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tolerated

tolerated Sentence Examples

  • The Mahommedan religion was everywhere tolerated, in many places much more.

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  • We told stories, sang songs, laughed and almost never tolerated silence.

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  • There was no other way but to legalize the new faith in Germany, but only those were to be tolerated who accepted the Augsburg Confession.

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  • There was no other way but to legalize the new faith in Germany, but only those were to be tolerated who accepted the Augsburg Confession.

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  • He wasn.t about to comfort a man he tolerated but didn.t like.

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  • But though this defensive zeal led to active persecution, still in theory Judaism was a tolerated religion wherever the Church had sway, and many papal bulls of a friendly character were issued throughout the middle ages (Scherer, p. 32 seq.).

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  • He tolerated every Christian confession.

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  • The pig is rarely figured and was less and less tolerated as the Egyptians grew in ceremonial purity.

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  • But though this defensive zeal led to active persecution, still in theory Judaism was a tolerated religion wherever the Church had sway, and many papal bulls of a friendly character were issued throughout the middle ages (Scherer, p. 32 seq.).

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  • He tolerated every Christian confession.

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  • would not have tolerated such a defiance of Catholic order for a moment.

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  • This idea is disproved by Thucydides' own narrative, which shows that down to 418 (the battle of Mantinea) Sparta tolerated democratic governments in Peloponnesus itself - e.g.

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  • Turkey has always on the whole tolerated the Jews, and much is hoped from the new regime.

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  • Ordinarily she would have thumped him on top of the head or yelled, but fearful of offending a customer, she tolerated his invasion of her space.

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  • For centuries, however, a lively intercourse was maintained between the Latin Church in Jerusalem, which the clemency of the Arab conquerors tolerated, and the Christians of the West.

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  • development, the needs of the time being met by the federal system, by larger unions of equal members than the leading cities of the past would have tolerated, with their extreme unwillingness to forego the least shred of sovereign independence.

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  • development, the needs of the time being met by the federal system, by larger unions of equal members than the leading cities of the past would have tolerated, with their extreme unwillingness to forego the least shred of sovereign independence.

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  • But this cannot be tolerated, because the economy of the process requires extreme promptness in each of its steps.

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  • Her daughter would grow up loved, not tolerated, in a world wide open with possibilities.

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  • By the law " De Judaeis " passed by the Diet in 1791 the Jews were accorded protection, but half a century passed before their tolerated condition was regularized.

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  • The bishops' Interpretations and Further Considerations, issued in 1560, tolerated a lower vestiarian standard than was prescribed by the rubric of 1559; the Advertisements, which Parker published in 1566, to check the Puritan descent, had to appear without specific royal sanction; and the Reformatio legum ecclesiasticarum, which Foxe published with Parker's approval, received neither royal, parliamentary nor synodical authorization.

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  • But, as a rule, Wagner's poetic diction must simply be tolerated by the critic who would submit himself to Wagner's ideas.

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  • 29), was neither required nor tolerated (cp. Micah vi.

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  • The disorders of his conduct, though tolerated by the emperors, Conrad II.

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  • The development of the poll-tax imposed on members of tolerated cults seems to be due to various causes, chief of them the acquisition of land by Moslems, who were not at first allowed to possess any, the conversion of Coptic landowners to Islam, and the enforcement (towards the end of the 1st century of Islam) of the poll-tax on monks.

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  • The development of the poll-tax imposed on members of tolerated cults seems to be due to various causes, chief of them the acquisition of land by Moslems, who were not at first allowed to possess any, the conversion of Coptic landowners to Islam, and the enforcement (towards the end of the 1st century of Islam) of the poll-tax on monks.

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  • From President Monroe's declaration has grown up what is now known as the Monroe Doctrine, which, in substance, insists that America forms a separate system apart from Europe, wherein still existing European possessions may be tolerated, but on the understanding that no extension of them, and no establishment of European control over a nominally independent American state, will be allowed.

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  • A man may, however, possess any number of concubines, who, though objects of jealousy to the legal wife, are tolerated by her in consideration of her superior position and power over them, a power which she often uses with great tyranny; but certain privileges are possessed by concubines, especially if they have borne Sons to their master.

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  • Even Kris was better than any of these creatures, and she'd barely tolerated him!

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  • Each tolerated the other's non-conjugal company.

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  • Did he think she was incapable of taking care of herself, or had she simply tolerated his interference so long that it had become a habit?

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  • The latter indeed tolerated the gosesn (soothsayer) as they did the seer (ro`eh).

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  • Islam, on the other hand, had no theoretic place in its scheme for tolerated religions; its principle was fundamentally intolerant.

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  • (2) Sale of children by their free parents, which was tolerated, except in Attica, or their exposure, which was permitted, except at Thebes.

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  • The union of a male and female slave had not the legal character of a marriage; it was a cohabitation (contubernium) merely, which was tolerated, and might be terminated at will, by the master; a slave was, therefore, not capable of the crime of adultery.

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  • No equality of coloured people with the white inhabitants would be tolerated either in church or state.

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  • 12 a religion,"Confucianism and Taoism, while the" heterodox (sic),"Buddhism especially, is" partly tolerated, but generally forbidden, and even cruelly persecuted "(Chantepie de la Saussaye, Religionsgeschichte, i.

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  • The first National Lithuanian Assembly, which, however, in the eyes of the Tsar's Government was merely a revolutionary body tolerated for the time being, met at Vilnius (Vilna).

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  • Want of power, or other obstacles, delayed the final extinction of tolerated Mahommedanism in all parts of Spain, but by 1525 it was everywhere suppressed.

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  • The earliest zeal has passed away and heathen ways of thought and life are tolerated and practised at Pergamum and Ephesus, and faith is dying or dead at Laodicea and Sardis.

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  • Such proceedings of these associations as related to claims to land were later recognized by the United States authorities, while such as related to the establishment of schools were tolerated for a time by the state government.

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  • The states in the Catholic League were permitted to retain for their own uses about one-fifth of the ecclesiastical revenue; the clergy was to be subjected to careful discipline; and only authorized preachers were to be tolerated, who based their teachings on the works of the four Latin Church fathers.

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  • Thus, the reformation of Josiah has been thrust back from his eighteenth to his twelfth year (when he was nineteen years old) apparently because it was felt that so good a king would not:have tolerated the abuses of the land for so long a period,' but the result of this is to leave an interval of ten years between his conversion and the subsequent act of repentance (2 Chron.

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  • At an age when the high places were regarded as idolatrous it was considered only natural that the good kings should not have tolerated them.

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  • He passed through Paris, where his presence was tolerated for a time, and landed in England on January 13, 1766.

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  • It came into being in 1817 and gradually gained the position of a tolerated nonconformist church (1845 being the date of its complete recognition by the state).

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  • Presently reformers of every shade of opinion, even those who were tolerated nowhere else, poured into Poland, which speedily became the battle-ground of all the sects of Europe.

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  • Yahweh was Israel's only god, who tolerated no other god beside Himself, and who claimed to be the sole object of the Israelite's reverence.

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  • Later, when the Church had come to be tolerated and patronized by the state, her numbers increased, the rule that fixed certain days for baptism broke down, and it was impossible for bishops to attend every baptismal service.

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  • With Bern he made a compromise, regaining Gex, the Chablais, and the Genevois, on condition that Protestantism should be tolerated there, but he renounced Vaud and some other districts (1566).

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  • In return for Wild's services in tracking down such thieves as he did not himself control, the authorities for some time tolerated the offences of his numerous agents, each a specialist in a particular kind of robbery, and so themselves strengthened his position.

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  • Lincoln tolerated this latitude as falling properly within the military discretion pertaining to local army operations.

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  • He was quite aware of the discontent the system excited, and the good-nature with which he tolerated the criticisms directed against it and him is illustrated by a well-known incident.

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  • He was weary of the rabies theologorum, and dreamed that the evangelical leaven, if tolerated, would purify the church's life and doctrine.

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  • There must be a certain loss of light from two, additional reflections; but that could be tolerated for the sake of other advantages, provided that the mirrors could be made sufficiently perfect \ optical planes.

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  • Roman Catholicism is the prevailing creed, but all religions are tolerated, and none receives any endowment or other special privilege from the state.

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  • This was tolerated with approval by men who repeated Leo X.'s witty epigram: "What profit has not that fable of Christ brought us !"

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  • The brutal attacks, exceeding in virulence anything that would be tolerated to-day, embittered his presidency, especially during his second term: in 1793 he is reported to have declared, in a cabinet meeting, that "he would rather be in his grave than in his present situation," and that "he had never repented but once the having slipped the moment of resigning his office, and that was every moment since."

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  • Astonished by the sight of their long hair and extraordinary costume, he inquired what religion they professed, and getting no satisfactory answer threatened to exterminate them, unless by the time of his return from the war they should have embraced either Islam or one of the creeds tolerated in the Koran.

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  • The Moslems officially tolerated the Zoroastrian creed, though occasional persecutions were not lacking.

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  • The latter indeed tolerated the gosesn (soothsayer) as they did the seer (ro`eh).

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  • The union of a male and female slave had not the legal character of a marriage; it was a cohabitation (contubernium) merely, which was tolerated, and might be terminated at will, by the master; a slave was, therefore, not capable of the crime of adultery.

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  • The first National Lithuanian Assembly, which, however, in the eyes of the Tsar's Government was merely a revolutionary body tolerated for the time being, met at Vilnius (Vilna).

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  • The states in the Catholic League were permitted to retain for their own uses about one-fifth of the ecclesiastical revenue; the clergy was to be subjected to careful discipline; and only authorized preachers were to be tolerated, who based their teachings on the works of the four Latin Church fathers.

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  • Presently reformers of every shade of opinion, even those who were tolerated nowhere else, poured into Poland, which speedily became the battle-ground of all the sects of Europe.

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  • Lincoln tolerated this latitude as falling properly within the military discretion pertaining to local army operations.

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  • He was quite aware of the discontent the system excited, and the good-nature with which he tolerated the criticisms directed against it and him is illustrated by a well-known incident.

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  • Astonished by the sight of their long hair and extraordinary costume, he inquired what religion they professed, and getting no satisfactory answer threatened to exterminate them, unless by the time of his return from the war they should have embraced either Islam or one of the creeds tolerated in the Koran.

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  • The lesser people tolerated him because he extended the power of their city and made it beautiful with public buildings., The bourgeoisie, protected in their trade, found it convenient to support him.

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  • OLD] and ritualistic; the other, more cosmopolitan, extended a freer welcome to strangers, and tolerated the popular elements and the superstitious cults which are vividly depicted (Isa.

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  • The point at issue was, that neither in the polyphonic school, in which Zarlino was educated, nor in the later monodic school, of which his recalcitrant pupil, Vincenzo Galilei, was the most redoubtable champion, could those proportions be tolerated in practice, however attractive they might be to the theorist in their mathematical aspect.

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  • A number of seminaries are maintained throughout the republic. Other religions are tolerated.

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  • Under Charlemagne, the Jews, who had begun to settle in Gaul in the time of Caesar, were more than tolerated.

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  • Even before annexation had occurred, Shepstone felt the danger so acutely that he sent a message to Cetywayo, the Zulu chief, warning him that British annexation was about to be proclaimed and that invasion of the Transvaal would not be tolerated.

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  • At Ise, however, no such novelties are tolerated.

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  • The states-general did not meet, and the remonstrances of the parlement were scarcely tolerated.

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  • Criticism of church or magistrates was not tolerated.

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  • The name is derived from the formal Protestatio handed in by the evangelical states of the empire, including some of the more important princes and 14 imperial cities, against the recess of the diet of Spires (1529), which decreed that the religious status quo was to be preserved, that no innovations were to be introduced in those states which had not hitherto made them, and that the mass was everywhere to be tolerated.

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  • The views of the Gnostics, and of Marcion as well, seemed to the majority of Christians destructive of the gospel, and it was widely felt that they were too dangerous to be tolerated.

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  • They declare therefore that a restoration of this nature would be in conflict with the very basis of the peace settlement and would be neither recognized nor tolerated."

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  • Roman Catholicism was recognized as the religion of the state, but other religions were tolerated.

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  • In Spain they came back with Ferdinand VII., but were expelled at the constitutional rising in 1820, returning in 1823, when the duke of Angouleme's army replaced Ferdinand on his throne; they were driven out once more by Espartero in 1835, and have had no legal position since, though their presence is openly tolerated.

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  • The first occasion was in 1863, when the Western powers seemed inclined to interfere in the Polish question, and the Russian chancery declared categorically that no interference would be tolerated.

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  • (4) The naturally resulting paralysis of intelligence and scientific research, which the Church either proscribed or only sullenly tolerated.

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  • The activity of the British officials naturally produced a certain amount of discontent and resistance on the part of their Egyptian colleagues, and Lord Granville was obliged to declare very plainly that such resistance could not be tolerated.

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  • The nilgai is held peculiarly sacred by Hindus, from its fancied kinship to the cow, and on this account its destructive inroads upon the crops are tolerated.

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  • 3 But it does not appear that every venerated serpent was an incarnation or that every incarnation was reverenced or even tolerated.

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  • Even Sir Thomas More, in his polemic against the Reformers, admitted that this concubinage was too often tolerated in Wales (English Works, ed.

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  • No sort of espionage is attempted, no effort made to penetrate privacy; no claim to pry into the secret actions of law-abiding persons is or would be tolerated; the agents of authority must not seek information by underhand or unworthy means.

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  • Roman Catholicism was the state religion until 1910, but other creeds were tolerated, and the Church lost its temporal authority in 1834, when the monasteries were suppressed and their property confiscated for the first time.

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  • For centuries they were also tolerated by the commons; but the other orders - ecclesiastics and nobles - resented their religious exclusiveness or envied their wealth, and gradually fostered the growth of popular prejudice against them.

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  • 2, defines the attitude of the republic toward the Church in the following words: " The state recognizes and supports the Roman Apostolic Catholic religion, the public exercise of any other worship being prohibited, except in the colonies where it is tolerated."

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  • conquered only as a despised and tolerated superstition, its ecclesiastical organization only as a convenient mechanism for governing a subject and tributary population.

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  • Even as late as the Roman councils of 1052 and 1063, the suspension from communion of laymen who had a wife and a concubine at the same time implies that mere concubinage was tolerated.

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  • It was made a condition that Christianity should be tolerated in Northumbria, and accordingly Paulinus was consecrated bishop by Justus in 625, and was sent to Northumbria with iEthelberg.

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  • Edwards arrangements for the administration of the conquered kingdom were wise and liberal, if only the national spirit of the Scots could have tolerated them.

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  • of all tion olinthose who objected to see the kings will substituted for ~~iI~i11c~ the law, even if they wished to see the Protestant dissenters tolerated.

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  • In a looser sense the word is employed to denote abstinence from certain kinds of food merely; and this meaning, which in ordinary usage is probably the more prevalent, seems also to be at least tolerated by the Church of England when it speaks of " fast or abstinence days," as if fasting and abstinence were synonymous.

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  • It was in Poland and Hungary that religious communities, definitely anti-Trinitarian, were first formed and tolerated.

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  • 1, &c.); would the nobility of Persia have tolerated this ?

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  • With his strong and fervid feeling for human dignity and liberty, Proudhon could not have tolerated any theory of social change that did not give full scope for the free development of man.

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  • In amoebic dysentery, warm injections of quinine per rectum have proved very efficacious, are usually well tolerated, and are not attended with any ill effects.

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  • After 1760 the penal laws were less strictly enforced, but throughout the century the lot of the Episcopalian ministers in Scotland was far from comfortable, and only the humblest provisions for church services were tolerated.

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  • The conversion in consequence was in large measure only apparent; and such pagan superstitions and practices as did not run directly counter to the new teaching were tolerated by the saint.

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  • All classes of Protestants were tolerated, and Jeremy Taylor preached unmolested.

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  • Roman Catholicism was tolerated, or rather connived at; but its professors were subject to frequent alarms, and to great severities during the ascendancy of Titus Oates.

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  • The heroic but foolhardy attempt of the brothers Bandiera, Venetians who had served in the Austrian navy against the Neapolitan Bourbons in 1844, was the first event to cause an awakening of Venetian patriotism, and in 1847 Manin presented a petition to the Venetian congregation, a shadowy consultative assembly tolerated by Austria but without any power, informing the emperor of the wants of the nation.

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  • Freedom he tolerated for himself alone.

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  • No suggestion of the possibility of his death was tolerated, of a crime which might cut short his career.

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  • The sumptuary laws, which required the barraganas of priests to wear a red border to their dresses, recognized them as a known and tolerated class.

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  • So long as honey is being gathered in plenty drones are tolerated, but no sooner does the honey harvest show signs of being over than they are mercilessly killed and cast out of the hive by the workers, after a brief idle life of about four months' duration.

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  • The frequent coarseness of tone is proper to the condition of Egyptian society under the Mameluke sultans, and would not have been tolerated in Bagdad in the age to which so many of the tales refer.

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  • The "Heidelberg Catechism," however, emphatically declares that images are not to be tolerated at all in churches.

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  • Its pilfering habits have led to this result, yet the injuries it causes are exaggerated by common report; and in many countries of Europe it is still the tolerated or even the cherished neighbour of every farmer, as it formerly was in England if not in Scotland also.

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  • Although at times he persecuted heretics with great cruelty, he tolerated Mahommedans and Jews, and both acts appear rather to have been the outcome of political considerations than of religious belief.

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  • We told stories, sang songs, laughed and almost never tolerated silence.

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  • I summoned you here as a warning that your interference won't be tolerated.

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  • Ordinarily she would have thumped him on top of the head or yelled, but fearful of offending a customer, she tolerated his invasion of her space.

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  • Even Kris was better than any of these creatures, and she'd barely tolerated him!

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  • He wasn.t about to comfort a man he tolerated but didn.t like.

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  • Each tolerated the other's non-conjugal company.

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  • Her daughter would grow up loved, not tolerated, in a world wide open with possibilities.

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  • Did he think she was incapable of taking care of herself, or had she simply tolerated his interference so long that it had become a habit?

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  • abhorrent human behavior which could not be tolerated for ever.

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  • So, as stefan rightly points out, blatant advertising is NOT tolerated on this forum.

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  • However toxicity (including alopecia) is less than might be expected and in combination with pulse steroids cyclophosphamide is often well tolerated.

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  • A Jack Russell terrier tolerated the visitors, provided he was kept busy racing after a thrown tennis ball.

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  • Drinking small frequent volumes is generally advised, as this will be better tolerated than a single large bolus.

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  • contra indication give oral beta blocker for at least 1 year, if tolerated.

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  • The privilege granted to religious bodies alone to inflict this cruelty should not be tolerated in a humane society.

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  • cyclophosphamide prodrug will be gradually escalated to identify a maximum tolerated dose.

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  • He said the Labor by-election loss last week showed that party disunity would not be tolerated by voters.

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  • They would not have been tolerated in a newspaper editorial of 1899.

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  • DISC-GMCSF was found to be well tolerated, with no serious adverse events reported.

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  • Results show that CAT-192 appears well tolerated, with a prolonged half-life of around 40 days in healthy volunteers.

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  • humouret parking is tolerated, but local residents tend to have a sense of humor failure if you obstruct their driveways!

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  • inflict this cruelty should not be tolerated in a humane society.

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  • intermarrys tolerated the newcomers, and even intermarried with them.

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  • juncture in the peace process and comments such as those expressed by Mr McDowell cannot be tolerated.

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  • No longer can any vestiges of the silo mentality be tolerated.

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  • Tamiflu is generally well tolerated: Tamiflu may cause mild to moderate nausea or vomiting in 1 out of 10 people.

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  • In the later context, the reference is to those outside the band where only outright opposition could not be tolerated.

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  • Not even an electric outboard will be tolerated by these fish.

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  • In the later context, the reference is to those outside the band where only outright opposition could not be tolerated.

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  • overpayecisions of the judges are final (no recounts or legal challenges by teams of grossly overpaid lawyers will be tolerated!

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  • For areas of extreme inflammation, try a witch hazel poultice or spray if touching cannot be tolerated.

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  • silo mentality be tolerated.

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  • While minimal swearing in context is tolerated, excessive swearing in context is tolerated, excessive swearing will result in your comment being removed.

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  • The language which drives a computer is so systematic that the slightest ambiguity, even a missing comma, cannot be tolerated.

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  • tolerated trespassers.

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  • tolerated the higher dose of 2.0 mg.

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  • tolerated at doses through 32 mg/m2; MTD was not reached.

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  • We are still barely tolerated, we are still second class, we are still on probation.

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  • Some calcium supplements may be poorly tolerated, in which case alternative preparations should be tried.

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  • A 20% loss is usually well tolerated provided fluids are given to maintain the circulating volume.

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  • tolerated by the patients.

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  • tolerated in a civilized society.

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  • tolerated under any circumstances.

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  • tolerated by the patients.

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  • A second world war might be tolerated, but atomic weaponry?

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  • In England occasional breaches of the law in this respect have been for some time tolerated, as in the case of the Corpus Christi procession annually held by the Italian community in London.

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  • The lesser people tolerated him because he extended the power of their city and made it beautiful with public buildings., The bourgeoisie, protected in their trade, found it convenient to support him.

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  • Instances of what we may term tolerated parasitism, where the host plant seems to accommodate itself very well to the presence of the Fungus, paying the tax it extorts and nevertheless not succumbing but managing to provide itself with sufficient material to go on with, are not rare; and these seem to lead to those cases where the mutual accommodation between host and guest has been carried so far that each derives some benefit from the associationsymbiosis (see FUNGI).

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  • The boundary line between one drainage area and others is rightly termed the watershed, but on account of the ambiguity which has been tolerated it is better to call it water-parting or, as in America, divide.

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  • A number of seminaries are maintained throughout the republic. Other religions are tolerated.

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  • OLD] and ritualistic; the other, more cosmopolitan, extended a freer welcome to strangers, and tolerated the popular elements and the superstitious cults which are vividly depicted (Isa.

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  • Islam, on the other hand, had no theoretic place in its scheme for tolerated religions; its principle was fundamentally intolerant.

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  • Under Charlemagne, the Jews, who had begun to settle in Gaul in the time of Caesar, were more than tolerated.

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  • By the law " De Judaeis " passed by the Diet in 1791 the Jews were accorded protection, but half a century passed before their tolerated condition was regularized.

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  • Turkey has always on the whole tolerated the Jews, and much is hoped from the new regime.

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  • The bishops' Interpretations and Further Considerations, issued in 1560, tolerated a lower vestiarian standard than was prescribed by the rubric of 1559; the Advertisements, which Parker published in 1566, to check the Puritan descent, had to appear without specific royal sanction; and the Reformatio legum ecclesiasticarum, which Foxe published with Parker's approval, received neither royal, parliamentary nor synodical authorization.

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  • For centuries, however, a lively intercourse was maintained between the Latin Church in Jerusalem, which the clemency of the Arab conquerors tolerated, and the Christians of the West.

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  • But, as a rule, Wagner's poetic diction must simply be tolerated by the critic who would submit himself to Wagner's ideas.

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  • (2) Sale of children by their free parents, which was tolerated, except in Attica, or their exposure, which was permitted, except at Thebes.

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  • would not have tolerated such a defiance of Catholic order for a moment.

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  • The point at issue was, that neither in the polyphonic school, in which Zarlino was educated, nor in the later monodic school, of which his recalcitrant pupil, Vincenzo Galilei, was the most redoubtable champion, could those proportions be tolerated in practice, however attractive they might be to the theorist in their mathematical aspect.

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  • No equality of coloured people with the white inhabitants would be tolerated either in church or state.

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  • Even before annexation had occurred, Shepstone felt the danger so acutely that he sent a message to Cetywayo, the Zulu chief, warning him that British annexation was about to be proclaimed and that invasion of the Transvaal would not be tolerated.

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  • At Ise, however, no such novelties are tolerated.

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  • The states-general did not meet, and the remonstrances of the parlement were scarcely tolerated.

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  • declared that to lead a solitary life, to refuse to accommodate oneself to the prevailing manners of society, and to frequent unauthorized religious meetings were abundant grounds of suspicion; while later canonists were accustomed to give lists of deeds which made the doers suspect: a priest who did not celebrate mass, a layman who was seen in clerical robes, those who favoured heretics, received them as guests, gave them safe conduct, tolerated them, trusted them, defended them, fought under them or read their books were all to be suspect" (T.M.

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  • 12 a religion,"Confucianism and Taoism, while the" heterodox (sic),"Buddhism especially, is" partly tolerated, but generally forbidden, and even cruelly persecuted "(Chantepie de la Saussaye, Religionsgeschichte, i.

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  • Want of power, or other obstacles, delayed the final extinction of tolerated Mahommedanism in all parts of Spain, but by 1525 it was everywhere suppressed.

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  • The earliest zeal has passed away and heathen ways of thought and life are tolerated and practised at Pergamum and Ephesus, and faith is dying or dead at Laodicea and Sardis.

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  • 29), was neither required nor tolerated (cp. Micah vi.

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  • Such proceedings of these associations as related to claims to land were later recognized by the United States authorities, while such as related to the establishment of schools were tolerated for a time by the state government.

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  • Criticism of church or magistrates was not tolerated.

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  • From President Monroe's declaration has grown up what is now known as the Monroe Doctrine, which, in substance, insists that America forms a separate system apart from Europe, wherein still existing European possessions may be tolerated, but on the understanding that no extension of them, and no establishment of European control over a nominally independent American state, will be allowed.

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  • Thus, the reformation of Josiah has been thrust back from his eighteenth to his twelfth year (when he was nineteen years old) apparently because it was felt that so good a king would not:have tolerated the abuses of the land for so long a period,' but the result of this is to leave an interval of ten years between his conversion and the subsequent act of repentance (2 Chron.

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  • At an age when the high places were regarded as idolatrous it was considered only natural that the good kings should not have tolerated them.

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  • He passed through Paris, where his presence was tolerated for a time, and landed in England on January 13, 1766.

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  • The name is derived from the formal Protestatio handed in by the evangelical states of the empire, including some of the more important princes and 14 imperial cities, against the recess of the diet of Spires (1529), which decreed that the religious status quo was to be preserved, that no innovations were to be introduced in those states which had not hitherto made them, and that the mass was everywhere to be tolerated.

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  • The views of the Gnostics, and of Marcion as well, seemed to the majority of Christians destructive of the gospel, and it was widely felt that they were too dangerous to be tolerated.

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  • They declare therefore that a restoration of this nature would be in conflict with the very basis of the peace settlement and would be neither recognized nor tolerated."

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  • It came into being in 1817 and gradually gained the position of a tolerated nonconformist church (1845 being the date of its complete recognition by the state).

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  • Roman Catholicism was recognized as the religion of the state, but other religions were tolerated.

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  • Yahweh was Israel's only god, who tolerated no other god beside Himself, and who claimed to be the sole object of the Israelite's reverence.

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  • In Spain they came back with Ferdinand VII., but were expelled at the constitutional rising in 1820, returning in 1823, when the duke of Angouleme's army replaced Ferdinand on his throne; they were driven out once more by Espartero in 1835, and have had no legal position since, though their presence is openly tolerated.

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  • Schaudinn (50) and others, upon numerous tolerated (i.e.

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  • Later, when the Church had come to be tolerated and patronized by the state, her numbers increased, the rule that fixed certain days for baptism broke down, and it was impossible for bishops to attend every baptismal service.

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  • The first occasion was in 1863, when the Western powers seemed inclined to interfere in the Polish question, and the Russian chancery declared categorically that no interference would be tolerated.

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  • (4) The naturally resulting paralysis of intelligence and scientific research, which the Church either proscribed or only sullenly tolerated.

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  • But this cannot be tolerated, because the economy of the process requires extreme promptness in each of its steps.

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  • With Bern he made a compromise, regaining Gex, the Chablais, and the Genevois, on condition that Protestantism should be tolerated there, but he renounced Vaud and some other districts (1566).

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  • In return for Wild's services in tracking down such thieves as he did not himself control, the authorities for some time tolerated the offences of his numerous agents, each a specialist in a particular kind of robbery, and so themselves strengthened his position.

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  • The disorders of his conduct, though tolerated by the emperors, Conrad II.

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  • The Mahommedan religion was everywhere tolerated, in many places much more.

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  • This idea is disproved by Thucydides' own narrative, which shows that down to 418 (the battle of Mantinea) Sparta tolerated democratic governments in Peloponnesus itself - e.g.

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  • A man may, however, possess any number of concubines, who, though objects of jealousy to the legal wife, are tolerated by her in consideration of her superior position and power over them, a power which she often uses with great tyranny; but certain privileges are possessed by concubines, especially if they have borne Sons to their master.

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  • The pig is rarely figured and was less and less tolerated as the Egyptians grew in ceremonial purity.

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  • Eventually the theory spread that all land paid land-tax, whereas members of tolerated sects paid a personal tax also; but during the evolution of this doctrine the relations between conquerors and conquered became more and more strained, and from the time when the control of the finance was separated from the administration of the country (A.D.

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  • The activity of the British officials naturally produced a certain amount of discontent and resistance on the part of their Egyptian colleagues, and Lord Granville was obliged to declare very plainly that such resistance could not be tolerated.

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  • He maintained all the forms of government established by his father, but ruled in a far more enlightened spirit; he tolerated every form of religious opinion, abolished the use of torture, was most careful to secure an exact and impartial administration of justice, and, while keeping the reins of government strictly in his own hands, allowed every one with a genuine grievance free access to his presence.

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  • He was weary of the rabies theologorum, and dreamed that the evangelical leaven, if tolerated, would purify the church's life and doctrine.

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  • The nilgai is held peculiarly sacred by Hindus, from its fancied kinship to the cow, and on this account its destructive inroads upon the crops are tolerated.

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  • There must be a certain loss of light from two, additional reflections; but that could be tolerated for the sake of other advantages, provided that the mirrors could be made sufficiently perfect \ optical planes.

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  • 3 But it does not appear that every venerated serpent was an incarnation or that every incarnation was reverenced or even tolerated.

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  • Roman Catholicism is the prevailing creed, but all religions are tolerated, and none receives any endowment or other special privilege from the state.

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  • This was tolerated with approval by men who repeated Leo X.'s witty epigram: "What profit has not that fable of Christ brought us !"

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  • The brutal attacks, exceeding in virulence anything that would be tolerated to-day, embittered his presidency, especially during his second term: in 1793 he is reported to have declared, in a cabinet meeting, that "he would rather be in his grave than in his present situation," and that "he had never repented but once the having slipped the moment of resigning his office, and that was every moment since."

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  • Even Sir Thomas More, in his polemic against the Reformers, admitted that this concubinage was too often tolerated in Wales (English Works, ed.

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  • The Moslems officially tolerated the Zoroastrian creed, though occasional persecutions were not lacking.

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  • No sort of espionage is attempted, no effort made to penetrate privacy; no claim to pry into the secret actions of law-abiding persons is or would be tolerated; the agents of authority must not seek information by underhand or unworthy means.

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  • Roman Catholicism was the state religion until 1910, but other creeds were tolerated, and the Church lost its temporal authority in 1834, when the monasteries were suppressed and their property confiscated for the first time.

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  • For centuries they were also tolerated by the commons; but the other orders - ecclesiastics and nobles - resented their religious exclusiveness or envied their wealth, and gradually fostered the growth of popular prejudice against them.

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  • 2, defines the attitude of the republic toward the Church in the following words: " The state recognizes and supports the Roman Apostolic Catholic religion, the public exercise of any other worship being prohibited, except in the colonies where it is tolerated."

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  • conquered only as a despised and tolerated superstition, its ecclesiastical organization only as a convenient mechanism for governing a subject and tributary population.

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  • Even as late as the Roman councils of 1052 and 1063, the suspension from communion of laymen who had a wife and a concubine at the same time implies that mere concubinage was tolerated.

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  • It was made a condition that Christianity should be tolerated in Northumbria, and accordingly Paulinus was consecrated bishop by Justus in 625, and was sent to Northumbria with iEthelberg.

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  • Edwards arrangements for the administration of the conquered kingdom were wise and liberal, if only the national spirit of the Scots could have tolerated them.

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  • of all tion olinthose who objected to see the kings will substituted for ~~iI~i11c~ the law, even if they wished to see the Protestant dissenters tolerated.

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  • In a looser sense the word is employed to denote abstinence from certain kinds of food merely; and this meaning, which in ordinary usage is probably the more prevalent, seems also to be at least tolerated by the Church of England when it speaks of " fast or abstinence days," as if fasting and abstinence were synonymous.

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  • It was in Poland and Hungary that religious communities, definitely anti-Trinitarian, were first formed and tolerated.

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  • 1, &c.); would the nobility of Persia have tolerated this ?

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  • With his strong and fervid feeling for human dignity and liberty, Proudhon could not have tolerated any theory of social change that did not give full scope for the free development of man.

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  • In amoebic dysentery, warm injections of quinine per rectum have proved very efficacious, are usually well tolerated, and are not attended with any ill effects.

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  • After 1760 the penal laws were less strictly enforced, but throughout the century the lot of the Episcopalian ministers in Scotland was far from comfortable, and only the humblest provisions for church services were tolerated.

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  • The conversion in consequence was in large measure only apparent; and such pagan superstitions and practices as did not run directly counter to the new teaching were tolerated by the saint.

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  • All classes of Protestants were tolerated, and Jeremy Taylor preached unmolested.

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  • Roman Catholicism was tolerated, or rather connived at; but its professors were subject to frequent alarms, and to great severities during the ascendancy of Titus Oates.

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  • The heroic but foolhardy attempt of the brothers Bandiera, Venetians who had served in the Austrian navy against the Neapolitan Bourbons in 1844, was the first event to cause an awakening of Venetian patriotism, and in 1847 Manin presented a petition to the Venetian congregation, a shadowy consultative assembly tolerated by Austria but without any power, informing the emperor of the wants of the nation.

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  • So long as the union was insecure, Margaret had tolerated the presence near the throne of "good men" from all three realms (the Rigsraad, or council of state, as these councillors now began to be called); but their influence was always insignificant.

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  • Freedom he tolerated for himself alone.

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  • No suggestion of the possibility of his death was tolerated, of a crime which might cut short his career.

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  • The sumptuary laws, which required the barraganas of priests to wear a red border to their dresses, recognized them as a known and tolerated class.

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  • So long as honey is being gathered in plenty drones are tolerated, but no sooner does the honey harvest show signs of being over than they are mercilessly killed and cast out of the hive by the workers, after a brief idle life of about four months' duration.

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  • The frequent coarseness of tone is proper to the condition of Egyptian society under the Mameluke sultans, and would not have been tolerated in Bagdad in the age to which so many of the tales refer.

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  • The "Heidelberg Catechism," however, emphatically declares that images are not to be tolerated at all in churches.

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  • Its pilfering habits have led to this result, yet the injuries it causes are exaggerated by common report; and in many countries of Europe it is still the tolerated or even the cherished neighbour of every farmer, as it formerly was in England if not in Scotland also.

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  • Although at times he persecuted heretics with great cruelty, he tolerated Mahommedans and Jews, and both acts appear rather to have been the outcome of political considerations than of religious belief.

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  • See what gross inconsistency is tolerated.

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  • Leaving during a game (without a good excuse) Racist comments - Racism will not be tolerated and will be punished harshly.

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  • While minimal swearing in context is tolerated, excessive swearing will result in your comment being removed.

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  • The language which drives a computer is so systematic that the slightest ambiguity, even a missing comma, cannot be tolerated.

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  • The 42nd set of CPR amendments includes (from today) the new provisions designed to prevent the creation of more tolerated trespassers.

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  • However, later patients easily tolerated the higher dose of 2.0 mg.

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  • CNI-1493 administered alone was well tolerated at doses through 32 mg/m2; MTD was not reached.

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  • We are still barely tolerated, we are still second class, we are still on probation.

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  • Some calcium supplements may be poorly tolerated, in which case alternative preparations should be tried.

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  • A 20% loss is usually well tolerated provided fluids are given to maintain the circulating volume.

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  • Both studies reported analgesic effects of CNS 5161 at doses that were well tolerated by the patients.

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  • Depictions of these types of brutality should not be tolerated in a civilized society.

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  • Abusive posts will not be tolerated under any circumstances.

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  • A second world war might be tolerated, but atomic weaponry?

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  • Her derisive attitude will not be tolerated long here.

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  • Even the most un-startup-like of corporations can be tolerated for a year or two.

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  • You can evaluate how well the introduction went by whether or not the older cat tolerated the kitten.

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  • Furthermore, it is well tolerated by most individuals.

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  • Flaxseed oil supplements seem to be well tolerated.

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  • While the newer class of medications to treat depression and anxiety disorders, called SSRI drugs, are better tolerated by most people than older medications on the market, many people seek an alternative to costly anti-depressant drugs.

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  • Many diarrhea sufferers also become dehydrated and slippery elm tea is often well tolerated when other liquids are not.

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  • It sends the message that these behaviors are not tolerated.

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  • Moreover, though probiotic dairy foods are sometimes tolerated by individuals who are otherwise lactose intolerant, coconut kefir is now becoming a popular item in health food stores.

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  • There are families and kids on every ship - particularly on Carnival ships, where there are excellent children's programs - and rowdy or disruptive behavior will not be tolerated.

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  • The sound or feel of the air blowing from the CPAP mask may not be well tolerated by the user or sleeping partner.

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  • Although the drug is well tolerated in normal doses, it may have significant toxicity at high doses.

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  • Fermented milk products such as yogurt are often tolerated.

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  • Goat's milk can sometimes be tolerated but should be consumed with meals.

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  • The test is discontinued with a particular food when either gastrointestinal symptoms occur or it becomes clear that the food is tolerated.

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  • A., et al. "Sustained long-term hematologic efficacy of hydroxyurea at maximum tolerated dose in children with sickle cell disease."

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  • Fingers or toes can be exercised as much as can be tolerated after casting.

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  • Because it can be worn out of sight beneath clothing, the underarm brace is better tolerated and often leads to better compliance.

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  • In the initial phase of the study, HIV-infected children who were without symptoms tolerated Varivax well.

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  • It is not clear why some children develop allergies to drugs that are well tolerated by most people.

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  • Generally, small amounts of lactose-containing foods eaten throughout the day are better tolerated than a large amount consumed all at once.

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  • If tolerated, high calories formulas or supplements may be fed to help the baby gain weight.

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  • Other foods also have been identified as problems, and the pattern of what can and cannot be tolerated is different for each person.

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  • The traditional BRAT diet-bananas, rice, applesauce, and toast-is tolerated by the tender gastrointestinal system.

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  • Small sips of water, clear liquids, or ice chips are usually tolerated better than a large glass of liquid given all at once.

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  • Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) are considered an improvement over older antidepressants because they are better tolerated and are safer if taken in an overdose.

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  • Full-strength formula is usually tolerated.

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  • In a sick child, a teaspoon, syringe, or medicine dropper can be used to offer a small amount at first with amounts increasing as tolerated.

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  • Cold-weather sports, such as skiing, ice skating, or hockey, may be not be tolerated as well.

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  • If children learn that being aggressive when frustrated is tolerated or gives them special treatment, the behavior is reinforced and may be repeated.

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  • However, the medications are usually tolerated and safe in most cases.

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  • Marketed under the name EllaOne, the pills are well tolerated and highly effective.

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  • However, that doesn't mean they were tolerated (even Sappho's poetry only partially survives) and so wearing the label of "lesbian lovers" gives women a way to establish and validate their relationships.

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  • Favor earthy and muted tones for the autumn season and leave the bold bright colors to sunnier days when ostentatious accessories are better tolerated.

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  • Also, let everyone know that cheating is not tolerated and will just take away from the fun.

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  • However, eating small amounts of meat is tolerated.

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  • If you can tolerate cabbage, this cleansing regime may be tolerated well.

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  • With this in mind, the volume of food does not have to be compensated, and in fact, more generous portions may be tolerated without weight gain noted, if and when protein and carbohydrates are chosen.

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  • Ketosis and dieting are tolerated differently from individual to individual as insulin activity is reduced and cellular fat formation slows.

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  • Alli and other weight loss drugs are better tolerated on a low fat weight loss program such as Jenny Craig.

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  • Each food needs to be introduced systematically to ensure that each is tolerated.

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  • Bland foods are generally better tolerated by the stomach than denser, more complex foods.

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  • After destroying some property, he was warned that his behavior would not be tolerated.

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  • In the north helmets are required and speeding is less tolerated.

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