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unchallenged

unchallenged Sentence Examples

  • The compromise of Aquinas, though not unchallenged, holds the field and that even with Protestants.

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  • In some cases the old name was left unchallenged, e.g.

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  • In some cases the old name was left unchallenged, e.g.

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  • Bonapartes ascendancy did not pass unchallenged.

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  • This system of geography founded a new epoch, and the book - translated into English, Dutch and French - was the unchallenged standard for more than a century.

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  • Thenceforward the remnant of the Jews who survived the fiery ordeal formed a church rather than a nation or a state, and the Pharisees exercised an unchallenged supremacy.

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  • Its hold upon the delta region is, however, almost unchallenged, especially since the rice farmers have found in the prairie lands that excel the delta for their purposes.

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  • But it remains the fact that his success with the free-trade movement was for years unchallenged, and that the leaps and bounds with which English commercial prosperity advanced after the repeal of the cornIaws were naturally associated with the reformed fiscal policy, so that the very name of protectionism came to be identified with all that was not merely heterodox but hateful.

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  • By his eminent labours in cellular pathology, Virchow, and Metchnikoff later, gave the last blow to the mere humoral pathology which, after an almost unchallenged prevalence for some two thousand years, now finds a resting-place only in our nurseries.

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  • - But it was not to be expected that the position idealism had thus won for itself would remain long unchallenged.

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  • Then the advocates of passivity regained the upper hand and kept the squadron in harbour, and henceforward for many months the Japanese navy lay unchallenged off Port Arthur, engaging in minor operations, covering the transport of troops to the mainland, and watching for the moment when the advance of the army should force the Russian fleet to come out.

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  • Gierke, in his book Johannes Althusius and die Entwickelung der naturrechtlichen Staatstheorie, shows (p. 76) that the conception of a treaty or agreement as the basis of the state was in the middle ages a dogma which passed almost unchallenged, and that this theory was maintained up to a late period.

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  • From the first months of the war the sea power of the Federals was practically unchallenged, and the whole length of the hostile coast-line was open to invasion.

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  • The position of the Septuagint, however, as the official Greek representative of the Old Testament did not long remain unchallenged.

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  • This kind of independence and autonomy lasted unchallenged until the death of Ferdinand VII.

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  • At length, however, he was abandoned by the Germanic court and deposed by a council held at Mantua; and Alexander's position remained unchallenged.

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  • Had this proceeding passed unchallenged, the Protestants, among whom Gebhard now counted himself, would have had a majority in the e]ectoral college.

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  • Two centuries of unchallenged Christianity had broken almost completely the traditions of paganism, even if the Moslems had been willing to consider them, either in their fanciful accounts of the origins of cities, &c., or elsewhere.

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  • It is argued from these facts that image-worship went on unchallenged, and that this would not have been possible had Moses forbidden it.

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  • Though considerable individual differences of type may be found in every village, the Berbers are distinctively a " white " race, and the majority would, if clad in European costume, pass unchallenged as Europeans.

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  • On the other hand, these " Escobarine morals " by no means passed unchallenged; ever since the foundation of the society the aims and methods of the Jesuits had called forth lively opposition in many parts of Catholic Europe, and not least in Loyola's native land of Spain.

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  • The authority of Timur, which, as we have seen, was dominant throughout Persia from at least as early as 395 till his death in 1405, was never unchallenged.

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  • In the following year his memoir on the secular acceleration of the moon's mean motion partially invalidated Laplace's famous explanation, which had held its place unchallenged for sixty years.

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  • In politics Daunou was a Girondist without combativeness; a confirmed republican, who lent himself always to the policy of conciliation, but whose probity remained unchallenged.

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  • This is a very close approximation to the truth, if the length of the unit employed has been correctly assigned.2 Among the astronomers of antiquity, two great men stand out with unchallenged pre-eminence.

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  • But after the Persian Wars the Spartan supremacy could no longer remain unchallenged.

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  • cogency of the argument, some statements cannot be left unchallenged.

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  • such humbug should not be allowed to go unchallenged.

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  • We cannot not stand by and allow such impunity to go unchallenged.

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  • David Webb, for example, says: " An unchallenged phony is a potential not an actual source of equity loss.

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  • Sitting on top of this web is the great white shark, unchallenged apex predator of the South African seas.

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  • ratify is ratified at the AGM if the nominee is unchallenged.

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  • triumph of liberalism and free inquiry over entrenched authority and permit religious dogma to go unchallenged.

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  • Onassis was frequently unfaithful, but the marriage remained unchallenged until he encountered opera diva, Maria Callas.

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  • Bonapartes ascendancy did not pass unchallenged.

    0
    0
  • This system of geography founded a new epoch, and the book - translated into English, Dutch and French - was the unchallenged standard for more than a century.

    0
    0
  • The compromise of Aquinas, though not unchallenged, holds the field and that even with Protestants.

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  • But hereafter it may not prove possible for the apologist to assume as unchallenged the Christian moral outlook.

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  • Negatively, " unchallenged historical certainties " are becoming few in number, or are disappearing altogether, through the industry of modern minds.

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  • Thenceforward the remnant of the Jews who survived the fiery ordeal formed a church rather than a nation or a state, and the Pharisees exercised an unchallenged supremacy.

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  • The democratic constitution, which had been supplanted for a while by a government of oligarchs, but was restored in 403 after the latter's misrule had brought about their own downfall (see Critias, Theramenes, Thrasybulus), henceforth stood unchallenged by the Greeks.

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  • Its hold upon the delta region is, however, almost unchallenged, especially since the rice farmers have found in the prairie lands that excel the delta for their purposes.

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  • 5 And the assumption that there was a period before the prophetic conflicts of the 8th century B.C. when spiritual prophecy had unchallenged sway, when there was no gross idolatry or superstition, when the priests of Jerusalem, acting in accord with prophets like Joel, held the same place as heads of a pure worship which they occupied after the exile (cf.

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  • But it remains the fact that his success with the free-trade movement was for years unchallenged, and that the leaps and bounds with which English commercial prosperity advanced after the repeal of the cornIaws were naturally associated with the reformed fiscal policy, so that the very name of protectionism came to be identified with all that was not merely heterodox but hateful.

    0
    0
  • By his eminent labours in cellular pathology, Virchow, and Metchnikoff later, gave the last blow to the mere humoral pathology which, after an almost unchallenged prevalence for some two thousand years, now finds a resting-place only in our nurseries.

    0
    0
  • - But it was not to be expected that the position idealism had thus won for itself would remain long unchallenged.

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  • And it seems necessary to emphasize these facts because until about 1870 it was almost unchallenged tradition to regard the men of Massachusetts Bay as seekers and champions of " religious liberty."

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  • Then the advocates of passivity regained the upper hand and kept the squadron in harbour, and henceforward for many months the Japanese navy lay unchallenged off Port Arthur, engaging in minor operations, covering the transport of troops to the mainland, and watching for the moment when the advance of the army should force the Russian fleet to come out.

    0
    0
  • Gierke, in his book Johannes Althusius and die Entwickelung der naturrechtlichen Staatstheorie, shows (p. 76) that the conception of a treaty or agreement as the basis of the state was in the middle ages a dogma which passed almost unchallenged, and that this theory was maintained up to a late period.

    0
    0
  • And his popular works, the Adagia, and the Colloquia (1524), had established themselves as standard books in the more easy going age, when power, secure in its unchallenged strength, could afford to laugh with the laughers at itself.

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  • From the first months of the war the sea power of the Federals was practically unchallenged, and the whole length of the hostile coast-line was open to invasion.

    0
    0
  • The position of the Septuagint, however, as the official Greek representative of the Old Testament did not long remain unchallenged.

    0
    0
  • This kind of independence and autonomy lasted unchallenged until the death of Ferdinand VII.

    0
    0
  • At length, however, he was abandoned by the Germanic court and deposed by a council held at Mantua; and Alexander's position remained unchallenged.

    0
    0
  • Had this proceeding passed unchallenged, the Protestants, among whom Gebhard now counted himself, would have had a majority in the e]ectoral college.

    0
    0
  • Two centuries of unchallenged Christianity had broken almost completely the traditions of paganism, even if the Moslems had been willing to consider them, either in their fanciful accounts of the origins of cities, &c., or elsewhere.

    0
    0
  • It is argued from these facts that image-worship went on unchallenged, and that this would not have been possible had Moses forbidden it.

    0
    0
  • Though considerable individual differences of type may be found in every village, the Berbers are distinctively a " white " race, and the majority would, if clad in European costume, pass unchallenged as Europeans.

    0
    0
  • On the other hand, these " Escobarine morals " by no means passed unchallenged; ever since the foundation of the society the aims and methods of the Jesuits had called forth lively opposition in many parts of Catholic Europe, and not least in Loyola's native land of Spain.

    0
    0
  • The authority of Timur, which, as we have seen, was dominant throughout Persia from at least as early as 395 till his death in 1405, was never unchallenged.

    0
    0
  • In the following year his memoir on the secular acceleration of the moon's mean motion partially invalidated Laplace's famous explanation, which had held its place unchallenged for sixty years.

    0
    0
  • In politics Daunou was a Girondist without combativeness; a confirmed republican, who lent himself always to the policy of conciliation, but whose probity remained unchallenged.

    0
    0
  • This is a very close approximation to the truth, if the length of the unit employed has been correctly assigned.2 Among the astronomers of antiquity, two great men stand out with unchallenged pre-eminence.

    0
    0
  • But after the Persian Wars the Spartan supremacy could no longer remain unchallenged.

    0
    0
  • This is ratified at the AGM if the nominee is unchallenged.

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  • It will reverse the triumph of liberalism and free inquiry over entrenched authority and permit religious dogma to go unchallenged.

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    0
  • Onassis was frequently unfaithful, but the marriage remained unchallenged until he encountered opera diva, Maria Callas.

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  • The lack of a frame means you can extend the size of your mirror, while the clean lines of the glass go unchallenged.

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  • And of course, Shake, being quintessential Shake, considers himself the unchallenged, supreme leader of the Aqua Teen Hunger Force.

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  • But hereafter it may not prove possible for the apologist to assume as unchallenged the Christian moral outlook.

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  • And his popular works, the Adagia, and the Colloquia (1524), had established themselves as standard books in the more easy going age, when power, secure in its unchallenged strength, could afford to laugh with the laughers at itself.

    0
    1
  • Negatively, " unchallenged historical certainties " are becoming few in number, or are disappearing altogether, through the industry of modern minds.

    0
    2
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