Truth sentence example

truth
  • The truth was so painful.
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  • To tell the truth, I did it because I was pissed off at him over my losing Annie.
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  • He spoke the truth, just as her father lied to her.
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  • Tell him the truth hurt more than she thought.
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  • Any truth is better than make-believe.
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  • Could there be truth to Mary's suspicions.
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  • In truth, destiny is like the web of a black widow.
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  • If anyone could handle the truth, Wynn could.
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  • The whole truth didn't sound nearly as bad as part of the conversation.
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  • What truth would he possess?
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  • He was too hard and cold to offer much in that way, but he spoke the truth softly and then kissed her hungrily.
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  • The truth came to her suddenly.
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  • That is a hard truth, but a truth nonetheless.
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  • I was getting very good at evading the truth without actually lying.
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  • It's the truth only no one will come out and say it.
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  • Some perp thinks Youngblood is the real deal; the Psychic Tipster, so he cuts him up like pork roast, gets to the truth, and dumps him.
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  • "You've started to admit the truth to yourself," he added.
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  • My heart was full of tears, for I love the beautiful truth with my whole heart and mind.
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  • The volatile truth of our words should continually betray the inadequacy of the residual statement.
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  • The truth is, I like your companionship - and I'd like my parents to meet one of my best friends.
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  • The beautiful truth burst upon my mind--I felt that there were invisible lines stretched between my spirit and the spirits of others.
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  • She means everything so thoroughly that her very quotations, her echoes from what she has read, are in truth original.
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  • She soft-peddled her answers, knowing to tell the truth would only upset him further.
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  • He was using the truth to hammer down her resistance and his power to seduce her.
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  • "You want the truth," she said and drew a deep breath.
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  • The truth is not wonderful enough to suit the newspapers; so they enlarge upon it and invent ridiculous embellishments.
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  • The truth was he never fully stopped, because he couldn't.
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  • And truth is a force for peace.
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  • Truth is always in harmony with herself, and is not concerned chiefly to reveal the justice that may consist with wrong-doing.
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  • Truth be known, he felt a small measure of relief, at least until he opened the mail to a flurry of bills.
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  • The guy had plenty of time to carve the truth out of him.
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  • Julie wants desperately to come back east but Howie wants to talk to Martha and learn the truth before he leaves.
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  • There was too much truth in them for his comfort.
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  • The episode had a deadening effect on Helen Keller and on Miss Sullivan, who feared that she had allowed the habit of imitation, which has in truth made Miss Keller a writer, to go too far.
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  • That's the truth, the real truth, said Timokhin.
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  • Then you learned the truth when he talked in his sleep.
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  • Common sense tells us the obvious is usually where the truth rests and the obvious is either Fitzgerald or someone in the Dawkins family.
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  • Even if she managed to save the souls and win Gabriel, the truth was going to ruin everything.
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  • As long he didn't try to argue that the Hebrew Scriptures were the truth and the pagan religions were not.
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  • Miss Sullivan's methods were so good that even without the practical result, any one would recognize the truth of the teacher's ideas.
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  • In truth, it was the one place in the house where she felt safe and comfortable when she wasn't with Damian.
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  • They are blocking the truth solely for selfish reasons and they will suffer remorse when they pass over.
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  • Gatso Cameras -- The truth about how the government reneged on its promises.
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  • The success of this process depends on witnesses being able to speak the truth about racism without suffering reprisals.
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  • I have a profound respect for science and scientists, but truth is not what science is about.
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  • Deep and holy reverence is enforced upon us by every page of divine truth, and every dictate of the human conscience.
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  • He battled well enough, but in truth he never even ruffled Ricketts ' feathers enough to get him really vocal.
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  • Why should carnall ordinances & an earthly sanctuary still remayne & the worship in spirit & in truth be yet refused?
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  • These are all people looking for the inside scoop, the whole story, the truth.
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  • She is totally scornful of Blair's claim on television that he told the truth.
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  • In today's Gospel we have a scribe who is genuinely seeking the truth.
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  • The idea that there is some form of objective truth is highly seductive -just look at how science is captivated by it.
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  • His system enables him to give a profound significance to the doctrines of the Church; but, instead of the system being accommodated to the doctrines, the doctrines - and especially the historical facts - acquire a new sense in the system, and often become only a mythical representation of speculative truth.
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  • The truth is, I know very little about bicycles.
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  • You may take offense or not but I always stick to mother truth.
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  • She is totally scornful of Blair 's claim on television that he told the truth.
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  • Bring them out into the light and we'll see whose truth withstands scrutiny.
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  • Or is it the original genius battling his own demons, struggling for truth and plagued by self-doubt.
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  • My motives for keeping the whole truth from you were not completely selfless.
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  • Like the semantics of modal logic, the semantics of modal logic, the semantics of relevance logic relativises truth of formulae to worlds.
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  • And the exploration of space might be a waste of gasoline, frog after-taste pills, truth serum and re-location papers for suspicious bacteria.
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  • For the truth is that scrapping MPH was an utterly shameful decision.
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  • You should never expect people to tell the truth about their sexual shenanigans.
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  • And the truth is after five years of lies and spin they are beginning to look pretty shoddy.
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  • What is absent is the slightest shred of belief that what is being said or being written or being thought is the Truth.
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  • The returns are obtained using the in-house built simulator, such that ground truth data is available.
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  • His headache pounded, tangled skeins of explosive truth binding him.
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  • Its cover bears the slogan " The truth is coming.
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  • Hove Reply author: Truth Seeker Replied on: 03/12/2005 08:16:54 AM Message: I find the whole thing very smelly indeed.
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  • Tracking down the truth about the " Roswell incident " is like hunting the mythical snark in the Carroll poem.
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  • They were n't snobby and they speak the truth about university in our language.
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  • This faith gives a solemnity to his reveries that render them to me almost as imposing and interesting as truth.
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  • It has no more solidity or truth than a photograph.
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  • Truth is I am dealing with a week of almost complete solitude the best way I can.
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  • He taught that the Holy spirit was " the Spirit of truth " (John 14.17 ).
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  • He loved the brothers, entertained strangers and worked together with the teachers of the truth for the truth.
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  • A series of investigations into his death has left many questions unanswered and lingering suspicions that the full truth has yet to emerge.
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  • The truth about Vietnam This harrowing tale is simply about the horrors of war.
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  • To question these, much less abandon them, seems tantamount to renouncing parents, society, even truth itself.
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  • Truth has become a teardrop in a thunderstorm of propaganda, and unless we act soon, the thunderstorm will drown us all.
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  • Truth to tell, it is hard to imagine an idea more consonant with authentic Thomism.
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  • Thereon is thy kingdom exalted and thy throne is established in mercy, and thou sittest thereon in truth.
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  • The truth of God does not tickle our ears, it boxes them.
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  • But what about a public broadcaster expected to pursue truth, not titillate?
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  • Painted in the muted tones of history, Luc Tuymans offers a chilling ultimate truth about humankind.
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  • Only at the end of the show did they learn the truth - that Miriam was a pre-operative transsexual.
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  • I am trying to set you free by speaking the truth.
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  • Amen Am I to suppose that God's Holy Spirit has revealed the truth to you?
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  • A visit to the Glencoe Visitor Center gives us a chance to discover the real truth behind the tragic massacre of the MacDonalds.
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  • Even from your own number men will arise and distort the truth in order to draw away disciples after them.
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  • That doesn't mean that you should accept all advice as gospel truth.
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  • Can we get to the truth of a subject, indeed is there an absolute truth to be found?
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  • Teaching creationism as a literal truth is a wrong thing to do.
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  • What is this universal truth that you know but cannot test?
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  • Truth is the same as amen, amen means truthful, fixed and unchanging.
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  • My response was that while in truth the standards set forth might be unachievable, they were not unapproachable.
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  • What conception of truth is not only coherent and adequate, but also most conducive to inter-faith understanding?
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  • To tell the truth, I was a little underwhelmed by the sound of Tomb Raider.
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  • We were in truth becoming very bored which seemed most ungenerous as Mamallapuram was a reasonable place to be.
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  • I do not get why doing this renders the truth unintelligible.
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  • Truth, ultimately unknowable, often matters less than perceptions of it.
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  • A special interest has been our reaction to, and almost unquestionable belief in scientific imagery as truth.
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  • So big in fact, that he ca n't untangle which parts of his past are truth, and which he has invented.
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  • I have looked into my soul and discovered a hitherto untold truth.
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  • The interrogation would have been a moment of truth in the case, a symbolic breakthrough after decades in which Pinochet was considered untouchable.
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  • Lying can be by telling a direct untruth or by not telling the complete truth.
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  • No man dared utter a truth to which he felt himself indebted to his Soul alone.
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  • Despite being truth claims, the goal of witnesses ' statements is the attainment of mere verisimilitude or plausibility, not truth.
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  • Nothing makes a man so virtuous as belief of the truth.
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  • In truth, the same could be said about the game's visuals.
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  • I cant vouch for the truth of it, but it seems no strange thing, notwithstanding S r.
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  • After great suffering and many wanderings, in truth, I returned home with my riches in the eighth year.
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  • Any conception of truth not relevant to making human life wholesome and good would simply be metaphysical and therefore unedifying.
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  • Truth is, I had a pretty wretched childhood.
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  • Assuming they do not really yearn to become latter-day Roman legions, many people may be relieved to hear the truth.
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  • Whilst Lotze had thus in his published works closed the circle of his thought, beginning with a conception metaphysically gained, proceeding to an exhaustive contemplation of things in the light it afforded, and ending with the stronger conviction of its truth which observation, experience, and life could.
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  • The main proof of the objective value of the view we may gain will rather lie in the degree in which it succeeds in assigning to every element of culture its due position, or in which it is able to appreciate and combine different and apparently opposite tendencies and interests, in the sort of justice with which it weighs our manifold desires and aspirations, balancing them in due proportions, refusing to sacrifice to a one-sided principle any truth or conviction which experience has proven to be useful and necessary.
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  • Whatever may be the truth about these stories, Heraclides seems to have been a versatile and prolific writer on philosophy, mathematics, music, grammar, physics, history and rhetoric. Many of the works attributed to him, however, are probably by one or more persons of the same name.
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  • We shall now give an outline of the experimental evidence for the truth of these laws.
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  • Providence has instilled into the heart of man a sentiment of justice and goodness, of beauty and of truth, that is manifested differently at different times.
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  • After having extolled the work of God and proclaimed Him the source of all knowledge, he adds that a great truth is continually flashed on us and proved to us by history, namely, "that this world of nations is the work of man, and its explanation therefore only to be found in the mind of man."
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  • Especially it was Gorgei (q.v.) whose great abilities he was the first to recognize, who refused obedience; the two men were in truth the very opposite to one another: the one all feeling, enthusiasm, sensibility; the other cold, stoical, reckless of life.
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  • Spence, in his book on the Equitable Jurisdiction of .the Court of Chancery, quotes a case in the reign of Charles II., in which chief justice Vaughan said: "I wonder to hear of citing of precedents in matter of equity, for if there be equity in a case, that equity is an universal truth, and there can be no precedent in it; so that in any precedent that can be produced, if it be the same with this case, the reason and equity is the same in itself; and if the precedent be not the same case with this it is not to be cited."
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  • A community whose mission it is to teach religious truth, which involves on the part of its members the obligation of belief in this truth, must, if it is not to fail of its object, possess an authority capable of maintaining the faith in its purity, and consequently capable of keeping it free from and condemning errors.
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  • Happy the humorist whose works and life are an illustration of the great moral truth that the sense of humour is the just balance of all the faculties of man, the best security against the pride of knowledge and the conceits of the imagination, the strongest inducement to submit with a wise and pious patience to the vicissitudes of human existence.
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  • " I found in them," he says, " different propositions on numbers of which, after a calculation, I perceived the truth; as for the figures, I had, so to speak, many truths put before my eyes, and many others concluded from them by analogy; but it did not seem to me that they told my mind with sufficient clearness why the things were as I was shown, and by what means their discovery was attained."
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  • In other words, the criterion of truth is a clear and distinct conception, excluding all possibility of doubt.
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  • The fundamental principle of his philosophy was that truth must be sought not in metaphysical or a priori abstractions but in psychological investigation, and further that this investigation cannot confine itself successfully to the individual consciousness, but must be devoted primarily to society as a whole.
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  • But while reason and revelation are two distinct sources of truths, the truths are not contradictory; for in the last resort they rest on one absolute truth - they come from the one source of knowledge, God, the Absolute One.
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  • His ideas and experiments on the nature of minerals and other substances are voluminously set forth in his Physica Subterranea (Frankfort, 1669); an edition of this, published at Leipzig in 1703, contains two supplements (Experimentum chymicum novum and Demonstratio Philosophica), proving the truth and possibility of transmuting metals, Experimentum novum ac curiosum de minera arenaria perpetua, the paper on timepieces already mentioned and also Specimen Becherianum, a summary of his doctrines by Stahl, who in the preface acknowledges indebtedness to him in the words Becheriana sunt quae profero.
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  • The leaders of the The Reformation searched the New Testament not only for f o doctrinal truth but also to ascertain the polity of the primitive Church.
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  • Others report that, feeling himself powerless to scatter the gathered clouds, and aware of his physical feebleness, he had had the moral courage to pass in the eyes of his family, which he did not wish to afflict, as the dupe of the efforts they employed to conceal the truth from him.
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  • "God," he writes, "has given the art of divination not to the wisdom, but to the foolishness of man; for no man, when in his wits, attains prophetic truth and inspiration; but when he receives the inspired word either his intelligence is enthralled by sleep, or he is demented by some distemper or possession.
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  • Joule afterwards proved (see below) that Mayer's assumption was in accordance with fact, so that his method was a sound one as far as experiment was concerned; and it was only on account of the values of the specific heats of air at constant pressure and at constant volume employed by him being very inexact that the value of the mechanical equivalent of heat obtained by Mayer was very far from the truth.
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  • In truth Sabatier's St Francis is an anachronism - a man at heart, a modern pietistic French Protestant of the most liberal type, with a veneer of 13th century Catholicism.
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  • To the surprise of all he declared with dignity and emphasis that what he had recently done troubled him more than anything he ever did or said in his whole life; that he renounced and refused all his recantations as things written with his hand, contrary to the truth which he thought in his heart; and that as his hand had offended, his hand should be first burned when he came to the fire.
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  • As the sum total of the wisdom propounded in the mystery of Agni, the searcher after truth is exhorted to meditate on that Self, made up of intelligence, endowed with a body of spirit, a form of light, and of an ethereal nature; holding sway over all the regions and pervading this All, being itself speechless and devoid of mental states; and by so doing he shall gain the assurance that "even as a grain of rice, or the smallest granule of millet, so is the golden Purusha in my heart; even as a smokeless light, it is greater than the sky, greater than the ether, greater than the earth, greater than all existing things; - that Self of the Spirit is my Self; on passing away from hence, I shall obtain that Self.
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  • Through this unexpected and obscure principle of "dialectic Hegel claimed to fulfil his programme of interpreting everything as manifest necessary truth of ideal relationship. It all must be so and you see it must.
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  • It might be suggested in reply that free will, whether or not it be ultimate truth, is true to the same degree of analysis as mechanical necessity itself.
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  • It is Clarke's defence of free will, Clarke's idealist theory of eternal " fitness " as the basis of ethical distinctions, perhaps Clarke's teaching on immortality, that Butler regards as " the common known arguments " and authoritative enunciations of truth in the regions of philosophy or Natural Theology.'
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  • For himself, he rests, like the mystic, upon an immediate vision of truth; but he differs from most mystics in having a message for others; and - again unlike most mystics - he addresses the hearer's conscience, which we might call (in one sense) the mystic element in every man - or better, perhaps, the prophetic. Can the positive grounds for a prophet's message be analysed and stated in terms of argument?
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  • As was written of him in The Times after his death, "his personal character carried immense weight, but his great position depended still more on the universally recognized fact that his belief in Christian truth and his defence of it were supported by learning as solid and comprehensive as could be found anywhere in Europe, and by a temper not only of the utmost candour but of the highest scientific capacity.
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  • He was not diverted by controversy to side-issues; and his labour was devoted to the positive elucidation of the sacred documents in which the Christian truth is enshrined."
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  • As to the truth of the tradition that the Pilgrims landed on Plymouth Rock, consult the Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society (1903), 2nd series, vol.
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  • Throughout his historical career - at the Ecole Normale and the Sorbonne and in his lectures delivered to the empress Eugenie - his sole aim was to ascertain the truth, and in the defence of truth his polemics against what he imagined to be the blindness and insincerity of his critics sometimes assumed a character of harshness and injustice.
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  • The truth about the sun's heat appears to be that the sun is really an incandescent body losing heat, but that the operation of cooling is immensely retarded owing to a curious circumstance due jointly to the enormous mass of the sun and to a remarkable law of heat.
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  • Availing himself of the admirable generalized co-ordinate system of Lagrange, Maxwell showed how to reduce all electric and magnetic phenomena to stresses and motions of a material medium, and, as one preliminary, but excessively severe, test of the truth of his theory, he pointed out that (if the electromagnetic medium be that which is required for the explanation of the phenomena of light) the velocity of light in vacuo should xvii.
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  • Clement himself had declared that natural lore, as taught in the course of higher Christian education according to the canon of truth, ought to proceed from "cosmogony" to "the theological idea," 2 and even in the little that is left of the works of Origen we have two instances of the proceeding in question.
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  • On the other hand Mendelssohn by his pragmatic conception of religion (specially in his Jerusalem) weakened the belief of certain minds in the absolute truth of Judaism, and thus his own grandchildren (including the famous musician Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy) as well as later Heine, Borne, Gans and Neander, embraced Christianity.
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  • It is only after the service of consecration and the mass are finished that the consecrating prelate asperses and blesses the mitre and places on the head of the newly consecrated bishop, according to the prayer which accompanies the act, " the helmet of protection and salvation," the two horns of which represent " the horns of the Old and New Testaments," a terror to " the enemies of truth," and also the horns of " divine brightness and truth " which God set on the brow of Moses on Mount Sinai.
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  • He was also called upon to do battle for his principle against men like Caspar Schwenkfeld (1490-1561) and Sebastian Franck (1500-1545), the latter of whom developed a system of pantheistic mysticism, and went so far in his opposition to the letter as to declare the whole of the historical element in Scripture to be but a mythical representation of eternal truth.
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  • He insisted on the repetition of the experiment in his presence; and when convinced of the truth of the explanation he exclaimed to the discoverer: "Mon cher enfant, j'ai tant aime les sciences dans ma vie que cela me fait battre le cceur."
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  • It is extremely important to consider how far the economic conceptions based upon this view of the action of men in the ordinary business of lif e - such, for example, as the doctrine of marginal utility - depend for their truth and relevance on the fact that in economics we are dealing with large aggregates.
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  • But this consequence follows only upon the assumption that the work of the mind is arbitrary, an assumption shown to be unjustified by the results of exact science, with the distinction, universally recognized, which such science draws between truth and falsehood, between the real and "mere ideas."
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  • Most of them are but luxuries, and there is some degree of truth in the remark of Andreas Wagner in his Report on the Progress of Zoology for 1843, drawn up for the Ray Society (p. 60), that they " are not adapted for the extension and promotion of science, but must inevitably, on account of their unnecessary costliness, constantly tend to reduce the number of naturalists who are able to avail themselves of them, and they thus enrich ornithology only to its ultimate injury."
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  • In the following year .another set of hints - of a kind so different that probably no one then living would have thought it possible that they should ever be brought in correlation with those of Nitzsch - are contained in a memoir on Fishes contributed to the tenth volume of the Annales du Museum d'histoire naturelle of Paris by Etienne Geoffroy St-Hilaire in 1807.1 Here we have it stated as a general truth (p. too) that young birds have the ' sternum formed of five separate pieces - one in the middle, being its keel, and two " annexes " on each side to which the ribs are .articulated - all, however, finally uniting to form the single " breast-bone."
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  • There is no evidence, so far as we can see, of his having been aware of Merrem's views; but like that anatomist he without hesitation divided the class into, two great " coupes," to which he gave, however, no other names than " Oiseaux normaux " and" Oiseaux anomaux "-exactly corresponding with his predecessor's Carinatae and Ratitae-and, moreover, he had a great advantage in founding these groups, since he had discovered, apparently from his own investigations, that the mode of ossification in each was distinct; for hitherto the statement of there being five centres of ossification in every bird's sternum seems to have been accepted as a general truth, without contradiction, whereas in the ostrich and the rhea, at any rate, L'Herminier found that there were but two such primitive points, 3 and from analogy 1 Their value was, however, understood by Gloger, who in 1834, as will presently be seen, expressed his regret at not being able to use them.
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  • Whatever proofs Dr Cornay may have had to satisfy himself of his being on the right track, these proofs were not adduced in sufficient number nor arranged with sufficient skill to persuade a somewhat stiff-necked generation of the truth of his.
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  • That this was the case is undeniably shown by some remarks of Canon Tristram, who, in treating of the Alaudidae and Saxicolinae of Algeria (whence he had recently brought a large collection of specimens of his own making), stated (Ibis, 18 59, pp. 4 2 9-433) that he could " not help feeling convinced of the truth of the views set forth by Messrs Darwin and Wallace," adding that it was " hardly possible, I 'should think, to illustrate this theory better than by the larks and chats of North Africa."
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  • He describes the course of his religious development in the introduction to the dialogue with the Jew Trypho, in which he relates how chance intercourse with an aged stranger brought him to know the truth.
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  • He then draws a positive demonstration of the truth of his religion from the effects of the new faith, and especially from the excellence of its moral teaching, and concludes with a comparison of Christian and Pagan doctrines, in which the latter are set down with naïve confidence as the work of demons.
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  • On the other hand, in inner experience the mind is illuminated by the divine truth, and of this supernatural enlightenment there are seven grades.
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  • From the beginning he was determined never to allow himself to be misled, in his search for truth, by those theories and prejudices by which nearly every other historian was influenced - Hegelianism, Liberalism, Romanticism, religious and patriotic prejudice; but his superiority to the ordinary passions of the historian could only be attained by those who shared his elevation of character.
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  • In the first place, there is the Historia de Hierosolymitano itinere of Tudebod, which according to Besly, writing in 1641, is the original from which the Gesta was a mere plagiarism - an absolute inversion of the truth, as von Sybel first proved two centuries later.
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  • For use in the field, however, and for scientific work, a contoured map like Siegfried's atlas of Switzerland, or, in the case of hilly country, a map shaded on the assumption of a vertical light, will prove more useful than one of these, notwithstanding that truth to nature and artistic beauty are claimed on their behalf.
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  • The evidence of slaves - women as well as men - was often, with the consent of their masters, taken by torture; and that method is generally commended by the orators as a sure means of arriving at the truth.
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  • The main lines of his great work were laid down at Heilsberg; at Frauenburg, from 1513, he sought, with scanty instrumental means, to test by observation the truth of the views it embodied (see Astronomy: History).
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  • Occasionally these Jewish writings were re-edited or adapted to their new readers by Christian additions, but on the whole it was found sufficient to submit them to a system of reinterpretation in order to make them testify to the truth of Christianity and foreshadow its ultimate destinies.
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  • In this way he rises like Plato to the absolute Goodness, Justice and Truth, and then proceeds in Neoplatonic fashion to a deduction of the Trinity as involved in the idea of the divine Word (see further Anselm).
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  • "Doubt is the road to inquiry, and by inquiry we perceive the truth."
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  • When this fundamental truth had been fully grasped, mathematicians began to inquire whether algebras might not be discovered which obeyed laws different from those obtained by the generalization of arithmetic. The answer to this question has been so manifold as to be almost embarrassing.
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  • In many of their homilies Christ's baptism is also regarded as his regeneration by water and spirit, and this view almost transcends the modest adoptionism of the Thonraki as revealed in the Key of Truth.
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  • The truth seems to be that his results are in some cases of little importance, in others of questionable correctness, and that, in the abstractions to which he has recourse in order to facilitate his calculations, an essential part of the real conditions of the problem is sometimes omitted.
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  • The doctrines of Sikhism as set forth in the Granth are that it prohibits idolatry, hypocrisy, class exclusiveness, the concremation of widows, the immurement of women, the use of wine and other intoxicants, tobacco-smoking, infanticide, slander and pilgrimages to the sacred rivers and tanks of the Hindus; and it inculcates loyalty, gratitude for all favours received, philanthropy, justice, impartiality, truth, honesty and all the moral and domestic virtues upheld by Christianity.
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  • So far the relativist is on sure ground; but from this truth is developed the paradox that the tree has no objective existence at all and consists entirely of the conscious states of the perceiver.
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  • After this decision the controversies about the Person of Christ degenerated into mere hair-splitting; and the interference of the imperial authority from time to time in the dispute was not conducive to the settlement of the questions in the interests of truth alone.
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  • It is not the business of the court to pronounce upon the absolute truth or falsehood of any given opinion, but simply to say whether it is formally consistent with the legal doctrines of the Church of England.
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  • To ascertain the truth, he had also put to the torture two maid-servants described as deaconesses, but had discovered nothing beyond a perverse and extravagant superstition.
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  • Pliny's eulogy of Trajan and his denunciation of Domitian are alike couched in extravagant phrases, but the former perhaps rests more uniformly on a basis of truth and justice than the latter.
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  • Truth is the unity and substance which underlies all things; Prudence or Providence is the regulating power of truth, and comprehends both liberty and necessity; Wisdom is providence itself in its supersensible aspect - in man it is reason which grasps the truth of things; Law results from wisdom, for no good law is irrational, and its sole end and aim is the good of mankind; Universal Judgment is the principle whereby men are judged according to their deeds, and not according to their belief in this or that catechism.
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  • The first part ends with a reply to objections based on the universal consent of men, on the assurance given by touch of the extra existence of the visible world, and on the truth and goodness of God (Descartes), which would be impugned if our senses deceived us.
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  • He thinks with Berkeley that objects of sight are quite distinct from those of touch, and that the one therefore cannot give any assurance of the other; and he asks the Cartesians to consider how far God's truth and goodness are called in question by their denial of the externality of the secondary qualities.
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  • "I write this," says he, in a letter to his friends at Prague, "in prison and in chains, expecting to-morrow to receive sentence of death, full of hope in God that I shall not swerve from the truth, nor abjure errors imputed to me by false witnesses."
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  • Outwardly the Reformation would seem to have begun when, on the 10th of December 1520, a professor in the university of Wittenberg invited all the friends of evangelical truth among his students to assemble outside the wall at the ninth hour to witness a pious spectacle the burning of the " godless book of the papal ecclesiastical state of which the bishop of Rome was head.
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  • He believed that Christianity had existed from all eternity, and that the Greeks and Romans, sharing in God's truth, would share also in the celestial joys.
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  • The difference between the two theories does not consist in any difference of emphasis on the objective side of knowledge, but in the standard by which the nature of the object is to be tested - the difference is logical not metaphysical - it concerns the definition of truth or falsity in the knowledge of the reality which both admit.
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  • Hot-blooded and somewhat imperious, Basil was also generous and sympathetic. "His zeal for orthodoxy did not blind him to what was good in an opponent; and for the sake of peace and charity he was content to waive the use of orthodox terminology when it could be surrendered without a sacrifice of truth."
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  • There is no notion that may not deceive us; it is impossible to distinguish between false and true impressions; therefore the Stoic 4avravia KaTaMprrud7 (see Stoics) must be given up. There is no criterion of truth.
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  • Hence even before the Westminster Assembly met in July 1643, Independency could reckon among its friends men of distinction in the state, like Cromwell, Sir Harry Vane, Lord Saye and Sele; while Milton powerfully pleaded the power of Truth to take care of herself on equal terms. In the Assembly; too, its champions were fit, if few.
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  • His purpose, as stated by himself, was to show that in words, even taken singly, "there are boundless stores of moral and historic truth, and no less of passion and imagination laid up" - a truth enforced by a number of most apposite illustrations.
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  • Thus a super-spatial and super-temporal interpretation of that first markedly Jewish setting and apprehension of the Christian truth became as necessary as the attachment to the original contingencies.
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  • Theological historians from that time forward have perpetuated the indictment that Erasmus sided with neither party in the struggle for religious truth.
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  • (See CouNcIL.) The theory referred to above, that the bishops are successors of the apostles, and as such the authoritative conservators and interpreters of apostolic truth, involves of course the solidarity of the episcopate, and the assumption that all bishops are in complete harmony and bear witness to the same body of doctrine.
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  • It may be said in general that while Luther insisted that public worship ought to be conducted in a language understood by the people, and that all ideas and actions which were superstitious and obscured the primary truth of the priesthood of all believers should be expurged, he wished to retain as much as possible of the public service of the medieval church.
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  • Strigops and Nestor; but he began by making two great divisions of those that he did know, separating the parrots of the Old World from the parrots of the New, and subdividing each of these divisions into various sections somewhat in accordance with the names they had received in popular language - a practice he followed on many other occasions, for it seems to have been with him a belief that there is more truth in the discrimination of the unlearned than the scientific are apt to allow.
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  • The aim of scientific Old Testament criticism is to obtain, through discrimination between truth and error, a full appreciation of the literature which constitutes the Old Testa ment, of the life out of which it grew, and the secret of Dlstl °c" tlon the influence which these have exerted and still exert.
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  • A further task is to estimate the value of this literature as evidence for the history of Israel, to determine, as far as possible, whether such parts of the literature as are contemporary with the time described present correct, or whether in any respect one-sided or biased or otherwise incorrect, descriptions; and again, how far the literature that relates the story of long past periods has drawn upon trustworthy records, and how far it is possible to extract historical truth from traditions (such as those of the Pentateuch) that present, owing to the gradual accretions and modifications of intervening generations, a composite picture of the period described, or from a work such as Chronicles, which narrates the past under the influence of the conception that the institutions and ideas of the present must have been established and current in the past; all this falls under Historical Criticism, which, on its constructive side, must avail itself of all available and well-sifted evidence, whether derived from the Old Testament or elsewhere, for its presentation of the history of Israel - its ultimate purpose.
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  • As far as possible this survey shall be cited verbatim: " Who were the original writers of the several books of Holy Scripture has not been made evident by any sufficient testimony of other history, which is the only proof of matter of fact; nor can be, by any argument of natural reason: for reason serves only to convince the truth, not of fact, butof consequence.
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  • But the religion of the Old Testament did not become merely individualistic in becoming individual, and now the problem was to realize a new conception of the society of faith, the true Israel, the collective servant of Yahweh - in a word to form the idea of a spiritual commonwealth and to show how it was possible for faith to hold fast, in spite of all seeming contradiction, to the truth that Yahweh had chosen for himself a spiritual people, every member of which was in truth the object of His saving and unfailing love, and which should ultimately in very deed inherit that glory of which the carnal Israel was unworthy.
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  • In the introduction to his Dialogue with Trypho, Justin follows a method which bears a striking resemblance to the later method of Neoplatonism: he seeks to base the Christian knowledge of God - that is, the knowledge of the truth - on Platonism, Scepticism and " Revelation."
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  • Though it was meant, as he said, to give expression to a simple piety rather than to exhibit a profound knowledge of religious truth, it was the work of a man who knew little of the child mind, and, though it served as an admirable and transparent epitome of his famous Institutes, it was too long and too minute for the instruction of children.
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  • The simplest explanation is that they represent different traditions, the Gospel narrative being composed with more special reference to prophetic fulfilments, and being probably nearer the truth than the short explanatory note inserted by the author of the Acts (see Bernard, Expositor, June 1904, p. 422 seq.).
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  • But inasmuch as there are many persons, including most makers of school editions, who prudently and modestly desire a better road to truth than their own investigations can discover and think thus to find it, it will not be amiss to observe on the one hand that the concurrence of a succession of editors in a reading is no proof and often no presumption either that their agreement is independent or that their reading is right; and on the other that, though independence may generally be granted to coinciding emendations of different scholars, yet from the general constitution of the human mind it is likely that not a few of these will be coincidences in error rather than in truth.
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  • There we must figure to ourselves the philosopher, constantly referring to his autograph rolls; entering references and cross-references; correcting, rewriting, collecting and arranging them according to their subjects; showing as well as reading them to his pupils; with little thought of publication, but with his whole soul concentrated on being and truth.
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  • 35.1196 b 34-36) science, prudence, intelligence, wisdom, apprehension (inroX t ' s), in a rough manner very inferior to the classification of science, art, prudence, intelligence, wisdom, all of which are coordinate states of attaining truth, in the Nicomachean Ethics (vi.
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  • The moral of his teaching - that all living art requires truth, nature, purity, earnestness - has now become the axiom of all aesthetic work or judgment.
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  • The truth of Nature is force; the truth of will is rational desire; the truth of life is neither the optimism of Leibnitz and Hegel, nor the pessimism of Schopenhauer and Hartmann, but the moderatism of Aristotle.
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  • He also vowed, if he should bear rule himself, to make no violent use of his power, nor outshine those set under him by superior display, to make it his aim to cherish the truth and unmask liars, to be pure from theft and unjust gain, to conceal nothing from his fellow-members, nor to divulge any of their affairs to other men, even at the risk of death, to transmit their doctrines unchanged, and to keep secret the books of the society and the names of the angels.
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  • The confirmation of his appointment was formally opposed on ritualistic grounds by the Protestant Truth Society (see 6.907).
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  • In his nephew's interests he accepted a compromise, disclaimed before parliament the truth of the malicious rumours against him, and was reconciled formally with his opponents.
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  • The truth is probably that the tradition of his wife's adultery and treachery was a genuine part of the Arthurian story, which, neglected for a time, was brought again into prominence by the social conditions of the courts for which the later romances were composed; and it is in this later and conventionalized form that the tale has become familiar to us (see also Lancelot).
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  • Sicily in truth never had a more hopeful champion than Hiero II.
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  • The truth of the new doctrine is proved by accumulated instances of God's working in nature and in history; the objections of opponents, whether advanced in good faith or in jest, are controverted by arguments; but the demonstration is often confused or even weak.
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  • Because truth is a value and vitally valuable, and all meaning depends on its context and its relation to us, there cannot be any abstract "absolute" truth disconnected from all human purposes.
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  • He afterwards retracted his compliance with the adiaphora, and never really swerved from the views set forth in the Loci communes; but he regarded the surrender of more perfect for less perfect forms of truth or of expression as a painful sacrifice rendered to the weakness of erring brethren.
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  • In his Guesses at the Riddle of Existence (1897), he abandons the faith in Christianity expressed in his lecture of 1861 on Historical Progress (where he forecast the speedy reunion of Christendom on the "basis of free conviction"), and writes in a spirit "not of Agnosticism, if Agnosticism imports despair of spiritual truth, but of free and hopeful inquiry, the way for which it is necessary to clear by removing the wreck of that upon which we can found our faith no more."
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  • Of his numerous works the chief are: The Four Books of Thomas d Kempis on the imitation of Christ (Hung., 1603), of which there are many editions; Diatribe theologica de visibili Christi in terris ecclesia (Graz, '6'5); Vindiciae ecclesiasticae (Vienna, 1620); Sermons for every Sunday in the Year (Hung., Pressburg, 1636); The Triumph of Truth (Hung., Pressburg, 1614).
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  • Immediately on his arrival Anion related his story to Periander, who was at first incredulous, but eventually learned the truth by a stratagem.
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  • He examined and analysed the fact of human knowledge, and obtained the following results: (r) that the notion or idea of being or existence in general enters into, and is presupposed by, all our acquired cognitions, so that, without it, they would be impossible; (2) that this idea is essentially objective, inasmuch as what is seen in it is as distinct from and opposed to the mind that sees it as the light is from the eye that looks at it; (3) that it is essentially true, because "being" and "truth" are convertible terms, and because in the vision of it the mind cannot err, since error could only be committed by a judgment, and here there is no judgment, but a pure intuition affirming nothing and denying nothing; (4) that by the application of this essentially objective and true idea the human being intellectually perceives, first, the animal body individually conjoined with him, and then, on occasion of the sensations produced in him not by himself, the causes of those sensations, that is, from the action felt he perceives and affirms an agent, a being, and therefore a true thing, that acts on him, and he thus gets at the external world, - these are the true primitive judgments, containing (a) the subsistence of the particular being (subject), and (b) its essence or species as determined by the quality of the action felt from it (predicate); (5) that reflection, by separating the essence or species from the subsistence, obtains the full specific idea (universalization), and then from this, by leaving aside some of its elements, the abstract specific idea (abstraction); (6) that the mind, having reached this stage of development, can proceed to further and further abstracts, including the first principles of reasoning, the principles of the several sciences, complex ideas, groups of ideas, and so on without end; (7) finally, that the same most universal idea of being, this generator and formal element of all acquired cognitions, cannot itself be acquired, but must be innate in us, implanted by God in our nature.
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  • That this defect was serious was dimly apprehended even by those who frequented and admired the lectures of the earlier sophists; that it was fatal was clearly seen by Socrates, who, himself commonly regarded as a sophist, emphatically reprehended, not only the taking of fees, which was after all a mere incident, objectionable because it seemed to preclude independence of thought, but also the fundamental disregard of truth which infected every part and every phase of sophistical teaching.
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  • The value of these works is impaired somewhat by Baur's habit of making the history of dogma conform to the formulae of Hegel's philosophy, a procedure "which only served to obscure the truth and profundity of his conception of history as a true development of the human mind" (Pfleiderer).
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  • In the De interpretatione, having distinguished the enunciation, or proposition, from other sentences as that in which there is truth or falsity, he relegated the rest to rhetoric or poetry, and founded the logic of the proposition, in which, however, he retained the grammatical analysis into noun and verb.
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  • In dealing with Bradley's works we feel inclined to repeat what Aristotle says of the discourses of Socrates: they all exhibit excellence, cleverness, novelty and inquiry, but their truth is a difficult matter; and the Socratic paradox that virtue is knowledge is not more difficult than the Bradleian paradox that as two different things are the same, inference is identification.
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  • All we aspire to add is that, in order to attain to real truth, we must proceed gradually from sense, memory and experience through analogical particular inference, to inductive and deductive universal inference or reasoning.
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  • In analytic we work with an ethos different from that of dialectic. We presume truth and not probability or concession, but a true conclusion can follow from false premises, and it is only in the attempt to derive the premises in turn from their grounds that we unmask the deception.
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  • 2 The real nexus underlying the thoughtprocess is to be articulated in the light of the voucher by intelligence as to the truth of the principles of the various departments of knowledge which we call sciences, and at the ideal limit it is possible to transform syllogism into systematic presentation, so that, differently written down, it is definition.
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  • It is the paradox involved in the function of intuition, the acceptance of the psychological characters of clearness and distinctness as warranty of a truth presumed to be trans-subjective, that leads to Descartes's distinctive contribution to the theory of knowledge.
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  • Now, in order to discern this underlying truth in the various and apparently conflicting world creeds, appeal was made to a "Secret Doctrine," and "Esoteric Teaching," which Madame Blavatsky proclaimed had been held for ages as a sacred possession and trust by certain mysterious adepts in occultism, or "Mahatmas," with whom she said she was in psychical as well as in direct physical communication.
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  • The truth becomes revealed to him by the opening of his inner vision, and he learns to see Dharma, the Eternal Law, as it were, face to face.
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  • The excuses and explanations later given by Fremont - military preparations by the Californian authorities, the imminence of their attack, ripening British schemes for the seizure of the province, etc. - made up the stock account of historians until the whole truth came out in 1886 (in Royce's California).
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  • They proclaim either a new revelation, or the return to an ancient truth which has been forgotten or distorted.
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  • As a result the Old Testament (see Bible) remains not only as the larger part of the Christian canon, but, sometimes, in some churches, as obscuring its distinctive truth.
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  • Hence Christianity is the absolute religion, because it does not preclude development but necessitates it, so that the Christianity that is to come shall not only retain all that is important in the Christianity of the past and present but shall assimilate new truth.
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  • By royal order he dictated his narrative to Mahommed Ibn Juzai, who concludes the work, 13th of December 1 355 (A.D.) with the declaration: "This Shaykh is the traveller of our age; and he who should call him the traveller of the whole body of Islam would not exceed the truth."
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  • His unrivalled and various learning, his dialectical expertness, and his massive judgment, rendered him a formidable antagonist; but the respect entertained for him by his opponents was chiefly aroused by his recognized love of truth and superiority to personal considerations.
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  • It seems, then, that if we imagine Homer as a singer in a royal house of the Homeric age, but with more freedom regarding the limits of his subject, and a more tranquil audience than is allowed him in the rapid movement of the Odyssey, we shall probably not be far from the truth.
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  • The path from darkness to light was lost; thought was involved in allegory; the study of nature had been perverted into an inept system of grotesque and pious parablemongering; the pursuit of truth had become a game of wordy dialectics.
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  • The Reformation, inspired by the same energy of resuscitated life as the Renaissance, assisted by the same engines of the printing-press and paper, using the same apparatus of scholarship, criticism, literary skill, being in truth another manifestation of the same world-movement under a diverse form, now posed itself as an irreconcilable antagonist to Renaissance Italy.
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  • But, while the necessities of antagonism to papal Rome made it assume at first the form of narrow and sectarian opposition, it marked in fact a vital struggle of the intellect towards truth and freedom, involving future results of scepticism and rationalistic audacity from which its earlier champions would have shrunk.
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  • He did, indeed, succeed in making Luther admit that there was some truth in the Hussite opinions and declare himself against the pope, but this success only embittered his animosity against his opponents, and from that time his whole efforts were devoted to Luther's overthrow.
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  • It enacts (r) that a writ of habeas corpus shall be issued in vacation time in favour of a person restrained of his liberty otherwise than for some criminal or supposed criminal matter (except persons imprisoned for debt or by civil process); (2) that though the return to the writ be good and sufficient in law, the judge shall examine into the truth of the facts set forth in such return, and if they appear doubtful the prisoner shall be bailed; (3) that the writ shall run to any port, harbour, road, creek or bay on the coast of England, although not within the body of any county.
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  • It would seem that the perception intended to constitute the standard of truth is one which, by producing a mental counterpart of a really existent external thing, enables the percipient, in the very act of sense, to " lay hold of " or apprehend an object in virtue of the presentation or sense impression of it excited in his own mind.
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  • In the protest against the scheme of "judging truth by counting noses," Shaftesbury recognized the danger of the standard which seemed to satisfy many deists; and in almost every respect he has more in common with those who afterwards, in Germany, annihilated the pretensions of complacent rationalism than with the rationalists themselves.
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  • He had believed in the prophecies of a 16th-century shoemaker poet, Bandarra, dealing with the coming of a ruler who would inaugurate an epoch of unparalleled prosperity for the church and for Portugal, and in the Quinto Imperio or Clavis Prophetarum he had endeavoured to prove the truth of his dreams from passages of Scripture.
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  • Those periods which have been dominated by the great masters of style have been less interested in the criticism of the historian's methods of investigation than in the beauty of his rhetoric. The scientific historian, deeply interested in the search for truth, is generally but a poor artist, and his uncoloured picture of the past will never rank in literature beside the splendid distortions which glow in the pages of a Michelet or Macaulay.
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  • From the pages of his teeming note-books he took the material for his lectures, arranging and rearranging it under such titles as Nature, School, Home, Genius, Beauty and Manners, Self-Possession, Duty, The Superlative, Truth, The Anglo-Saxon, The Young American.
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  • As he himself tells us, he was originally a heathen, but was converted to Christianity when advanced in years, and felt called upon to instruct the ignorant in the truth.
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  • God is " all truth, all knowledge, all bliss, boundless, almighty, just, merciful, unbegotten, without a beginning, incomparable, the support and Lord of all, all-pervading, omniscient, imperishable, immortal, eternal, holy, and the cause of the universe; worship is due to him alone.
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  • These elements were old, but scarcely primitive; and the archaic rite of the Key of Truth (see PAULICIANs) is without them.
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  • (See Cathars.) More than one sect of the 2nd century rejected water baptism on the ground that knowledge of the truth in itself makes us free, and that external material washing of a perishable body cannot contribute to the illumination of the inner man, complete without it.
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  • Others attach little importance to the form in which truth is presented; they are concerned mainly with the principles and methods of scientific criticism, afid specialize in palaeography, diplomatic and sources.
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  • Of the six parts into which it is divided, the first translates into manysided music the joys and sorrows, the thoughts and fancies, the studies and ardours and speculations of youth; the second, as full of light and colour, grows gradually deeper in tone of thought and music; the third is yet riper and more various in form of melody and in fervour of meditation; the fourth is the noblest of all tributes ever paid by song to sorrow - a series of poems consecrated to the memory of the poet's eldest daughter, who was drowned, together with her husband, by the upsetting of a boat off the coast of Normandy, a few months after their wedding-day, in 1843; the fifth and the sixth books, written during his first four years of exile (all but one noble poem which bears date nine years earlier than its epilogue or postscript), contain more than a few poems unsurpassed and unsurpassable for depth and clarity and trenchancy of thought, for sublimity of inspiration, for intensity of faith, for loyalty in translation from nature, and for tenderness in devotion to truth; crowned and glorified and completed by their matchless dedication to the dead.
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  • These four great poems, one in sublimity of spirit and in supremacy of style, were succeeded next year by a fourfold gift of even greater price, Les Quatre Vents de l'esprit: the first book, that of satire, is as full of fiery truth and radiant reason as any of his previous work in that passionate and awful kind; the second or dramatic book is as full of fresh life and living nature, of tragic humour and of mortal pathos, as any other work of the one great modern dramatist's; the third or lyric book would suffice to reveal its author as incomparably and immeasurably the greatest poet of his age, and one great among the greatest of all time; the fourth or epic book is the sublimest and most terrible of historic poems - a visionary pageant of French history from the reign and the revelries of Henry IV.
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  • To the philosophers (with the single exception of Plato), however, convinced as they were that the multitude must necessarily miss true well-being through their folly and ignorance, it could never occur to guard against these evils by any other method than that of providing philosophic instruction for the few; whereas the Christian clergy, whose function it was to offer truth and eternal life to all mankind, naturally regarded theological misbelief as insidious preventible contagion.
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  • In Godwin's view, reason is the proper motive to acts conducive to general happiness: reason shows me that the happiness of a number of other men is of more value than my own; and the perception of this truth affords me at least some inducement to prefer the former to the latter.
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  • He speedily outstripped all his competitors in grammatical studies, and by his skill and acumen as a student of philosophy, and in the college disputations gave fruitful promise of that consummate excellence as a reasoner in the department of speculative truth which he afterwards displayed.
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  • His argument that "the circumstantiality, local knowledge and evidently full recollection of the narratives (in Joshua) give confidence in the truth of their statements" is one which historical criticism in no field would regard as conclusive, and his contention that a redactor would hardly incorporate conflicting traditions in his narrative "if he believed they contradicted it" begs the question and ignores Oriental literature.
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  • In 1874 he became associated with Edmund Yates on the World (see 28.908); but two years later he started Truth as a rival society paper, destined, as he himself said, " to be another and a better World."
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  • There are several approximation formulae: - S = (a ±b) makes the perimeter about 1/tooth too small; s = 7r-V (a 2 +b 2) about 1 /tooth too great; 2s=1r(a+b)+7r'I (a 2 +b 2) is within 1/30,000 of the truth.
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  • His keen intuition of truth, his vigour and yet sobriety of argument, his fertility of illustration and acuteness of sarcasm, made him irresistible to his antagonists; and the evanescent triumphs of scornful controversy have given place to the sedate applause of a long-lived posterity.
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  • What is your sorcery good for if it cannot tell us the truth?
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  • In Persia, when Cyrus the Great was king, boys were taught to tell the truth.
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  • "Wait," said he, "till the ship arrives, and then we shall know the truth."
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  • No one has the monopoly on truth.
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  • She said, with great intensity of feeling, "I love the beautiful truth."
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  • I will endeavor to speak a good word for the truth.
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  • No face which we can give to a matter will stead us so well at last as the truth.
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  • Rather than love, than money, than fame, give me truth.
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  • "I should not be doing my duty, Count," he said in timid tones, "and should not justify your confidence and the honor you have done me in choosing me for your second, if at this grave, this very grave, moment I did not tell you the whole truth.
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  • If you refuse him on my account, I must tell you the whole truth.
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  • "I ought to tell you that I do not believe... do not believe in God," said Pierre, regretfully and with an effort, feeling it essential to speak the whole truth.
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  • To Pierre's inquiries as to what he must do and how he should answer, Willarski only replied that brothers more worthy than he would test him and that Pierre had only to tell the truth.
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  • (He now felt so glad to be free from his own lawlessness and to submit his will to those who knew the indubitable truth.)
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  • I feel that beyond me and above me there are spirits, and that in this world there is truth.
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  • And I said, "I should have known you had I met you by chance," and I thought to myself, "Am I telling the truth?"
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  • "You know that from the very day you first came to Otradnoe I have loved you," she cried, quite convinced that she spoke the truth.
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  • She paused, feeling that she was not telling the truth.
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  • Tell me everything--the whole truth.
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  • Let him tell you whether I have told the truth.
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  • I will tell you the truth.
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  • You'll tell me the whole truth?
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  • It's the real truth.
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  • In the one case as in the other, on both sides the struggle provokes passion and stifles truth.
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  • In proof of that, I observe - I. The truth of God requires the punishment of sin.
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  • Price: £ 50.00 Including VAT Lulu Guinness Friendship, Love & Truth Embroidery Clutch Purse Black satin frame topped clutch purse with handle.
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  • Here is a short list: The pursuit of truth.
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  • In truth he seems to have been a real old rascal !
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  • Like Dawkins, Randi is an inspiration to everyone who searches for truth and applies rationalism to solving life 's mysteries.
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  • But if the terminology is arbitrary, we still cannot rationalize away our sense of truth and correctness is this manner.
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  • No doubt, the clever reactionaries of the French bourgeoisie have blurted out the real truth.
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  • Research Interests Truth, foundations of mathematics and science, the scientific realism debate.
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  • We were not allowed to ask - were even rebuked by some for asking - what is God 's truth?
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  • All of a sudden truth becomes recognizable, does n't it?
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  • There has been no process of investigation, no opening of the files, no truth and reconciliation commission.
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  • There are no opinions here, just the truth, which I 'm sure you'll find refreshing.
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  • Tho love does not delight in evil but rather rejoices with the truth.
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  • We live in an age of irrationalism and of relativizing the truth.
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  • As long he did n't try to argue that the Hebrew Scriptures were the truth and the pagan religions were not.
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  • But that 's the simple illustration of what happens when you do n't live the life, you bring reproach on the truth.
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  • What the honest but reticent man says is true, but not the whole truth.
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  • The window dressing returns in the middle, but the summary of priorities reveals the truth.
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  • This suggestion is similarly applied to the riot film, in order to question its status as information (as revelation of truth).
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  • Pinnock affirms boldly as a truth of revelation " the universal salvific will of God, " i.e. His desire to save every man.
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  • It must follow that the objective truth and intelligibility, the intrinsic meaning, the salvific significance, of history is also sacramental.
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  • That they also might be sanctified through the truth.
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  • It does not directly attack traditional sanctity of life principles or understandings or cast doubt on their reasonableness or truth.
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  • What they said was " The Truth " were scurrilous lies.
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  • Like the semantics of modal logic, the semantics of relevance logic relativises truth of formulae to worlds.
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  • Their search for the truth will lead them to shadowy realms where very few dare to go.
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  • The shocking truth is: these diets do not work in the long-term !
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  • There is not a shred of truth to Creation Science at all Creation Science is an abhorrent fraud.
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  • The Power of Belief It is a long established truth of football that success and failure are usually separated by the slenderest of margins.
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  • Its cover bears the slogan The truth is coming.
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  • His heart may be smitten with the love of the truth, and his mind be fully fraught with its arguments.
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  • Tracking down the truth about the " Roswell incident " is like hunting the mythical Snark in the Carroll poem.
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  • We experience the relativities of ' truth ' in the last soliloquy of Othello.
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  • When this happens, more often than not, Truth is simply bent over an authoritative knee and soundly spanked into silence.
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  • He taught that the Holy Spirit was " the Spirit of truth " (John 14.17).
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  • Strut braces are nothing new and in truth many are more for show than go.
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  • Questioning Charlie 's grip on sanity, Vincent dismisses the boy 's ranting, until he himself stumbles on the truth.
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  • To see this, we need to make a short digression to consider the truth conditions for subjunctive conditionals.
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  • In fact, any creed that purports to have access to " Truth " can be subverted in this way.
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  • Leslie Stephen avers with truth that the enormous majority of the race has been plunged in superstitions of various kinds.
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  • In truth, the local communities were hardly likely to swoon with delight at the prospect of a localized response to unemployment and poverty.
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  • Here 's the key rant in which Clute sets out his protocol: Reviewers who will not tell the truth are like cholesterol.
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  • Study to show thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth.
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  • Truth, independent of doctrines or time-honored systems, stands at the threshold of history.
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  • Doubt is the touchstone of truth, it is the acid which eats away the false.
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  • It deals inter alia with the transcultural nature of truth and the transformation of the soul.
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  • Every travesty of the truth is a travesty of the truth.
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  • The BNP 's claims are a complete travesty of the truth.
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  • But hard comparisons raise the issue of the truth of the trichotomy thesis, and it has been challenged in two ways.
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  • The truth is that people living in remote areas such as the highlands and islands are victims of a triple whammy.
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  • Truth stands out clear from error; whoever rejects evil and believes in Allah hath grasped the most trustworthy hand-hold that never breaks.
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  • Our feelings may mislead us, but the truth of the gospel is greater than our feelings.
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  • All that is the wonderful truth of the resurrection of Jesus on that first Easter Day.
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  • Whatever the truth of the matter, Antonio was officially baptized on 6 May.
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  • It is the absolute truth of revelation which must govern our conclusions from the observed facts of nature.
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  • Telling the truth done very well in every area.
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  • Amen Am I to suppose that God 's Holy Spirit has revealed the truth to you?
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  • That does n't mean that you should accept all advice as gospel truth.
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  • Of course, there is always an element of truth in most rumors !
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  • It will take courage, slog, truth, trust, love and an unbending intent to change.
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  • That reveals an uncomfortable truth about the local Labor Party.
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  • It has only been through the litigation by activists that the truth of these unconstitutional actions has been brought to light.
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  • They called in the Hidden House History team to uncover the truth about their home.
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  • The truth is that even with your understrength side you would have won the match had you held your catches.
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  • Count me not your " enemy because I have told you the truth, " but believe me in unfeigned affection.
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  • There is a near universal truth to awards committees.
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  • Apart from the work of the Holy Spirit there is no welcome for its truth in an unregenerate heart.
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  • Can an untrue story tell the truth about human nature or how we should behave?
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  • The book that tells you the unvarnished truth about teaching.
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  • A rational quest for truth is not for everyone of uppermost importance.
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  • Otherwise we cannot demonstrate the truth or validity of the hypothesis and the theory.
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  • In the things of the world have they rested their trust; they seek Truth in the veil of illusion.
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  • In truth, the first villain of the piece was referee Chris Foy.
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  • They are vindications of the truth of our blessed faith.
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  • In truth, the same could be said about the game 's visuals.
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  • Of course I do not vouch for the truth of such reports.
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  • Whatever the truth of the matter, the town council 's petition proved successful and the waterworks company bill was thrown out.
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  • The intuitive thought of conscience is the whispering of the voice of Truth.
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  • May we indeed respond to His desire and ever worship Him in spirit and in truth.
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  • My comment... So what if Bush threw them under the bus when truth about yellowcake uranium from Africa came out.
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  • Many television commercials are full of hyperbole, masking any truth that they might contain.
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  • Don't listen to him, there's not a scintilla of truth in anything he says.
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  • But the truth is that often we don't see the next big thing coming.
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  • While most parents, and in particular, single parents, have a tendency to sacrifice and put their children first in every situation possible, the truth is, you need to take time to put yourself first as well.
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  • In truth potty training advice is one of the most researched elements of parenting, and wondering whether or not your child is old enough to potty train is an age-old dilemma.
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  • The truth is, toddlers hate to be bored and so are often naturally creating their own games.
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  • World-famous cosmetics giant MAC has a stunning array of eyeshadow colors available, including such interestingly named ones as Sushi Flower, Pink Papillion and Deep Truth.
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  • But this financial pressure sometimes makes landlords embellish the truth and be somewhat evasive.
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  • While this is certainly a trait that many cats have, it is not a universal truth, nor is it an indicator that they do not need proper medical attention and care.
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  • The truth is that some cats do better in a one cat household.
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  • The truth is that cats get stressed just like humans do.
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  • Although most times these cat videos are less gripping than a cat leaping before an eighteen-wheeler, the truth is that many individuals are captivated by the sight of a kitten merely chasing a butterfly.
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  • This montage of feline shenanigans manages to skate the line between humorous and downright shocking, but in truth, most YouTube users will have a difficult time looking away.
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  • This little truth can be very distressing for pet owners who are itching to bring a new cat into a home that is already occupied by other felines.
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  • The truth is that the best vodka martini is the one that you make according to your own tastes.
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  • Truth be told, it can take years, but with patience, it can be done.
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  • In truth, however, planning for one's financial success is a step that every savvy consumer should take.
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  • Remember that just because something is online, it certainly doesn't mean it's the absolute truth.
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  • It will then tell you the truth behind your debt and interest payments.
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  • You may think that these companies are run by churches or affiliated religious institutions, but the truth is that they are independent organizations, just like any other company of this type.
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  • The truth is that valid debts do not just go away just because an attorney is hired.
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  • The truth is, it's not always easy for a married couple desiring a divorce to come to agreement without some sort of legal intervention or mediator.
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  • In truth, each partner in a marriage needs to communicate his or her needs and expectations to the other.
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  • The forensic accountant acts as a type of detective to uncover the truth about financial matters.
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  • This bears even more truth for divorce proceedings that carry on far past a reasonable amount of time.
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  • A very good one is at the website connected with Al Gore's award-winning documentary An Inconvenient Truth, where you can quickly calculate your impact and then check out tips on reducing or offsetting it.
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  • The truth is that solar power systems technicians are available in almost every community across the country, and the cost of solar power systems are becoming more and more affordable.
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  • Jokes about cows passing gas abound but are based on truth, and rice paddies account for 20 percent of methane emissions.
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  • For many people, personal experiences belie the truth.
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  • Even if society never learns the truth about climate change, there will be the satisfaction of knowing that the global community did its part to keep the planet healthy for the world's children and grandchildren.
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  • In truth, air pollution causes both short-term and long-term effects that can result in a wide range of health problems for humans.
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  • The truth is that homeowners will have to pay a significant upfront cost when installing solar arrays.
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  • What's the real truth behind the marketing?
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  • Although it would be wonderful to report that herbal and alternative medicine offers the cure for all illnesses, the truth is that like conventional medicine, it's wonderful for some things but not for others.
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  • Today, scientists are discovering the truth behind these ancient practices and embracing the potential health properties of cinnamon.
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  • The truth is, roosters are favorite motifs in many styles, as well as vintages, of decorating.
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  • The truth is that the sky's the limit, so don't limit yourself to just the popular colors.
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