True sentence example

true
  • It was true, she didn't know him.

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  • A few months ago she didn't know the true meaning of love.

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  • You are true to your nature.

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  • Alex had been the one who helped her see them as true family, and yet he was having issues accepting his own father.

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  • Acquaintances were shallow and many, but if a person had one true friend in a lifetime, they were blessed.

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  • True scarcity is uncommon.

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  • As a true friend, I have thought and thought again about your affair.

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  • Maybe... but something about him rang true – mostly the part that he had saved her life.

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  • And we know the thing is true, because since the time of that interview there is no piglet to be found anywhere.

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  • It wasn't true, and Len wasn't buying it, but he said nothing.

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  • All that was true enough, but remaining bitter about it wasn't going to improve their relationship.

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  • That part was true.

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  • True to our verbal blackout, nothing specific was said but the tone of her conversation hinted at sensational news.

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  • Well, that wasn't entirely true.

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  • If he reports that our losses were great, it is not true; perhaps about four thousand, not more, and not even that; but even were they ten thousand, that's war!

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  • It was all too good to be true.

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  • Such was the way in which the first true English poem was written.

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  • It is true, I never assisted the sun materially in his rising, but, doubt not, it was of the last importance only to be present at it.

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  • It's true this engagement never was much to my liking.

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  • Is it true, as they tell me, that I can't even go away?

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  • I guess it's true.

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  • Was it actually true?

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  • That might be true.

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  • He watched her throughout the night's activities, seeking to judge whether Mansr's parting words were true.

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  • It was true — all of it.

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  • It's true Mr. Dean has been under fire—it's fortunate we're standing here today—not sitting.

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  • True. We are more alike than the others.

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  • Kris knew the opposite to be true but said nothing, enjoying the moment of peace.

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  • As a fan of good food, Kiera found Evelyn's words to be quite true.

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  • You know that isn't true.

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  • Do you think this is true?

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  • Well, that wasn't exactly true.

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  • It was only at the close of the 19th century that the true cause of malariathe conveyance of the infection by the bite of the Malaria..

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  • Such are the " guard-polyps " (machopolyps) of Plumularidae, which are often regarded as individuals of the nature of dactylozoids, but from a study of the mode of budding in this hydroid family Driesch concluded that the guard-polyps were not true polyp-individuals, although each is enclosed in a small protecting cup of the perisarc, known as a nematophore.

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  • In Cunina parasitica, however, the ovum develops into an actinula, which buds actinulae as before, but only the daughter-actinulae develop into medusae, while the original, parent-actinula dies off; here, therefore, larval budding has led to a true alternation of generations.

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  • In all the abovementioned genera, with the exception of Hydra, the life-cycle is so imperfectly known that their true position cannot be determined in the present state of our knowledge.

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  • In such cases the original parent-actinula does not itself become a medusa, but remains arrested in development and ultimately dies off, so that a true alternation of generations is brought about.

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  • It is true he sets out with a transcendent Deity, and follows Plato in viewing the creation of the cosmos as a process of descent from the more to the less perfect according to the distance from the original self-moving agency.

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  • Erasmus Darwin (Zoonomia, 17 94), though a zealous evolutionist, can hardly be said to have made any real advance on his predecessors; and, notwithstanding the fact that Goethe had the advantage of a wide knowledge of morphological facts, and a true insight into their signification, while he threw all the power of a great poet into the expression of his conceptions, it may be questioned whether he supplied the doctrine of evolution with a firmer scientific basis than it already possessed.

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  • It is not true, for example, that a fish is a reptile arrested in its development, or that a reptile was ever a fish; but it is true that the reptile embryo, at one stage of its development, is an organism which, if it had an independent existence, must be classified among fishes; and all the organs of the reptile pass, in the course of their development, through conditions which are closely analogous to those which are permanent in some fishes.

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  • But a little consideration showed that, though Lamarck had seized what, as far as it goes, is a true cause of modification, it is a cause the actual effects of which are wholly inadequate to account for any considerable modification in animals, and which can have no influence at all in the vegetable world; and probably nothing contributed so much to discredit evolution, in the early part of the 29th century, as the floods of easy ridicule which were poured upon this part of Lamarck's speculation.

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  • Naturalists who deal specially with museum collections have been compelled, it is true, for other reasons to attach an increasing importance to what is called the type specimen, but they find that this insistence on the individual, although invaluable from the point of view of recording species, is unsatisfactory from the point of view of scientific zoology; and propositions for the amelioration of this condition of affairs range from a refusal of Linnaean nomenclature in such cases, to the institution of a division between master species for such species as have been properly revised by the comparative morphologist, and provisional species for such species as have been provisionally registered by those working at collections.

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  • True amber is sometimes coloured artificially.

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  • Murgoci the Rumanian amber is true succinite.

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  • The true balsam poplar, or tacamahac, P. balsamifera, abundant in most parts of Canada and the northern States, is a tree of rather large growth, often of somewhat fastigiate habit, with round shoots and oblong-ovate sharp-pointed leaves, the base never cordate, the petioles round, and the disk deep glossy green above but somewhat downy below.

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  • More soberly true is the statement that he went on long walks with enthusiastic disciples, whom he taught without books.

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  • The maiden name of the poet's mother was Mary Arden, and this name, that of an ancient county family, survives in the district north-west of Stratford, the Forest of Arden, though the true forest character is long lost.

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  • The Mosses and Liverworts include forms with a more or less leaf-like thallus, such as many of the liverworts, and forms in which the plant shows a differentiation into a stem bearing remarkably simple leaves, as in the true mosses.

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  • They have no true roots, and their structure is purely cellular or conducting bundles of a very simple structure are present.

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  • It always consists of true parenchyma, and is entirely formed by the cutting off of segments from an apical cell.

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  • In higher forms the conducting strands of the leaves are continued downwards into the stem, and eventually come into connection with the central hydrom cylinder, forming a complete cylindrical investment apparently distinct from the latter, and exhibiting a differentiation into hydrom, leptom and amylom which almost completely parallels that found among the true vascular plants.

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  • The structure of the stomata of the sporophyte of vascular plants is fundamentally the same as that of the stomata on the sporogonium of the true mosses and of the liverwort A nihoceros.

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  • In the majority of ferns, at a higher level, after the stele has increased greatly in diameter, a large-celled true pith or medulla, resembling the cortex in its characters, and quite distinct from conjunctive, from which it is separated by an internal endodernlis, appears in the centre.

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  • These fibre-tracheids are easily confused on superficial view with the true wood-fibres belonging to the parenchymatous system; but their pits are always bordered, though in the extreme type they are reduced to mere slits in the wall.

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  • In many annual plants no cambium is formed at all, and the same is true of most perennial Pteridophytes and Monocotyledons.

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  • Filicales and Gymnosperms, and known as the Cycadofihices, a group in which, curiously enough, the reproductive organs remained undiscovered for some time after the anatomy of the vegetative organs was sufficiently well known to afford clear evidence of their true affinities.

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  • It is not quite certain whether a true pepsin exists in plants, but many trypsins have been discovered, and one form of erepsin, at least, is very widespread.

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  • It was not till De Bary (1866) made known the true nature of parasitic Fungi, based on his researches between 1853-1863, that the vast domain of epidemic diseases of plants was opened up to fruitful investigation, and such modern treatises as those of Frank (1880 and L895), Sorauer (1886), Kirchner (1890), were gradually made possible.

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  • Plants as agents of damage and disease may be divided into those larger forms which as weeds, epiphytes and so forth, do injury by dominating and shading more delicate species, or by gradually exhausting the soil, &c., and true parasites which actually live on and in the tissues of the plants.

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  • If a piece of bark and cortex are torn off, the occlusion takes longer, because the tissues have to creep over the exposed area of wood; and the same is true of a transverse cut severing the branch, as may be seen in any properly pruned tree.

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  • The second man then spoke up and said, It is true that I sold him the ground, but I did not reserve anything he might find in it.

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  • It is true that I have been asleep, but I know nothing about this money.

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  • If it was true then, then it is even more true now.

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  • As Denzel Washington's character observed in the movie Crimson Tide, "In the nuclear world, the true enemy is war itself."

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  • Some have questioned whether Friedman's thesis is 100 percent true, mentioning NATO air strikes against Yugoslavia as a potential exception.

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  • It is true that I was familiar with all literary braille in common use in this country--English, American, and New York Point; but the various signs and symbols in geometry and algebra in the three systems are very different, and I had used only the English braille in my algebra.

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  • They are there, it is true; but they seem mummified.

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  • She has the true language-impulse, and shows great fertility of resource in making the words at her command convey her meaning.

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  • This was true, although we were at a loss to understand how she guessed it.

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  • It is true, the more sensitive and imaginative the mind is that receives the thought-pictures and images of literature, the more nicely the finest lines are reproduced.

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  • It is true rather that she has a special aptitude for thinking, and her leaning toward language is due to the fact that language to her meant life.

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  • It is true that a teacher with ten times Miss Sullivan's genius could not have made a pupil so remarkable as Helen Keller out of a child born dull and mentally deficient.

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  • I discovered the true way to walk when I was a year old, and during the radiant summer days that followed I was never still a minute....

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  • Writing for other people, she should in many cases be true to outer fact rather than to her own experience.

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  • It is true, on the other hand, that in her descriptions, she is best from the point of view of art when she is faithful to her own sensations; and this is precisely true of all artists.

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  • I plunged into the oncoming billows, as a strong swimmer dives into breakers, and struck, alas, 'tis true, the bedpost!

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  • The same is true of the more modern reformers and benefactors of their race.

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  • We may not arrive at our port within a calculable period, but we would preserve the true course.

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  • We are most interested when science reports what those men already know practically or instinctively, for that alone is a true humanity, or account of human experience.

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  • Yet till this is otherwise we are not civilized, and, if gentlemen and ladies, are not true men and women.

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  • The true harvest of my daily life is somewhat as intangible and indescribable as the tints of morning or evening.

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  • Are those the true and natural sentiments of man?

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  • Julie was offended and replied that it was true that a woman needs variety, and the same thing over and over again would weary anyone.

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  • But no, it can't be true that I am in Moscow, he suddenly thought.

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  • Only in the highest spheres did all these schemes, crossings, and interminglings appear to be a true reflection of what had to happen.

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  • Instantly she knew that wasn't true.

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  • Maybe the stories were true.

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  • That's just not true!

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  • What makes you think you're saying is true?

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  • She harbored suspicions as a result of Howie's dreams and wanted to know if they were true.

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  • You know that's not true.

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  • Her world was beginning to spin as she realized her vision had come true.

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  • Damian knew him well enough to know all the tales weren't true.

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  • Worse—he saw in her mind that what she said was true.

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  • I know you know this isn't true.

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  • This time, they felt true.

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  • That's when I knew what everyone says about old mines being dangerous is true.

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  • If true, the rebellion forming in the underworld needed to be dealt with swiftly and his soul found.

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  • Technically that's true, but maybe she has an angle.

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  • If it was all true, Lori was really messed up.

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  • In that moment, Carmen knew it was true.

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  • Then it was true.

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  • It was true, if not complete in its information.

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  • It was painfully true.

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  • If it was true, he was certainly different than Alex in that way.

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  • Death is the most universal experience possible, true, but it's also the most personal.

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  • Assuming this is true, what was the price?

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  • She didn't want that to be true of Wynn, who had helped her for years.

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  • If what Wynn said was true, Gabriel needed as much time as he could find to figure out how to save her.

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  • She was afraid to ask if it was true what they'd said about him always loving her despite what past-Deidre did.

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  • Wynn, is it true Gabriel can prevent me from dying now?

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  • The reverse is true as well.

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  • This … deal sounded too good to be true.

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  • Was it true what past-Death said about Gabriel?

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  • It was true, and only Andre supported his petition to be recognized as one of the seven sons charged by their father with protecting humanity against the Dark One.

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  • True to his word, they drove less than two blocks before he entered a public parking garage and drove to the bottommost floor and parked in a dark corner with yellow no- parking lines.

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  • True. I still feel when you're upset.

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  • In the darkness of his cell, he admitted this was true, but he also knew no one could've saved his brother but him.

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  • He hadn't wanted them to be true.

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  • I'd say that's true, but I don't think him capable of walking away from a duty so great.

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  • True to his word, he stripped off his boots and shirt and lay on top of the covers.

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  • As she thought of Toby, she wondered how much of what Kris said was true.

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  • Rhyn saw enough to see that what his brother said was true.

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  • It was nowhere near as large as their true home but was comfortable and well-maintained, an adequate place for him, his sisters, and now his lifemate.

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  • Until now, the Council has obstructed his efforts, but that is no longer true.

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  • If what Jetr suspected were true, Ne'Rin would do less damage if he didn't know what A'Ran did while away.

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  • A'Ran forced his attention away, certain that this ally was as true as any despite his haste in addressing nishani.

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  • I know it to be true.

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  • If what A'Ran said was true, her presence would stop the suffering of his people.

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  • Mansr's words had all been true.

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  • You're my only true ally of any influence with the Council.

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  • She was making it day to day telling herself neither of those things was true.

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  • That's not true, Martha.

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  • Cynthia gave him a quick look but Effie seemed unaffected by his sharp but true criticism.

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  • To me, the true Annie makes her more human, even more than before.

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  • I'm a tried and true democrat.

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  • Dean took this to suggest Annie's true past remained a secret to the sharp-tongued woman.

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  • He tried to convince himself the reason was the burden she carried with her mother's illness, but deep down, he knew that was only partially true.

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  • I'd like to know which version is true.

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  • Jackson possessed a true passion for music.

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  • She knew that wasn't true.

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  • She sobbed, "Because it's true."

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  • None of this made sense, yet it had to be true for him to be this distraught.

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  • He grinned thinking how she would react to his true age.

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  • You think everything wrong with us is your fault, and that is simply not true.

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  • That is still true.

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  • Samantha didn't take her eyes off the flame, That's not necessarily true.

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  • You could have hurt her before realizing she is your one true love.

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  • It was true, though.

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  • It was something that had been at the back of her mind all the time, but it wasn't true.

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  • When you didn't deny it, I thought it must be true.

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  • True to his word, he'd removed little from the storage facility.

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  • If what she said were true, the oasis around them was on fire.

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  • Straight to Death.  If what Gabe said was true, he was taking her to the only way out of the underworld.  And yet, she feared what that would mean.  Was she supposed to reason with Death?

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  • If that's true, why would Death promise to bring her back?

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  • They whispered conspir­atorially about the "true" identity of the other guests—the beard­ed gentleman on the left, by the palm tree?

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  • Mayer's assessment of Byrne's true abilities were kept to a minimum.

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  • The rumor was true.

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  • She smiled but it seemed more designed to give comfort to Dean than a true indication of her feelings.

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  • Suppose Alfred Nota and his pal Homer's break-in at Collingswood Avenue was just a cover-up and their true mission was to plant a listening device.

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  • It's true, isn't it?

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  • True to form, he showed no reaction to the surprise visitor as he casually flipped on the switch, flooding the room in light.

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  • I didn't plan any of it, but all of a sudden, there you are, every dream you ever imagined staring you smack in the face—unbelievable options—every kid's fantasy come true.

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  • She had always loved horses, and a horse ranch had been a dream she knew would never come true.

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  • That might be true, but for some reason Alex felt he needed to protect her.

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  • That's true, but they do attack humans on occasion.

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  • It was true, but she had never thought of it before.

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  • Those are the things that have true value.

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  • Of course, he couldn't know the true source of her tears...

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  • That was true enough, but maybe it wouldn't happen that way.

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  • Unfortunately, she couldn't think of an explanation that would be true and make him feel better.

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  • If what Lori told him was true, Josh made little to no effort.

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  • I didn't believe it at first either, but It's true.

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  • You know neither is true.

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  • True. Who could they want?

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  • As Darian suspected, the small creature was unwilling to reveal its true intentions.

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  • His gaze lingered on Vara, and he wondered if the rumors of the widening chasm between him and his father were true.

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  • If what I believe is true, I will find a way to deal with Sirian.

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  • These are true allies, unlike the others?

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  • If what he said were true, she wasn't weaker than her father; the demon was growing stronger.

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  • In my age or yours, this is true.

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  • True to his word, Hilden had posted two guards around the Springs and the barrel.

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  • Her expression confessed that the first statement was true, though.

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  • In a way, that was true.

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  • That might not be true for Alex, though.

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  • It was true that she was more concerned about the safety of others than her own, but wasn't everyone?

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  • His exact words weren't important – especially because they weren't true.

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  • I don't think that's true, Alondra.

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  • Neither of them had been being true to themselves.

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  • True, but we've never had a pet before.

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  • When he discovered a horse ranch had been her dream, he made it come true.

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  • If his reactions were any indication, the same was true for him.

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  • That's probably true, but it is fun, and you find the most interesting flowers here in the woods.

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  • True to his word, Jonny left Xander's at the fifty-eight minute mark.

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  • We're about to make your dreams come true.

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  • If what Jule said was true, she was already in trouble.

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  • The idea she might really be of interest to someone as enthralling and terrifying as Xander was almost too good to be true.

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  • The true method of science which he possessed forced him to condemn as useless the entire form which Schelling's and Hegel's expositions had adopted, especially the dialectic method of the latter, whilst his love of art and beauty, and his appreciation of moral purposes, revealed to him the existence of a transphenomenal world of values into which no exact science could penetrate.

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  • First there were the natural sciences, themselves only just emerging from a confused conception of their true method; especially those which studied the borderland of physical and mental phenomena, the medical sciences; and pre-eminently that science which has since become so popular, the science of biology.

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  • By understanding and combining what was great and valuable in those divided and scattered endeavours, he became the true successor of Leibnitz.

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  • The native idea, which may be true, is that the shorter period occurs in the case of female and the longer in that of male calves.

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  • In habits these rodents appear to be very similar to the true flying-squirrels.

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  • The true home of this deer has never been ascertained, and probably never will be; all the few known specimens now living being kept in confinement - the great majority in the duke of Bedford's park at Woburn, Bedfordshire.

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  • The same is true in the case of a liquid such as water; it can be divided into drops and these again into smaller drops, or into the finest spray the particles of which are too small to be detected by our unaided vision.

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  • One book of the second edition of the Scienza nuova is devoted to "The Discovery of the True Homer."

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  • Why all the cities of Greece dispute the honour of being his birthplace is because the Iliad and the Odyssey are not the work of one, but of many popular poets, and a true creation of the Greek people which is in every city of Greece.

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  • Peter Bayle is severe on certain historical inaccuracies of Davila, and it is true that Davila must be read with due remembrance of the fact that he was not only a Catholic but the especial protege of Catherine de' Medici, but it is not to be forgotten that Bayle was as strongly Protestant.

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  • There appear to be no true distinctive characteristics for these two types.

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  • Only in the descriptions of scenery, which here resemble too much purple patches, does George Sand reveal her true inspiration, the artistic qualities by which she will live.

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  • They reveal to us the true and better side of George Sand, the loyal and devoted friend, the mother who under happier conditions might have been reputed a Roman matron.

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  • It is here that she shows her true originality and by these she will chiefly live.

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  • Some writers, even of good reputation, have held that the blue is the true body colour of the air, or of some ingredient in it such as ozone.

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  • Even with the particles retarding the motion of the aether, the same will be true if, to counterbalance the increased inertia, suitable forces are caused to act on the aether at all points where the inertia is altered.

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  • These three are therefore reckoned as milk-molars, and their successors as premolars, while the last three correspond to the true molars of other mammals.

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  • A true mushroom is never large in size; its cap very seldom exceeds 4, at most 5 inches.

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  • On being cut or broken the flesh of a true mushroom remains white or nearly so, the flesh of the coarser horse mushroom changes to buff or sometimes to dark brown.

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  • Many instances are on record of symptoms of poisoning, and even death, having followed the consumption of plants which have passed as true mushrooms; these cases have probably arisen from the examples consumed being in a state of decay, or from some mistake as to the species eaten.

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  • Many instances are on record where mushroom-beds have been invaded by a growth of strange fungi and the true mushrooms have been ousted to the advantage of the new-comers.

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  • The true mushroom itself is to a great extent a dung-borne species, therefore mushroom-beds are always liable to an invasion from other dung-borne forms. The spores of all fungi are constantly floating about in the air, and when the spores of dung-infesting species alight on a mushroom-bed they find a nidus already prepared that exactly suits them; and if the spawn of the new-comer becomes more profuse than that of the mushroom the stranger takes up his position at the expense of the mushroom.

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  • It is true that Cynthia, whose health appears to have been weak, does not seem to have survived the separation long.

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  • It is now known, however, that they were true Arabs - as the proper names on their inscriptions show - who had come under Aramaic influence.

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  • The double webs composing the sides of the fixed square shall be strictly parallel, and shall form a true square of exactly ten revolutions of the screw on the side.

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  • Or, secondly, the concordat may result from two identical separate acts, one emanating from the pope and the other from the sovereign; this was the form of the first true concordat, that of Worms, in 1122.

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  • They have thus upheld the true contractual nature of concordats and the mutual juridical obligation which results from them.

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  • Occasionally, however, he appears to hold a brief for the defence, and, though the picture is comparatively true, this Life (1871) should be read with caution.

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  • Devoting himself next to optics, he produced memoirs which entitle him to a high place among the early, searchers after a true dynamical theory of light.

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  • Now it is true that the critic must be unconscious of some of the subtlest charms and nicest delicacies of language who would exclude from humorous writing all those impressions and surprises which depend on the use of the diverse sense of words.

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  • Eventually he was able to prove that the biological doctrine of omnis cellula ecellula applies to pathological processes as well as to those of normal growth, and in his famous book on Cellular-pathologic, published at Berlin in 1858, he established what Lord Lister described as the "true and fertile doctrine that every morbid structure consists of cells which have been derived from pre-existing cells as a progeny."

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  • This latter type appears to be the true "tabby"; since that word denotes a pattern like that of watered silk.

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  • He had expressed an opinion that the true art of memory was not to be gained by technical devices, but by a philosophical apprehension of things; and the cardinal de Berulle, the founder of the Congregation of the Oratory, was so struck by the tone of the remarks as to impress upon the speaker the duty of spending his life in the examination of truth.

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  • The story of his disgust when he found that Queen Christina devoted some time every day to the study of Greek under the tuition of Vossius is at least true in substance.'

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  • All conceptions which do not possess these two attributes - of being vivid in themselves and discriminated from all others - cannot be true.

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  • The true physical conception is motion, the ultimate ground of which is to be sought in God's infinite power.

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  • But we gather that in two directions our reason is bound up with bodily conditions, which make or mar it, according as the will, or central energy of thought, is true to itself or not.

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  • Perhaps the most interesting proof that bowls is a true Volksspiel is to be found in the fact that it has become municipalized.

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  • It is true that our best authority, Arrian, fails to substantiate the traditional view satisfactorily; on the other hand those who maintain it urge that Arrian's interests were mainly military, and that the other authorities, if inferior in trustworthiness, are completer in range of vision.

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  • The publication of his best-known work, True Religion Delineated (1750), won for him a high reputation as a theologian, and the book was several times reprinted both in England and in America.

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  • Thus, by the end of his seventeenth year his apprenticeship of study was There is, however, one true nest-building parrot, the greybreasted parrakeet (Myopsittacus monachus), which constructs a huge nest of twigs.

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  • The true love-birds (Agapornis) may also be said to build nests, for they line their nest-hole with strips of pliant bark.

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  • All these methods warm chiefly by means of convected heat, the amount of true radiation from the pipes being small.

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  • If it be true, as Bishop Alcock of Ely affirms, that Lydgate wrote a poem on the loss of France and Gascony, it seems necessary to suppose that he lived two years longer, and thus indications point to the year 1451, or thereabouts, as the date of his death.

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  • The assessed valuation of property in the city in 1905 was $115,338,920 (about the true value), and the bonded debt $1,079,595.

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  • This was specially true of the Reformers in Switzerland, France, Scotland, Holland and in some parts of Germany.

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  • By them he was to be ordained, after vowing to be true in office, faithful to the church system, obedient to the laws and to the civil government, and ready to exercise discipline without fear or favour.

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  • Having been taught that there is no absolutely true religion, Mendelssohn's own descendants - a brilliant circle, of which the musician Felix was the most noted - left the Synagogue for the Church.

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  • The true source of the Adige is in some small lakes on the summit of the Reschen Scheideck Pass (4902 ft.), and it is swollen by several other streams, near Glurns, where the roads over the Ofen and the Stelvio Passes fall in.

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  • What followed in the second and third years of the Celman administration can only adequately be described as a debauchery of the national honour, of the national resources, of the rights of Argentines as citizens of the republic. Buenos Aires was still prostrate under the crushing blow of the misfortunes of 1880, and lacked strength and power of organization necessary to raise any effective protest against the proceedings of Celman and his friends when the true character of these proceedings was first understood.

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  • Finally, there is the hypothesis that marsupials are the descendants of placentals, in which case, as was suggested by its discoverer, the placenta of the bandicoots would be a true vestigial structure.

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  • The first family is that of the true or American opossums- Didelphyidae, in which there are five pairs of upper incisors, while the feet are of the presumed primitive arboreal type, the hind foot having the four outer toes subequal and separate, with the first opposable to them all.

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  • The same deposits have yielded remains of small mammals whose dentition approximates more nearly to that of either polyprotodont marsupials or insectivores; and these may be conveniently noticed here without prejudice to their true affinities.

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  • Stolze expressly observes, one can easily ride up; on the other hand, it is strictly true of the graves at Nakshi Rustam.

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  • A more directly religious element, it is true, was introduced by the practice of attending the synagogue service; but it is to be The grammatical inflexions of the word "Sabbath" would show that it is a feminine form, properly shabbat-t for shabbat-t.

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  • The general position which He takes up, that "the Sabbath is made for man and not man for the Sabbath," 2 is only a special application of the wider principle that the law is not an end in itself but a help towards the realization in life of the great ideal of love to God and man, which is the sum of all true religion.

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  • And just because God attains and wins and finds this uniqueness, all our lives win in our union with Him the individuality which is essential to their true meaning.

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  • Of this our true individual life, our present life is a glimpse, a fragment, a hint, and in its best moments a visible beginning.

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  • But this gives no correct idea of the true character of the Darling, for it can hardly be said to drain its own watershed.

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  • Hunter states that the Dravidian tribes were driven southwards in Hindustan, and that the grammatical relations of their dialects are " expressed by suffixes," which is true as to the Australian languages.

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  • Its true meaning was not lost upon a business community that had had twenty years of almost unchecked prosperity.

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  • The act was strongly opposed by the government of Queensland, and the question was raised as to whether it was based on a true interpretation of the constitution.

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  • He was marked by the modesty of true genius, and his life was given to the single-minded pursuit of truth.

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  • These people belong to the race which would seem to be the true aboriginal stock of southern Asia.

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  • The true Tapaculo (P. albicollis) has a general resemblance in plumage to the females of some of the smaller Shrikes (Lanius), and to a cursory observer its skin might pass for that of one; but its shortened wings and powerful feet would on closer inspection at once reveal the difference.

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  • These ordinances in many instances showed the hand of the true statesman.

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  • He desired England to be everywhere the protector of the oppressed and the upholder of "true religion."

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  • But before long he came to understand, as no other commander of the age save Gustavus understood it, the value of true "shock-action."

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  • Yet Cromwell's monument is not altogether misplaced in such surroundings, for in him are found the true principles of piety, of justice, of liberty and of governance.

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  • The common or true duiker (C. grimmi) is found in bush-country from the Cape to the Zambezi and Nyasaland, and ranges northward on the west coast to Angola.

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  • In spite of legendary accretions we can still discern the true outlines and significance of his life.

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  • When reason rises to the conception of universal order, when actions are submitted, by the exercise of a sympathy working necessarily and intuitively to the idea of the universal order, the good has been reached, the true good, good in itself, absolute good.

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  • It was well known during the middle ages, and was largely used by William, archbishop of Tyre, for the first six books of his Belli sacri historic. In modern times its historical value has been seriously impugned, but the verdict of the best scholarship seems to be that in general it forms a true record of the events of the first crusade, although containing some legendary matter.

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  • He regarded the world as formed by inferior spirits who are out of harmony with the supreme unity, knowledge of which is the true Gnosis.

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  • From this position it easily followed that actions, being merely external, were morally indifferent, and that the true Gnostic should abandon himself to every lust with perfect indifference.

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  • It is very common on the coasts of Europe and eastern North America, but its flesh is much less esteemed than that of the true Gadi.

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  • It must not be thought that heat generates motion or motion heat (though in some respects this is true), but the very essence of heat, or the substantial self of heat, is motion and nothing else."

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  • This showed that Mayer's assumption was true.

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  • This was in many cases true, and it is equally true that Mozart and Haydn often had no scruple in following the customs of very bad composers.

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  • Richard Strauss, in his edition of Berlioz's works on Instrumentation, paradoxically characterizes the classical orchestral style as that which was derived from chamber-music. Now it, is true that in Haydn's early days orchestras were small and generally private; and that the styles of orchestral and chamber music were not distinct; but surely nothing is clearer than that the whole history of the rise of classical chamber-music lies in its rapid differentiation from the coarse-grained orchestral style with which it began.

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  • Later, in 374, he made peace with their king, Macrianus, who from that time remained a true friend of the Romans.

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  • If the adopted child discovered his true parents and wanted to return to them, his eye or tongue was torn out.

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  • As with other duplex systems it is possible to obtain several approximately correct adjustments with the bridge and its accessories, but only one gives a true balance, and careful experiment is required to make sure that this is obtained.

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  • It cannot justly be said that the companies made large profits while neglecting to develop the services adequately, but it is true that they were not able commercially to comply with many of the demands made upon them by the public. Until speculation took place in anticipation of government purchase, the market prices of the telegraph securities were mostly below par.

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  • On the question of how far the effects are due to conduction between the earth plates, and how far to true electromagnetic induction, authorities differ, some being of opinion that the two effects are in operation together.

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  • But, as Branly showed, it is not universally true that the action of an electric wave is to reduce the resistance of a tube of powdered metal or cause the particles to cohere.

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  • The thermal G G detectors are especially useful for the purpose of quantitative measurements, because they indicate the true effective or square root of mean square value of the current or train of oscillations passing through the hot wire.

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  • The so-called musical arc of Duddell has been the subject of considerable investigation, and physicists are not entirely in accordance as to the true explanation of the mode of production of the oscillations.

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  • This might possibly be true to a small extent; but, considering the small capacity of the circuits he used and the nature of his receiving instrument, it is hardly probable that duration of contact sensibly influenced the result.

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  • It is probably true to say that no one has ever set himself so seriously to imitate the life of Christ and to carry out so literally Christ's work in Christ's own way.

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  • Leo, his favourite and most intimate disciple, and that the Legenda 3 Soc. is what it claims to be - the handiwork of Leo and the two other most intimate companions of Francis, compiled in 1246; these are the most authentic and the only true accounts, Thomas of Celano's Lives being written precisely in opposition to them, in the interests of the majority of the order that favoured mitigations of the Rule especially in regard to poverty.

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  • The extraordinary forms, colors and textures of the true galls have always formed some of the most interesting of biological questions, for not only is there definite co-operation I between a given species of insect and of plant, as shown by the facts that the same insect may induce galls of different kinds on different plants or organs, while different insects induce different galls on the same plante.g.

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  • Pythium, Peronospore, Completoria, Vol utelta, Botrytis, &c. That such overturgescence should lead to the bursting of fleshy fruits, such as gooseberries, tomatoes and grapes, is not surprising, nor can we wonder that fermentation and mould Fungi rapidly spread in such fruits; and the same is true for bulbs and herbaceous organs generally.

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  • This is equally true of the phenomena of apogamy and apospory in the light of recent researches into the effects of external conditions on reproduction.

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  • Lithophytes.These are plants which grow on true rock, it not on the loose soil covering rock, even though this may W

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  • It is true that in the unicellular plants all the vital activities are performed by a single cell, but in the multicellular plants there is a more or less highly developed differentiation of physiological activity giving rise to different tissues or groups of cells, each with a special function.

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  • The special function of this organ has been a source of controversy during the past few years, and much uncertainty still exists as to its true nature.

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  • Belajeff regards it as a true centrosome; but this is doubtful, for while in some cases it appears to be connected with the division of the cell, in others it is independent of it.

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  • The Nuclei of the Lower Plants.It is only in comparatively recent times that it has been possible to determine with any degree of certainty that the minute deeply stainable bodies described more especially by Schmitz (1879) in many Algae and Fungi could be regarded as true nuclei.

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  • The leaves of the true mosses and those of the club-mosses (Lycopodium, Selaginella) being somewhat alike in general appearance and in ontogeny, might be, and indeed have been, regarded as homologous on that ground.

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  • Adaptive characters are often hereditary, for instance, the seed of a parasite will produce a parasite, and the same is true of a carnivorous plant.

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  • It is true that the earths physical geography presents certain broad features to which plants are adapted.

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  • Ptolemy Euergetes (247-222 B.C.) rendered the greatest service to geography by the protection and encouragement of Eratosthenes, whose labours gave the first ap proximate knowledge of the true size of the spherical The .

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  • While steam has been said to make a ship independent of wind and tide, it is still true that a long voyage even by steam must be planned so as to encounter the least resistance possible from prevailing winds and permanent currents, and this involves the application of oceanographical and meteorological knowledge.

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  • The discovery of their true nature was made by Dr William Buckland, who observed that certain convoluted bodies occurring in the Lias of Gloucestershire had the form which would have been produced by their passage in the soft state through the intestines of reptiles or fishes.

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  • The pseudo-coprolites of the Suffolk Crag have been estimated by Herapath to be as rich in phosphates as the true ichthyo-coprolites and saurio-coprolites of other formations, the proportion of P 2 O 5 contained varying between 12.5 and 37.25%, the average proportion, however, being 32 or 33%.

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  • After every deduction it remains true that no contemporary showed equal genius as a colonial statesman, or in this 'department rendered equal service to his country.

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  • There are only two or three vertebrae which are equivalent to those of the reptiles; these true sacrals are situated in a level just behind the acetabulum; as a rule between these two primary sacral vertebrae issues the last of the spinal nerves which contributes to the composition of the sciadic plexus.

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  • This so-called third, upper or posterior conch is not a true conch, nor is that of the vestibulum; only the middle one forms a scroll, and this corresponds to the only one of reptiles and the lower of the mammals.

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  • Two or three membranous flaps, held by numerous chordae tendineae, form a true mitral valve, and allow the blood to pass through the left ostium atrioventriculare.

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  • Of course this must be so if evolution is true.

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  • In the fens of East Anglia have been found two humeri, one of them immature, of a true Pelecanus, a bird now no longer inhabiting middle Europe.

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  • Species of 51 more seem to occur as true natives within the Ethiopian and Indian regions, and besides these 18 appear to be common to the Ethiopian without being found in the Indian, and no fewer than 71 to the Indian without occurring in the Ethiopian.

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  • We have homely genera, even among the true Passeres, occurring there - such as Alauda, Acrocephalus, Motacilla and Pratincola, while the Cisticola madagascariensis is only distinguishable from the well-known fan-tailed warbler, C. schoenicola of Europe, Africa and India by its rather darker coloration.

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  • She survived her marriage but a few months and her husband then obtained the wardship of her Dacre offspring, a son who died young, and three daughters whom the duke, with the true Howard eye for a rich inheritance, gave as brides to three of his sons.

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  • In the West the Church enters the medieval stage of its history with the death of Gregory, while in the East even John of Damascus is rather a compiler of patristic teaching than a true "father."

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  • The ease with which explicit invocations attach themselves to many of these apparently self-contained forms proves that there is not necessarily any perceived difference of kind, and that implicit address as towards a "something not-ourselves" is often the true designation of the latter.

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  • As far as the Khabur Mesopotamia seems to have been a wellinhabited country from at least the 15th century B.C., when it constituted the Hittite kingdom of Mitanni, down to about the 12th century A.D., and the same is true of the country on the Syrian side of the Euphrates as far as the eastern limit of the Palmyrene.

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  • And the circumstances of his conquest were such that the true Normans among his following could not possibly lose themselves among the existing inhabitants of the island, while everything tended to make them lose themselves among their fellow-adventurers of other races, among whom, by the time the conquest was ended, they could hardly have been even a dominant element.

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  • They gave Scotland nobles and even kings; Bruce and Balliol were both of the truest Norman descent; the true Norman descent of Comyn might be doubted, but he was of the stock of the Francigenae of the Conquest.

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  • To form a true understanding of what is strictly implied in the word "nobility," in its social as opposed to a purely moral sense, it is needful to distinguish its meaning from that of several words with which it is likely to be confounded.

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  • This last is a word which is often greatly abused; but, whenever it is used with any regard to its true meaning, it is a word strictly political, implying a particular form of government.

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  • There may or there may not be a power vested somewhere of conferring nobility; but it is essential to the true idea of nobility that, when once acquired, it shall go on for ever to all the descendants - or, more commonly, only to all the descendants in the male line - of the person first ennobled or first recorded as noble.

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  • But that they are the same is proved by the use of the French word gentilhomme, a word which has pretty well passed out of modern use, but which, as long as it remained in use, never lost its true meaning.

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  • That the English peerage does not answer to the true idea of a nobility will be seen with a very little thought.

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  • This is not nobility in the true sense; it is not nobility as nobility was understood either in the French kingdom or in the Venetian commonwealth.

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  • They were the true populus Romanus, alongside of whom grew up a secondary Roman people, the plebs or commons.

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  • Now many of these tendencies were carried into those Italian cities where the civic nobility was a half-tamed country nobility; but they have no place in the true civic aristocracies.

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  • We have seen how much this takes away from the true notion of nobility as understood in the aristocratic commonwealths.

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  • Where this power exists the nobility is no longer in any strictness an aristocracy; it may have great privileges, great influence, even great legal powers, but it is not the real ruling body, like the true aristocracy of Venice.

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  • The story that Earl Godwine himself was of churlish birth, whether true or false, marks the possibility of such a rise.

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  • Coat-armour was in itself not necessarily a badge of nobility at all; it could be, and was, worn by people having no pretensions to be "gentlemen," and this is true both of England and the continent.

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  • But the nobility of a large country, even though used to act politically as an order, could never put on that orderly and legal character which distinguishes the true civic patriciates.

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  • And as far as regards the social side of kingship this is true.

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  • In the third book Philosophy promises to lead him to true happiness, which is to be found in God alone, for since God is the highest good, and the highest good is true happiness, God is true happiness.

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  • The fishing vulture (Gypohierax) is found in all the coast districts, but true vultures are almost entirely absent except from the north, where the small brown Percnopterus makes its appearance.

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  • True there are, as always, Jewish controversialists.

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  • A pure morality, belief in one God, hopes extending beyond death - these appealed to the age; the Church taught them as philosophically true and divinely revealed.

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  • A statement may be true in philosophy and false in theology, or vice versa.

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  • His general thought was that " rationalism " represents an uprising of the lower reason or " understanding " against the higher or true " reason."

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  • While he must beware of hasty speech, he has often to plead that new knowledge does not really threaten faith; or that it is not genuinely established knowledge at all; or else, that faith has mistaken its own grounds, and will gain strength by concentrating on its true field.

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  • Others find in the gospel of redemption the true theodicy.

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