Truest sentence example

truest
  • We expect immortality not merely because we desire it; but because the desire itself arises from all that is best and truest and worthiest in ourselves.
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  • His greatest and truest fame is as the "father of the constitution."
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  • Neither was a history in the truest sense.
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  • Here, in the centre of a small chapel, surrounded by his chief companions in arms, by Alvar Fanez Minaya, Pero Bermudez, Martin Antolinez and Pelaez the Asturian, were placed the remains of the mighty warrior, the truest of Spanish heroes, the embodiment of all the national virtues and most of the national vices.
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  • The folk songs are the truest and most interesting national literature.
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  • It is simplest, as it is truest, to say that the Crusades did not fail - they simply ceased; and they ceased because they were no longer in joint with the times.
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  • The synod grounded its procedure against the rival popes on a fact, ostensibly patent to all, but actually believed by none - that they were both supporters of the schism, and not merely this, but heretics in the truest and fullest sense of the word, since their attitude had impugned and subverted the article of faith concerning the one Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church.
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  • Pouqueville, who spent no less than ten years as French General Consul at Iannina, had special facilities for obtaining firsthand information and although his observations and deductions seemed at times somewhat suspect to the British they were later recognized as being truest to the realities of the epoch.
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  • The relations of friendship and sympathy between St Clara and St Francis were very close, and there can be no doubt that she was one of the truest heirs of Francis's inmost spirit.
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  • It is enough to refer here to the fragmentary series of his Shakespearian criticisms, containing evidence of the truest insight, and a marvellous appreciation of the judicial "sanity" which raises the greatest name in literature far above even the highest of the poets who approached him.
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  • He has little, if anything at all, of the high imaginative mood - the mood of reverence and noble admiration - which made Ennius, Lucretius and Virgil the truest poetical representatives of the genius of Rome.
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  • In this effort to realize his truest self Petrarch was eminently successful.
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  • Yet it was Herodotus' chief glory to have joined to this scientific spirit an artistic sense which enabled him to cast the material into the truest literary form.
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  • The Jack Russell is an excellent ratter and is very much a working terrier in the truest sense of the word.
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  • Brahman, Ultimate reality, is real in the truest sense.
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  • Brahman, Ultimate Reality, is real in the truest sense.
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  • One of the truest perks of Janie and Jack shopping is that the collections are very holiday appropriate.
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  • The cheats are not true invincibility cheats in the truest video game sense.
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  • While they aren't really "candles" in the truest sense of the word, they can often look like authentic candles.
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  • Essentially, you are eating a product which contains whole grain in the truest sense; the entire grain is used.
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  • Sagittarius is drawn to fellow fire signs Aries and Leo, but his truest mate is an air sign since fire cannot live without air.
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  • Opposed by an anti-pope whom the emperor favored, Alexander found it was his truest policy to rely for support upon the antiimperialist communes.
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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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  • Personally he had that which is the truest mark of nobility of mind, a power of attracting love and winning faithful friends.
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  • He recognized in the genius of the poets of that time, not only the truest ornament of the court, but a power of reconciling men's minds to the new order of things, and of investing the actual state of affairs with an ideal glory and majesty.
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  • Although this Great Being evidently exceeds the utmost strength of any, even of any collective, human force, its necessary constitution and its peculiar function endow it with the truest sympathy towards all its servants.
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  • Codfish was perhaps the truest basis of her commerce, which soon came to include the West Indies, Africa and southern Europe.
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  • God is certainly in the truest sense nothing but the primeval Being; but He reveals Himself in a variety of emanations and manifestations.
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  • The truest criticism of William Morris is that attributed to his friend, the poet Swinburne, who said that he was always more truly inspired by literature than by life.
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  • Perhaps the truest and most feeling human documents of the century are the five epistles written by Marianna Alcoforado (q.v.) known to history as the Letters of a Portuguese Nun.
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  • A non-theological Athanasius contra mundum, he has the truest missionary spirit, an intense faith which would seek to move the mountains of apathy and active opposition.
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  • All that could be said was, that it was expedient in a widespread empire that the power of final decision should be lodged somewhere, and that it was also expedient not to use that power in such a way as to irritate those whom it was the truest wisdom to conciliate.
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  • The ethical element in the " dark " philosophizing of Heraclitus (c. 530-470 B.C.), though it anticipates Stoicism in its conceptions of a law of the universe, to which the wise man will carefully conform, and a divine harmony, in the recognition of which he will find his truest satisfaction, is more profound, but even less systematic.
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  • Athens must aim at leading a free confederacy, of which the members should be bound to her by their own truest interests.
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  • He is the prince of story-tellers, narratives, real and imaginative, spring from his lips, which are the truest portraiture of composite rather than individual Oriental life, though narrated under forms of individual experience."
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  • Probably the truest idea of his monastic system may be derived from a correspondence between him and St Gregory Nazianzen at the beginning of his monastic life, the chief portions whereof are translated by Newman in the Church of the Fathers, " Basil and Gregory," §§ 4, 5.
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  • These days, partner swapping is very common and every new love is the truest love.
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  • While long sleeves are the truest to the period, they are obviously not practical for all seasons.
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  • Saturday Night Live is also the source of song parodies, though they tend to write original songs that mock modern music trends rather than doing parodies in the truest sense of the word.
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