to one family, so that Micah's son, or Eleazar of Kirjath-jearim (I Sam.

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  • Osiers or willows when tied for market vary locally in girth.

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  • At last he borrowed sixpence from the stage-manager and returned home, carrying all his property tied up in a handkerchief.

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  • On the Byzantine side his hands were less tied; but here he had to reckon with the theory of the five patriarchates which had been a force since Justinian.

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  • But now that his hands were no longer tied, he could act freely.

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  • Some general merchants, indeed, supply what are practically "tied houses," which give all their trade in return for pecuniary assistance or special terms.

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  • In 1735, largely on account of his knowledge of military engineering, Duke Charles Alexander (1733-1737) made him a privy councillor, but his hands were tied owing to the frivolous atmosphere of the court.

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  • To prevent these rods from spreading apart they must be tied together at frequent intervals.

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  • Most of the piles driven in Great Britain have been made on the Hennebique system with four or six longitudinal steel rods tied together by stirrups or loops at frequent intervals.

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  • In putting it on it is first laid on the head, then allowed to fall on the shoulders, and finally folded round the chest and tied with the strings attached for that purpose (see fig.

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  • The stock is headed off by an oblique transverse cut as shown at a, a slice is then pared off the side as at b, and on the face of this a tongue or notch is made, the cut being in a downward direction; the scion c is pared off in a similar way by a single clean sharp cut, and this is notched or tongued in the opposite direction as the figure indicates; the two are then fitted together as shown at d, so that the inner bark of each may come in contact at least on one side, and then tied round with damp soft bast as at e; next some grafting clay is taken on the forefinger and pushed down on each side so as to fill out the space between the top of the stock and the graft, and a portion is also rubbed over the ligatures on the side where the graft is placed, a handful of the clay is then taken, flattened out, and rolled closely round the whole point of junction, being finished off to a tapering form both above and below, as shown by the dotted line f.

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  • iron or a small chisel being inserted to raise the bark; the scion is then cut to the same wedge-shaped form g, h, and inserted in the space opened for it between the alburnum and the bark, after which it is tied down and clayed or waxed over in the manner already described.

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  • The fifth is an example where the bud to which the shoot should be cut back is badly placed; a shoot resulting from a bud left on the upper side is apt instead of growing outwards to grow erect, and lead to confusion in the form of the tree; to avoid this it is tied down in its proper place during the summer by a small twig.

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  • The shoots are not at first lowered to the horizontal line, but are brought down gradually and tied to thin stakes; and while the tree is being formed weak shoots may be allowed to grow in a more erect position than it is ultimately intended they should occupy.

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  • Young standard trees should be tied to stakes so as to prevent their roots being ruptured by the windwaving of the stems and to keep them erect.

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  • Raspberries, grape vines, &c., that have been laid down may now be uncovered and tied up to stakes or trellises, and all new plantations of these and other fruits may now be made.

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  • Tomatoes should be tied up to trellises or stakes if fine-flavoured and handsome fruit is desired, for if left to ripen on the ground they are apt to have a gross earthy flavour.

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  • If tied to stakes and topped when 4 or 5 ft.

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  • Fruit trees and grape vines generally should be pruned; and, if the wood of the vine is wanted for cuttings, or scions of fruit trees for grafts, they should be tied in small bundles and buried in the ground until spring.

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  • Frankland, when in 1858 Kekule published a paper in which, after giving reasons for regarding carbon as a tetravalent element, he set forth the essential features of his famous doctrine of the linking of atoms. He explained that in substances containing several carbon atoms it must be assumed that some of the affinities of each carbon atom are bound by the affinities of the atoms of other elements contained in the substance, and some by an equal number of the affinities of the other carbon atoms. The simplest case is when two carbon atoms are combined so that one affinity of the one is tied to one affinity of the other; two, therefore, of the affinities of the two atoms are occupied in keeping the two atoms together, and only the remaining six are available for atoms of other elements.

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  • Practically they are closely tied in every detail of military organization.

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  • The Perfect kept it wrapped up in a bag of pure white cloth, tied round the neck, and sent it long distances to regions which through persecution they could not enter.

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  • Often the formula was written on a strip of rag or a scrap of papyrus and tied round the neck of the person for whom it was intended.

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