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unusually

unusually Sentence Examples

  • Last October I heard of an unusually bright little girl in Texas.

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  • After the service, Alex was unusually silent.

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  • Maybe he was unusually hungry.

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  • She was unusually pleased by the idea.

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  • She was unusually pleased by the idea.

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  • But Bordeaux was an unusually good-looking man - and that spelled trouble.

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  • He was unusually tender and kind to me, and for a brief space the shadow lifted.

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  • Only blindness could have prevented her from knowing that she was unusually attractive.

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  • Mary stood by, unusually quiet, but when Cade left she found her voice.

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  • "Oh!" she exclaimed, her amethyst eyes unusually large.

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  • They are the only ones, Darkyn's growl was unusually soft, almost a purr.

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  • This skull is unusually schizognathous, the vomer (v.) being very small, and the maxillo - palatine process (mxp) much aborted.

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  • Alex was unusually quiet through breakfast and she assumed he was thinking about that darkness thing.

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  • The bloodied arm was making her unusually lightheaded.

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  • The few supplies she had would barely last the night, especially since the flow was unusually heavy.

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  • It was a fine day, sunny after rain, and the air was unusually pure.

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  • Kris watched the door to the guest bedchamber close, unusually hopeful about his discovery.

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  • "Most men are," Cynthia answered, in an unusually sharp tone, and then added, "present company excepted.

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  • He was unusually coordinated for such a large man, at least any she had seen up to now.

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  • Frustrated when he was around, she couldn't help but feel unusually alone when he was gone.

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  • Her unusually swift stride outdistanced both of them.

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  • Darian looked unusually calm.

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  • Even Mr. Cade had hinted that it was unusually large.

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  • Their expressions were unusually sober.

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  • But Fred was being unusually patient.

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  • His gaze was unusually intense as he struggled to control his emotions.

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  • Evelyn sounded unusually pensive.

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  • The wood covers were unusually cool to his touch, and a shiver went up his arm.

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  • He settled into a fighting stance, unusually satisfied at the prospect of engaging her at any level.

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  • As I walk along the stony shore of the pond in my shirt-sleeves, though it is cool as well as cloudy and windy, and I see nothing special to attract me, all the elements are unusually congenial to me.

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  • A few minutes later Prince Andrew rang and Natasha went to him, but Sonya, feeling unusually excited and touched, remained at the window thinking about the strangeness of what had occurred.

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  • He had been unusually quiet and solemn lately.

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  • The day had been unusually hot and humid, and she wiped sweat from her forehead.

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  • Then it would suddenly seem to him that it was not she but he was so unusually beautiful, and that that was why they all looked so at him, and flattered by this general admiration he would expand his chest, raise his head, and rejoice at his good fortune.

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  • Inside sparkled a diamond choker with an unusually worn, plain charm of a half-sun, half-moon pierced by an arrow.

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  • Who could deny looking at those smooth bronzed features and delicious chocolate eyes that he was an unusually handsome man?

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  • Who could deny looking at those smooth bronzed features and delicious chocolate eyes that he was an unusually handsome man?

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  • Alex was back by lunch and unusually quiet when they sat down to eat.

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  • The metal clippers felt unusually cold in her clammy grip.

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  • Brady waited, unusually interested in her answer.

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  • Unusually dissatisfied at the idea of releasing a potentially fun prey into the wild, Xander remained a moment longer.

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  • Possibly those domesticated cats with unusually short and bushy tails may have a larger share of European wild-cat blood; while, conversely, such wild cats as show long tails may have a cross of domesticated blood.

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  • Another African breed is the Mombasa cat, in which the hair is reported to be unusually short and stiff.

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  • It is written in unusually picturesque and vigorous language, and is based on the Roman de toute chevalerie, a French compilation made about 1250 by a certain Eustace or Thomas of Kent.

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  • A letter like this, clear cut in its thought, teeming with ideas emanating from an unique religious experience, and admirably adjusted to known situations, bears on the face of it the marks of genuineness even without recourse to the unusually excellent external attestation.

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  • Unusually dissatisfied at the idea of releasing a potentially fun prey into the wild, Xander remained a moment longer.

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  • Yet, for my part, I was never unusually squeamish; I could sometimes eat a fried rat with a good relish, if it were necessary.

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  • It is unusually hard, owing to the recent severe but transient cold, and all watered or waved like a palace floor.

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  • His face was so unusually triumphant that Pierre rose in alarm on seeing it.

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  • Although we cannot yet define the conditions under which exopterygotous wings are suppressed or unusually developed, yet we know that such fluctuations occur.

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  • The place figured frequently as a frontier fortress in the wars of the Romans and the Parthians, its brick walls being unusually thick and its citadel very strong.

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  • Pop. (1890) 18,020; (1900) 25,656, of whom 4478 were foreign-born, an unusually large and influential part being Bohemians; (estimate, 1906) 29,380.

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  • Although we cannot yet define the conditions under which exopterygotous wings are suppressed or unusually developed, yet we know that such fluctuations occur.

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  • No one can have read Miss Keller's autobiography without feeling that she writes unusually fine English.

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  • This mountainous district, having the sea to the west, records an unusually heavy rainfall.

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  • An unusually able ruler, connected by marriage with the powerful Servian dynasty of Nemanya, and by treaty with the republic of Ragusa, 2 Kulin perceived in the new doctrines a barrier between his subjects and Hungary.

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  • The weather during the whole of October had been unusually wet, the swollen Danube overflowed the low ground and the roads had become quagmires.

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  • As a whole the coasts are unusually mountainous, and Greenland forms in this respect an interesting exception, as there is no other known land of such a size so filled along its coasts on all sides with high mountains and deep fjords and valleys.

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  • An unusually bloody battle ensued, in which the French efforts were chiefly directed against the allied right, held by the Spaniards.

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  • Its harbour was extremely busy and the surrounding country unusually fertile.

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  • Sankey were found by Ewing to give the following results, which, however, are regarded as being unusually favourable.

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  • The specimens distinguished by unusually high permeability were constituted as follows: Silicon-iron.

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  • On the other hand, an unusually large tergal plate, whether terminal or in the series, is not always due to fusion of the dorsal plates of once-separate somites, but is of ten a case of growth and enlargement of a single somite without formation of any trace of a new somite.

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  • Silver fox is one of the most valuable of all furs, as much as £480 having been given for an unusually fine pair of skins in 1902.

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  • The place was modernized about a generation ago by Zia Pasha, the poet, when governor, and is now an unusually well built Turkish town with good bazaar and khans and a fine clock-tower.

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  • Gardens extend for miles along the river, and the bazaars and khans are unusually large.

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  • The air is unusually dry, owing to the proximity of the Kalahari Desert on the west and to the interception on the east by the Drakensberg of the moisture bearing clouds from the Indian Ocean.

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  • The Prussian army, now called the "Army of the Main," of three divisions (one being unusually strong), had next to deal with the 7th (Bavarians) and 8th (other South Germans) Federal corps in the valley of the Main.

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  • present, that at one end of the spindle may be unusually large, the other of natural size, and they may vary in shape.

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  • In 663 it founded the settlement of Acrae, in 643 Casmenae, 4 and in 598 Camarina, of which the first was unusually far inland.

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  • His compendium is entirely wanting in originality, and perhaps unusually destitute of common sense, but it became so popular as to be reprinted up to the end of the 16th century.

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  • The substance of that knight's alleged travels in India and Cathay is stolen from Odoric, though amplified with fables from other sources and from his own invention, and garnished with his own unusually clear astronomical notions.

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  • The scars left by the fallen leaves are unusually large and prominent.

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  • The work is highly imaginative and often grotesque, but it is pervaded by an unusually high ethical enthusiasm.

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  • A feature of the new city is the unusually large proportion of woods and arable land within its bounds.

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  • The Mosquito Indians, of whom there are several tribes, are an unusually intelligent people, short of stature and very dark-skinned.

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  • contains a valuable and extensive collection of pictures by the earlier masters, the chief treasures being the early German and Flemish works and the unusually numerous examples of Rubens.

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  • This little plateau, about a mile east of the present village of Mukhmas, seems to have been the post of the Philistines, lying close to the centre of the insurrection, yet possessing unusually good communication with their establishments on Mount Ephraim by way of Ai and Bethel, and at the same time commanding the routes leading down to the Jordan from Ai and from Michmash itself.

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  • As nearly every house is surrounded by a courtyard or garden, the town covers an unusually large area for the number of its inhabitants.

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  • The powers of the governor are unusually small.

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  • He was unusually tall, and possessed in advanced years a strange and rather terrifying air of sombre majesty.

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  • For an unusually long period this particular poetry had occupied public and professional opinion, and all the commonplace things about it had been said and re-said to satiety.

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  • is still recorded in January and December, a maximum of over Ioo is reached during the hot weather months and at the beginning of the rains, whereas up to the year 1900 a maximum of 93° was considered unusually high.

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  • is probably from another source; the style is different, Nehemiah is absent, and the high-priest is unusually prominent.

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  • The years spent at Jena were unusually productive; indeed, the completed Fichtean philosophy is contained in the writings of this period.

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  • Bricked vault tombs were discovered containing bodies outstretched (not contracted); the deposits were of an unusually fine character and comprised silve, alabaster and even iron.

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  • The very large mass of detail collected at these inquiries entails an unusually long time spent in compilation; the statistics of population, accordingly, are available considerably in advance of those relating to production and industries.

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  • That year, however, was an unusually bad year; the lamperns, from their scarcity, fetched £8, ios.

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  • Unlike Australia, its geological structure is unusually varied, and owing to its instability, it includes, for its size, an unusually complete series of marine sedimentary rocks.

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  • He had written a popular history of the late war, the first volume having an immense sale and bringing him unusually large profits.

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  • Golitsuin was unusually well educated.

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  • The original materials for a life of St Columba are unusually full.

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  • All plant life has a remarkably large proportion of subterranean growth, because of the necessity of getting moisture from the earth and not from the air; hence roots and tubers are unusually well developed.

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  • When, on the outbreak of the Swedish war of 1809, the emperor ordered the army to take advantage of an unusually severe frost and cross the ice of the Gulf of Finland, it was only the presence of Arakcheev that compelled an unwilling general and a semi-mutinous army to begin a campaign which ended in the conquest of Finland.

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  • Freeman remarks, "it is an excellent example of a small cathedral of its own style and plan, with unusually little later alteration."

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  • Nevertheless along the whole line some kind of surveillance was established long before the close of 1861, and, in proportion as the number of vessels available increased, the blockade became more and more stringent, until at last it was practically unbreakable at any point save by the fastest steamers working under unusually favourable conditions of wind and weather.

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  • Hence field fortifications played an unusually prominent part, time and material being available as a rule for works of solid construction.

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  • Buchan describes the island-studded portion of the western Pacific as the most extensive region of the globe characterized by an unusually heavy rainfall.

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  • around Lexington, the country is clothed with an unusually luxuriant vegetation.

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  • The earthquake shocks of the 30th and 31st of July 1909 were unusually severe throughout southern Mexico, reducing Acapulco and Chilpancingo to ruins and shaking the city of Mexico severely.

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  • The agricultural resources of Mexico are large and unusually varied, as they comprise some of the cereals and other food products of the temperate zone, and most of the leading products of the tropics.

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  • granites with an unusually large proportion of soda-lime feldspar), of various grey shades, sometimes tinged with blue, pink or buff, and always marked with black mica; the finer varieties take a high polish and are used for monuments, and the coarser grades are used for construction, especially of railway bridges, and for paving and curbing.

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  • His genius was unusually rich and versatile; his artistic conscience always alert and sober.

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  • West Spanish Peak (I~l,62o ft.), in the Front Range of southern Colorado, may be mentioned as a fine example of a deeply dissected volcano, originally of greater height, with many unusually strong radiating dike-ridges near its denuded flanks.

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  • As these lakes are great reservoirs and settling basins, the rivers which empty them are unusually steady in level and contain beautifully clear water.

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  • The horses of Batangas are unusually strong and active.

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  • In the presidential election of 1880 the Republican party carried the day after an unusually quiet canvass, a result largely due to popular contentment with the then existing state of public affairs.

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  • To the unbroken splendours of his military career, to his honourable and conscientious labours as a parliamentary statesman, life unusually prolonged added an evening of impressive beauty and calm.

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  • The choir is largely constructed of brick, and thus affords an unusually early example of the use of this material in English ecclesiastical architecture.

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  • Finally, the Philippine Rhynchornys is represented by a rat with two pairs of molars and a long shrew-like nose, the zygomatic arch of the skull being also placed unusually far backward.

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  • Many of them, like ungulates, are specialized for swift running, and have unusually long limbs, with ridges developed on the articular surfaces of the lower bones; the clavicles are more or less reduced; the thorax is more compressed than usual, with a narrower breast-bone; and there is a marked tendency to the reduction or loss of the lateral toes, more especially in the hind limb.

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  • The typical genus is represented by the degu (Octodon degus) and several nearly related species; other genera being Ctenomys, Octodontomys (Neoctodon), Aconaemys, Spalacopus and Abrocoma; the latter taking its name from its unusually soft fur.

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  • The short-tailed rabbit of the western United States (Brachylagus idahoensis) is the sole member of a group allied in general characters to the typical Lepus, but distinguished by the unusually short tail.

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  • The rainfall is unusually heavy.

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  • above sea-level, and yet it is not a conspicuous point on this unusually straight-backed range.

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  • That the vegetation during this period was unusually exuberant there can be no doubt, and that a general uniformity of climatic conditions prevailed is shown not only by the wide distribution of coal measures, but by the uniformity of plant types over the whole earth.

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  • Learned he was not, but he had naturally bright and clear understanding, an unusually good memory, and a marvellous capacity for taking pains.

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  • Its situation is very beautiful, the moist climate (mean annual rainfall, 74 in.) fostering on the steep surrounding hills a vegetation unusually luxuriant for the latitude.

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  • The pharmacopeial tincture may be given in doses of five to fifteen minims, and the infusion has the unusually small dose of two to four drachms - the dose of other infusions being an ounce or more.

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  • The campaign was unusually animated - only the Whig campaign for William Henry Harrison in 1840 is comparable to it: there were great torchlight processions of "wide-awake" clubs, which did "railfence," or zigzag, marches, and carried rails in honour of their candidate, the "rail-splitter."

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  • The Swedish Expedition (17) of 1899-1902, engaged in measuring an arc of the meridian in Spitsbergen, were unusually well provided spectrographically, and succeeded in taking photographs of aurora in conjunction with artificial lines-chiefly of hydrogen-which led to results claiming exceptional accuracy.

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  • If it exists, it is presumably confined to cases when the auroral discharge comes unusually low.

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  • His reign was unusually long for a Greek tyrant, and his career furnished a model for other rulers and invaders of Sicily.

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  • The town is unusually well and solidly built, good stone being obtained near at hand.

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  • The succession of archaeological types revealed in them has been tabulated by Petrie in his Diospolis Parva; and the detailed publication of Reisners unusually careful researches is bringing much new light on the questions involved, amongst other things showing the exact point at which the prehistoric series merges into the 1st Dynasty, for, as might be surmised, in many cases the prehistoric cemeteries continued in use under the earliest dynasties.

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  • Most of us can wake somewhere about a desired although unusually early hour, if overnight we desire much to do so.

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  • They are unusually interesting from the fact that many of the exposed slabs in the walls of the chambers are ornamented with spirals and other devices, rudely incised.

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  • The Langaza tomb had unusually elaborate architectural ornaments and two pairs of doors, one of wood, the other of marble.

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  • The family tie between all the Carlyles was unusually strong, and Thomas regarded his father with a reverence which found forcible expression in his Reminiscences.

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  • He delivered an address there on the 2nd of April 1866, unusually mild in tone, and received with general applause.

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  • The antlers make their appearance at an unusually early age.

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  • The elevation at which human residence is possible seems to be unusually high in Ecuador.

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  • The average increases of invested capital and products for each decade from1850-1900were, respectively, 189.26% and 152.9%; in 1900 the capital invested ($776,829,598, of which $732,829,771 was in establishments under the "factory system"), and the product ($ 1, 2 59,73 0, 168, of which $1,120,868,308 was from establishments under the "factory system"), showed unusually small percentages of increase over those for 1890 (54.7% and 38.6% respectively); and in 1905 the capital and product of establishments under the "factory system" were respectively $975,844,799 and $1,410,342,129, showing increases of 33.2% and 25.8% over the corresponding figures for 1900.

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  • He took the various degrees in an unusually brief time.

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  • Immediately after finishing his course at the Ecole Polytechnique he was appointed repetiteur there, an office which he had discharged as an amateur while still a pupil in the school; for it had been the custom of his comrades often to resort to his room after an unusually difficult lecture to hear him repeat and explain it.

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  • As is always the case with large-eared animals, the tympanic bullae of the skull are of unusually large size; the size varying in the different genera according to that of the ears.

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  • A majority of the members elected to each of the two houses suffices to propose a constitutional amendment, which the people may then accept by a mere majority of all votes cast at an election for the legislature (an unusually democratic provision); no more than three amendments, however, can be proposed or submitted at the same time.

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  • The fundamental principle of the System der Ethik is carried out with great strength of thought, and with an unusually complete command of ethical material.

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  • All schools are generously supported, salaries are unusually good, and pension funds in all cities are authorized by state laws.

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  • The preceding years had been unusually free from plague, and it was not mentioned in the bills of mortality till in the autumn of 1664 (Nov.

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  • Occasional hard rock ridges rise to a moderate elevation above the general level, while areas of unusually weak Triassic sandstones have been worn down to form lowlands.

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  • A portion of this province in which weak rocks predominate gives an unusually broad valley region, known as the Valley of Virginia, drained by the Shenandoah river, and the headwaters of the James, Roanoke, New, and Holston rivers, which dissect the broad valley floor into gently rolling low hills.

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  • Here the articulation of the ocular segment is unusually distinct, and here two characters quite foreign to all the preceding groups come into view.

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  • Thus, though the generally higher proportion of females in the community may seldom be enough to depress more than slightly the death-rate as a whole, it has a substantial effect upon it at the ages where women are in more marked numerical predominance, as in later life, and in places where the number of domestic servants is unusually great.

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  • If we add to this account that he seems to have been of an unusually amiable disposition we have a fairly complete picture of his mental character at this critical period of his life.

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  • As his advancement at the bar was unusually rapid, his uncle's influence may have been exerted in his behalf.

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  • The tract is unusually interesting, for in it he discusses at some length the limits of science, the origin of things and the nature of primitive matter, giving at the same time full notices of Democritus among the ancient philosophers and of Telesio among the modern.

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  • His judgment was unusually clear, his principles solid and well founded, his sincerity and honesty beyond question; and to these qualities he united an admirable style, lucid, precise and well balanced.

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  • Although the whole of Kamrup appears from time to time to have been united into one kingdom under some unusually powerful monarch, it was more often split up into numerous petty states; and for several centuries the Koch, the Ahom and the Chutia powers contested for the Assam valley.

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  • The tower, at the intersection of the nave and transepts, is of unusually massive proportions, being 30 ft.

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  • It is true that, primarily a soldier, his whole ambition was directed towards military glory; but he was also an unusually sharp-sighted politician.

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  • During the period of the unusually low price of corn of 1886, which greatly.

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  • s Not only is the address "to the churches of Galatia" unusually bare, but Paul associates no one with himself, either because he was on a journey or because, as the attacked party, he desired to concentrate attention upon his personal commission.

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  • In three of them at least - the whey cure, the grape cure and the meat cure-a diminution in one or other of the solid constituents of food is associated with the ingestion of an unusually large quantity of water.

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  • The books of travel of this century are unusually important because their authors were often the first Europeans to visit or at least to study the countries they refer to.

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  • His language in approval of the resistance of the colonists was unusually bold, and perhaps no one but himself could have employed it with impunity at a time when the freedom of debate was only imperfectly conceded.

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  • The Latin is unusually clean for the times, and is generally fairly classical both in vocabulary and construction.

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  • But the Bulgarians had skilfully exploited their primacy during the first war to induce the European press and public to regard Serbians and Greeks as mere satellites,' and, as is not unusually the case with successful propaganda, they had come to believe in it themselves, fortified in the belief by fulsome compliments addressing them as the "Prussians of the Balkans" and the "Japanese of the West."

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  • The line of the defenders was unusually dense; Edward, in forming up on an equal front with greatly superior numbers, found his army almost hopelessly cramped.

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  • Galen, who in his youth was carefully trained in the Stoic philosophy, was an unusually prolific writer on logic. Of the numerous commentaries and original treatises, a catalogue of which is given in his work De propriis libris, one only has come down to us, the treatise on Fallacies in dictione (IIepi TWV KaTa T1jv M Gi' oocio-µarouv).

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  • At this time Lyons was the centre and to a great extent the headquarters of an unusually enlightened society, and indirectly it is clear that Rabelais became intimate with this society.

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  • The ordinary varieties of Turkish opium are recognized in commerce by the following characteristics: Hadjikeuy opium occurs in pieces of about 2 1b-12 lb; it has an unusually pale-coloured paste of soft consistence, and is very rich in morphia.

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  • It has a soft paste with irregular layers of light and dark colour and is covered with unusually green poppy leaves.

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  • His appointive power is unusually large.

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  • The dry and unusually equable temperature (mean for winter 50° F., for spring 57° F., and for autumn 64° F.) and the balmy air laden with the fragrance of the pine forests have combined to make Aiken a health and pleasure resort; its climate is said to be especially beneficial for those afflicted with pulmonary diseases.

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  • Its rostrum is unusually long, being five-sixths of the body length in the female, and slightly shorter in the male.

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  • New Orleans was unusually healthy and orderly during the Butler regime.

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  • Nevertheless, as indicated by the unusually large proportion of farmers who either own their farms or pay cash rent for them, farming usually is profitable.

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  • His power of appointment is unusually extensive and the advice and consent of the council (instead of that of the Senate as in other states) are required for his appointments.

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  • The result was three pups, all in make and markings pure terriers, and one of the three was regarded as an unusually good specimen of the breed.

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  • Marsivan is an unusually European place both in its aspect and the commodities procurable in the bazaar.

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  • The wood consists of tracheids, with circular bordered pits on their radial walls, and in the late summer wood pits are unusually abundant on the tangential walls.

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  • The town itself consists of well-built and unusually handsome native bazaars, and of spacious streets devoted to European commerce.

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  • The egg of the pilchard is very easily distinguished from other pelagic eggs by the unusually large space separating the vitelline membrane from the contained ovum.

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  • His fortitude is the more extraordinary because his domestic feelings were unusually strong.

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  • Originally devoted (as Gordon's Hospital) to the instruction and maintenance of the sons of poor burgesses of guild and trade in the city, it was reorganized in 1881 as a day and night school for secondary and technical education, and has since been unusually successful.

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  • In these the tentacles are stunted or suppressed and the mesenteries are ill-developed, but the sulcus is unusually large and has long cilia.

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  • The special characteristic of the breed is that the ewes take the ram at an unusually early period of the year, and cast ewes are in demand for breeding house lamb for Christmas.

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  • The climate of Indiana is unusually equable.

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  • Indiana is unusually well served with railways, which form a veritable network of track in every part of the state.

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  • This is largely owing to an exodus of coloured people from the South in 1878-1880, at a time when their condition was an unusually hard one: an exodus turned mainly toward Kansas.

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  • The Occasional Conformity ~ Act and the Schism Act were repealed (1719); but the majorities on the side of the government were unusually small, and Stanhope, who would willingly have repealed the Test Act so far as it related to dissenters, was compelled to abandon the project as entirely impracticable.

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  • an unusually full house by a substantial majority, and the cabinet had no alternative but to re~ign or dissolve.

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  • Christian Victor) in South Africa; and sorrow and anxiety perhaps told even on a constitution so unusually strong as hers.

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  • From both birds and reptiles the class is distinguished, so far at any rate as existing forms are concerned, by the following features: the absence of a nucleus in the red corpuscles of the blood, which are nearly always circular in outline; the free suspension of the lungs in a thoracic cavity, separated from the abdominal cavity by a muscular partition, or diaphragm, which is the chief agent in inflating the lungs in respiration; the aorta, or main artery, forming but a single arch after leaving the heart, which curves over the left terminal division of the windpipe, or bronchus; the presence of more or fewer hairs on the skin and the absence of feathers; the greater development of the bridge, or commissure, connecting the two halves of the brain, which usually forms a complete corpus callosum, or displays an unusually large size of its anterior portion; the presence of a fully developed larynx at the upper end of the trachea or windpipe, accompanied by the absence of a syrinx, or expansion, near the lower end of the same; the circumstance that each half of the lower jaw (except perhaps at a very early stage of development) consists of a single piece articulating posteriorly with the squamosal element of the skull without the intervention of a separate quadrate bone; the absence of prefrontal bones in the skull; the presence of a pair of lateral knobs, or condyles (in place of a single median one), on the occipital aspect of the skull for articulation with the first vertebra; and, lastly, the very obvious character of the female being provided with milk-glands, by the secretion of which the young (produced, except in the very lowest group, alive and not by means of externally hatched eggs) are nourished for some time after birth.

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  • But the contemporary literature of the French Revolution requires to be read in an unusually critical spirit.

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  • In the end, thanks to an unusually powerful memory and determined energy, he acquired a knowledge of seven or eight tongues besides his own, including ancient and modern Greek.

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  • In Sweden the few farms of the Swedes who inhabit the region are on the lake shores, and the traveller must be rowed from one to another in the typical boats of the district, pointed at bow and stern, unusually low amidships, and propelled by short sculls or paddles.

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  • The wild life of the Servian highlands is unusually varied.

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  • In 1903 he was elected as a representative of the Catholic Centre party in the Reichstag, and soon, by virtue of his unusually varied activities, took a leading position in the parliamentary party.

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  • The Irish government was given to him for ten years on unusually liberal terms. He ingratiated himself with both races, taking care to avoid identification with any particular family.

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  • occupying an unusually small part of the surface; while not only are the highest elevations inferior to those of Asia and South America, but the area of land over 10,000 ft.

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  • Hence the student must be prepared to find that, for the most part, there are no sharp divisions to mark the extent of the various races composing the population, but than the number of what may be termed " transitional " peoples is unusually large.

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  • In view of the gravity of the occasion Philip made an unusually extended appeal to public opinion by convoking the states-general at Notre-Dame in Paris (1302).

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  • The unusually outspoken and pointed expression, however, of his disinclination to submit to Muscovite duplicity or to "pin-pricks" or "unmannerliness" from France was criticized on the score of discretion by a wider circle than that of his political adversaries.

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  • The result is that the light can be only indistinctly seen when the angle with the horizon is less than 45°, unless in a region where the atmosphere is unusually clear.

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  • Anne's and Sacred Heart of Mary, both Roman Catholic. The municipal museum of art, in Jefferson Avenue, contains some unusually interesting Egyptian and Japanese collections, the Scripps' collection of old masters,other valuable paintings, and a small library; free lectures on art are given here through the winter.

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  • Aldrich was a man of unusually varied gifts.

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  • The young penguins, clad in thick down, are born blind and are fed by the parents for an unusually long time before taking to the water.

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  • Some examples of Jurassic Cycadean stems from Wyoming are characterized by an unusually [rich development of ramental scales; the ramenta from the old leaf-bases form an almost complete covering over the surface of the trunk.

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  • The Temple of the Magician crowns an unusually steep pyramid 240 X 180 ft.

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  • The ferry over an unusually deep and narrow part of the Euphrates has been used from time immemorial in the passage from North Syria to Haran (Charrae), Edessa and North Mesopotamia, and was second in importance only to that at Thapsacus, by which crossed the route to Babylon and South Mesopotamia.

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  • Birejik was the scene of an unusually cruel massacre and persecution of Armenians in 1895.

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  • After the service, Alex was unusually silent.

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  • Maybe he was unusually hungry.

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  • He had been unusually quiet and solemn lately.

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  • Only blindness could have prevented her from knowing that she was unusually attractive.

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  • He was unusually coordinated for such a large man, at least any she had seen up to now.

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  • But Bordeaux was an unusually good-looking man - and that spelled trouble.

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  • Even Mr. Cade had hinted that it was unusually large.

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  • Mary stood by, unusually quiet, but when Cade left she found her voice.

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  • The few supplies she had would barely last the night, especially since the flow was unusually heavy.

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  • He felt unusually protective of the vulnerable human on the bed before him.

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  • Her gaze was unusually steady and clear, as if she were already a legendary Oracle capable of seeing through whatever was before her.

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  • Inside sparkled a diamond choker with an unusually worn, plain charm of a half-sun, half-moon pierced by an arrow.

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  • His gaze was unusually intense as he struggled to control his emotions.

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  • They are the only ones, Darkyn's growl was unusually soft, almost a purr.

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  • "Oh!" she exclaimed, her amethyst eyes unusually large.

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  • Their expressions were unusually sober.

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  • Frustrated when he was around, she couldn't help but feel unusually alone when he was gone.

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  • The bloodied arm was making her unusually lightheaded.

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  • Kris watched the door to the guest bedchamber close, unusually hopeful about his discovery.

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  • Evelyn sounded unusually pensive.

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  • Her unusually swift stride outdistanced both of them.

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  • "Most men are," Cynthia answered, in an unusually sharp tone, and then added, "present company excepted.

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  • But Fred was being unusually patient.

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  • Alex was back by lunch and unusually quiet when they sat down to eat.

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  • The metal clippers felt unusually cold in her clammy grip.

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  • Brady waited, unusually interested in her answer.

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  • The day had been unusually hot and humid, and she wiped sweat from her forehead.

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  • On the way home Alex was unusually quiet, his lips a thin line and his jaw rigid.

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  • Alex was unusually quiet through breakfast and she assumed he was thinking about that darkness thing.

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  • Darian looked unusually calm.

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  • The wood covers were unusually cool to his touch, and a shiver went up his arm.

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  • He settled into a fighting stance, unusually satisfied at the prospect of engaging her at any level.

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  • The demon relented after a brief struggle, but something about its unusually quick surrender bothered her.

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  • Ingrid was unusually quiet.

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  • The HL was unusually candid about its reliance on policy and principle as well as precedent.

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  • Unusually, grazing levels appear to be low enough to allow the development of mountain avens heath on slopes open to grazing animals.

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  • They may worry about simple things like dropping a cup, forgetting a name or becoming unusually bad-tempered.

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  • Unusually the castle has two baileys both of which originally had stone walls.

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  • Unusually, however, she has also reached the same successful heights playing tenor banjo.

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  • Most unusually, within 4 days, he was transferred to 2 Nd battalion, Border Regiment.

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  • At the center of the room is the State Bed, made of an unusually rich material - crimson silk damask brocaded in gold.

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  • They describe an English speaking ab initio student of German who exhibited an unusually strong tendency to use word coinage and lexical innovation.

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  • You have behaved in an banana guide unusually considerate manner.

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  • AAR can be an unusually severe form of rejection, presenting with oliguria and rapidly rising serum creatinine.

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  • It is unusually harsh criticism, especially coming from a close ally.

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  • At the center of the room is the State Bed, made of an unusually rich material - crimson silk damask brocaded in gold.

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  • Hallucinations, unusually vivid daydreams or nightmares, are not uncommon for ventilated GBS patients.

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