Whole sentence examples

whole
  • I wish the whole world were like that!

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  • You'd have to know the whole story.

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  • The whole truth didn't sound nearly as bad as part of the conversation.

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  • This whole thing is crazy.

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  • I have eaten food pretty much my whole life.

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  • I've been afraid of losing him my whole life.

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  • Her whole body trembled.

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  • But the industry as a whole has shot forward.)

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  • He sighed and rubbed his head as though the whole idea gave him a headache.

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  • My whole name is Zebediah; but folks just call me 'Zeb.'

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  • I'll stop the whole thing before I'll do that.

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  • I called Mary to see if you were there and she filled me in on the whole thing.

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  • A long time ago, there was a battle so horrible it threatened to destroy the whole universe.

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  • They haven't defeated us yet, and Jim is worth a whole army.

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  • "How about you walk me through the whole business," he said.

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  • He'd been on thin ice with this whole subject since the beginning.

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  • Her whole body deflated at his mocking tone.

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  • You are staying the whole evening, I hope?

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  • "My dear Darian," the Watcher said in a softer tone, "I cannot take the pain of the memories you will experience in the morning when you remember the whole of your existence.

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  • I can vouch for myself but going out on the limb for someone else is a whole different ball game.

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  • She was going to say that the bitter note in her tone was for someone who had betrayed her, but the whole world didn't need to know about their shame.

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  • He spent the whole evening trying to save my soul.

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  • The whole thing only lasted a minute before the damn phone rang.

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  • This was an electrifying discovery to the whole world.

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  • Next morning it was I who waked the whole family with my first "Merry Christmas!"

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  • The paper cancelled the whole thing the next week.

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  • She looked down, both thrilled by the idea of an eternity with the man who made her feel whole and horrified at what her father told her.

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  • "The whole day has been a disaster," Dean said as he settled into an easy chair in his bedroom, a shopping bag in his lap.

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  • Certainly, you don't want the whole world to know where you were last night.

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  • He agreed whole heartedly to engage a psychiatrist.

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  • In such a neighborhood as this, boards and shingles, lime and bricks, are cheaper and more easily obtained than suitable caves, or whole logs, or bark in sufficient quantities, or even well-tempered clay or flat stones.

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  • I've just been paddling to keep my head above water my whole life long and sinking down further with every stroke.

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  • I certainly couldn't fund the whole group.

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  • Instead, you acted like you wanted to forget the whole thing.

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  • The problem isn't your staying her; it's this whole clandestine meeting.

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  • That's the whole agenda; just rally 'round the flag, boys, chin held high.

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  • If there wasn't so much else happening, I'd think the whole business was funny.

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  • And the whole thing has been unnatural because that cat and I are both able to talk your language, and to understand the words you say.

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  • "What was that thing?" she asked, her whole body trembling.

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  • Her body ached to feel whole again, as she had last night in his arms.

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  • On the whole, I think that it cannot be maintained that dressing has in this or any country risen to the dignity of an art.

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  • For the bundle which he had chosen had contained the food for the whole party.

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  • I read the whole account online.

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  • As incredible as this psychic ability is, the whole world knows something or someone can do this.

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  • Spring's arrival suggested a garden and Betsy embraced the idea whole heartedly.

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  • And each visitor, though politeness prevented his showing impatience, left the old woman with a sense of relief at having performed a vexatious duty and did not return to her the whole evening.

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  • Smolensk was abandoned contrary to the wishes of the Emperor and of the whole people.

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  • After that Princess Mary did not see her father for a whole week.

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  • "The seal will never be whole again," the Watcher said in a hushed tone, his green eyes on the sky.

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  • And God kept multiplying and multiplying 'em and feeding this whole field of people, like at a rock concert.

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  • Ferapontov's whole household came out too, following Alpatych and the coachman.

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  • During the whole trip I did not have one fit of temper, there were so many things to keep my mind and fingers busy.

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  • I stood still, my whole attention fixed upon the motions of her fingers.

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  • He expected these days to be his last, but he'd give the order to decimate the entire state if it meant humanity as a whole survived.

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  • "Fun in the mountains, for a whole week," Paulette added, rising with a yawn, "if we don't kill each other."

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  • Dean looked up from squeezing honey from a plastic bear onto a piece of whole wheat toast smeared with peanut butter.

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  • You'll always carry that pain, if you don't let yourself become whole again.

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  • The Wizard reached out, caught the wee creature in his hand, and holding its head between one thumb and finger and its tail between the other thumb and finger he pulled it apart, each of the two parts becoming a whole and separate piglet in an instant.

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  • He turned away from her with a grimace that distorted his handsome face, kissed Anna Pavlovna's hand, and screwing up his eyes scanned the whole company.

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  • She rose, bored after being trapped alone the whole day in the condo, and peered through the peephole.

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  • Or they'd have razed the whole mall.

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  • The whole country was stirred up.

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  • And when he had blessed them, all began to sing; and the whole forest was filled with sweetness and joy because of their wonderful melodies.

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  • Working in a factory required learning a whole different rhythm of life.

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  • Sometimes he would take care of the whole flock while the shepherd was resting or eating his dinner.

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  • At last James Hogg said, "It's of no use; all we can do is to go home and tell the master that we have lost his whole flock."

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  • In her own words, they were "good boards overhead, good boards all around, and a good window"--of two whole squares originally, only the cat had passed out that way lately.

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  • "The whole world saw that go down," Damian said with a sidelong look at him.

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  • After smearing peanut butter and jam on whole wheat bread for a lunch on the fly, Dean knocked on Martha's door.

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  • He was so calm and methodical during the whole business it made it that much worse.

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  • He's got the whole world in his knapsack.

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  • Me, my whole world's a shopping cart full of junk and hand-me-downs—that's my life, all of it.

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  • Now, if we could get the sheriff's office to work that fast we could put this whole bones business to bed.

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  • The whole scene was horrifying.

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  • I bugged the place, taped the whole damn thing— recorded every word.

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  • But you're not telling me the whole story either, are you?

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  • Maybe I should turn the whole business over to you now that you're back.

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  • I'd just like to know the whole story.

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  • The city was far away, and the slaves must walk the whole distance.

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  • "Bob Fulton planned the whole thing," he said, "and I helped him make the paddles and put them on the boat."

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  • Let's face it: Futurists as a whole have a pretty poor track record.

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  • But a single example will suffice to illustrate the whole.

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  • I hope that someday the whole world has only this nation's level of problems.

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  • As people grow wealthier (as the whole world will), they typically spend more money on food, though it is less as a percentage of overall income.

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  • They forget that my whole body is alive to the conditions about me.

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  • Then for the first time she had her whole manuscript under her finger at once.

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  • For a whole evening she will sit at the table writing whatever comes into her busy brain; and I seldom find any difficulty in reading what she has written.

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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 whole of my winters, as well as most of my summers, I had free and clear for study.

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  • I am tempted to reply to such--This whole earth which we inhabit is but a point in space.

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  • Many a lusty crest--waving Hector, that towered a whole foot above his crowding comrades, fell before my weapon and rolled in the dust.

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  • It is as if the whole world had gone crazy.

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  • They let us go off by ourselves for the whole afternoon while they messed around.

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  • Put your whole heart in the good work, my child, and it cannot fail.

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  • My mind was like a thousand pieces of shattered glass, impossible to make whole.

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  • The man before her was unwavering, and she had the impression of everything she was not and everything she needed to be whole.

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  • I'm French, he said and swallowed one whole.

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  • The whole troubling business snarled up his mind through the otherwise pleasant afternoon.

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  • If he did switch them and his little gag came to light, it wouldn't only cost him the election; it would cost him his whole career.

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  • It sounds like the Lucky Pup Mine is at the bottom of the whole business.

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  • I'll bet each of them know something they think the other doesn't so's they want the whole shebang for themselves!

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  • After all, the whole business remained supposition—conclusions jumped to like fourth graders in a schoolyard hopscotch game.

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  • We couldn't have been happier, and it never changed for a moment for the whole twelve years before he died.

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  • It is incredible—the whole area—but especially here.

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  • The whole situation is downright bizarre.

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  • I expect the whole family just relocated.

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  • Who else had been staying at Bird Song throughout this whole business?

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  • He pinched me for obstructing justice and a whole bunch of stuff.

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  • "The whole clan is on short notice," Dean said.

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  • The Lucky Strike tin is a common one, but some containers sell for a whole lot more than that.

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  • So you tried to buy The Lucky Pup so you could cover up the whole business once and for all.

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  • She waited her whole life for this moment, and all she was able to do was watch him leave her.

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  • The whole reason he'd avoided her was because of Wynn's warning – pleasure kills – a reminder that Deidre's tumor was connected to her emotions.

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  • "I'm thinking …I waited my whole life for this moment," she replied.

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  • She could help Gabriel and the souls, even if her whole world crashed at the end of the week.

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  • He was rumored to go through five to ten blood monkeys a day and was said to have single-handedly wiped out whole villages.

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  • Not the abbreviated version contrived for a witless or hysterical wife, but the whole thing – including any designs Lori has on you... or you have for her.

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  • The whole thing didn't take more than an hour, and she delivered a baby weighing close to seventy-five pounds.

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  • "Money may keep this whole world turning, but love greases the wheels," she quipped in reverse.

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  • You know how they say your whole life passes before your eyes?

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  • "You want to stay here for the whole week?" she asked.

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  • One whole wall was lined with homemade brandy.

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  • You've been on the mortal world the whole time?

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  • I, uh, did something really awful Saturday night, and the whole world has gone insane.

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  • The whole thing was a living nightmare.

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  • It was on the whole a rare amusement, which, continued too long, might have become a dissipation.

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  • From a hilltop you can see a fish leap in almost any part; for not a pickerel or shiner picks an insect from this smooth surface but it manifestly disturbs the equilibrium of the whole lake.

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  • Our whole life is startlingly moral.

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  • They grew also behind my house, and one large tree, which almost overshadowed it, was, when in flower, a bouquet which scented the whole neighborhood, but the squirrels and the jays got most of its fruit; the last coming in flocks early in the morning and picking the nuts out of the burs before they fell, I relinquished these trees to them and visited the more distant woods composed wholly of chestnut.

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  • I often performed this duty of hospitality, waited long enough to milk a whole herd of cows, but did not see the man approaching from the town.

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  • The whole cut impressed me as if it were a cave with its stalactites laid open to the light.

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  • The whole bank, which is from twenty to forty feet high, is sometimes overlaid with a mass of this kind of foliage, or sandy rupture, for a quarter of a mile on one or both sides, the produce of one spring day.

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  • The whole tree itself is but one leaf, and rivers are still vaster leaves whose pulp is intervening earth, and towns and cities are the ova of insects in their axils.

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  • There is not one of my readers who has yet lived a whole human life.

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  • This is the whole history of "My Prisons."

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  • The whole air reeked with smoke.

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  • He enlivened the whole party.

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  • He kept telling himself that he would consider the whole matter and decide what was right and how he should act, but instead of that he only excited himself more and more.

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  • The whole company were standing between two windows at a small table laid with hors-d'oeuvres.

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  • The whole consultation passed more than quietly.

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  • The princesses Aline and Sophie sit whole days with me, and we, unhappy widows of live men, make beautiful conversations over our 'charpie', only you, my friend, are missing... and so on.

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  • "That doesn't tell us a whole lot," Fred grumbled as he poked at the keys.

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  • I've waited my whole life for this.

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  • He cut his trees level and close to the ground, that the sprouts which came up afterward might be more vigorous and a sled might slide over the stumps; and instead of leaving a whole tree to support his corded wood, he would pare it away to a slender stake or splinter which you could break off with your hand at last.

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  • Some other officers, who had seen the whole affair, cried out to the captain, Shame!

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  • So now that the task of remembering past purchases and using that information to suggest future purchases is completely transitioned to machines, it operates on a whole different scale.

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  • As access becomes cheaper and better, and the whole world has mobile phones, more information can be delivered to people in remote parts of the world.

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  • If you are not familiar with this whole issue, look into it; it is fascinating and, I think, important.

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  • If the whole world had only ten thousand people, how many breakthroughs would you expect?

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  • "I don't know the whole story, but I can give you the basics," Katie said.

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  • Why did she feel guilty about this whole mess, when she hadn't done anything to get herself into it?

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  • He'd spent the past three nights in bed with another woman after completely destroying her whole world!

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  • You let me see my Gabriel in a whole new light.

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  • The earth in flames, with earthquakes swallowing whole towns and buildings burning.

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  • Surprised, he crossed to the bars of his cell but found the whole wall disappeared when he touched it.

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  • For the first time in years, he felt whole again.

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  • In the course of a day, her whole life had gone to shit.

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  • She ate the whole basketful while he watched.

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  • The healer's soft hands took away her headache, then the throbbing in her neck, and worked on the other parts of her body until she felt whole again.

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  • The whole top of the building --where the hostel was housed --was on fire.

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  • "I don't get this whole free will thing," Katie complained when the cook returned.

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  • I'm so sick of this whole better-than-thou attitude you all have! she snapped, facing him with her hands on her hips.

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  • For the first time since she could remember, she felt at peace, whole.

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  • You aren't surviving day-to-day anymore as you have your whole life, and for the first time, you're fighting for something other than you.

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  • He stood in front of the glass French doors of the balcony, taking up the whole space with his massive frame and heavy trench coat.

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  • Rhyn gazed at her, and her whole body responded despite her fear.

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  • His revenge was all that would make him whole again.

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  • His whole body shaking, he tried to calm himself and withdrew, wanting to wipe away the taint of Sasha.s blood from his clothing and skin.

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  • She led them into Kris.s room again and slammed the door, vaguely pissed at the Ancient for having the only door that locked in the whole castle.

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  • He.s kinda got a whole bunch of people to worry about.

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  • His whole life was in shambles because of her.

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  • Your bracelet acts as a sort of master key, so you can go anywhere in the whole house.

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  • His whole face had changed upon seeing his nishani and children, had gone from tired to hopeful.

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  • You want me … to walk away from everything I know, my family … I knew it was possible, but I didn't think I'd have a chance to go home at all … but still, I couldn't leave a whole planet to die!

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  • It surged up through his feet to his head, making his whole body tingle as the planet welcomed back its king.

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  • They stood in silence, comfortable and whole in each other's arms.

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  • She was not pretty, but it was obvious, even to Dean's untrained eye, that her attire, hair do, makeup and whole mien did not evolve from the poor side of the tracks.

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  • She called from the Montrose airport and booked for a whole week.

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  • You could stick the junk in a box and mail it a whole lot cheaper than having them fly out here.

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  • You write a whole series of 'A's" and 'B's" and so forth.

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  • Then he added, I don't know a whole lot about her.

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  • Then, as soon as it was quite a while, she'd start the whole business over again!

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  • After listening to her this morning, I'm beginning to wonder if we're getting the whole story about Jerome Shipton.

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  • I know the whole business isn't our concern, but the poor woman is staying with us and God knows she looks as if she can use all the help she can get.

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  • This one has a whole list of junk, chairs, tables, clothes.

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  • But I talked her into giving me the whole day with him at Telluride tomorrow.

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  • The whole family thinks I'm dog-shit—always has.

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  • Like I said, the whole situation is a real mess.

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  • Ice seems a whole lot less permanent.

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  • There's a whole notebook left to decipher.

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  • I looked through the whole month of January but there was nothing about a girl named Annie dying.

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  • "It's not your hand that'll get you in trouble," Dean said as he munched on a piece of whole wheat toast.

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  • His whole life on the brink of destruction if it were recognized what he was doing.

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  • Our whole life together is too perfect to let anything as insignificant as him interfere with it.

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  • I been trying to find out some poop about that guy on the Internet but it's a whole lot easier checking out hundred year old folks than living ones.

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  • The whole business is hush-hush.

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  • It doesn't make a whole lot of sense.

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  • If Shipton let her know he knew all the dirt on Annie's past, that might throw a kibosh on the whole business.

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  • "I wish the whole business would just go away," she muttered.

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  • It's just the primary but that's the whole ball of wax 'cause this is pretty much a one party county.

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  • "I always like a wears-it-on-her-sleeve type gal a whole lot better than the sneaky-Pete kind," Fred answered.

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  • Gives a whole new dimension to poetic license, don't it?

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  • The paper didn't give a whole lot of details but the boys got in trouble and Edith saved the youngest one, Donnie.

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  • So the whole business about Shipton lugging a dead body back to civilization was a total fabrication.

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  • You have the whole rest of your life to live.

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  • I feel like a shit about the whole business.

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  • This whole business is getting curiouser and curiouser.

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  • He said the whole song and dance about his wife acting like that other woman gave him the willies.

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  • That whole business is too depressing.

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  • And Penny's final observation about a second climber opened a whole new perspective.

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  • You've got a whole life ahead of you.

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  • The whole business with Annie Quincy leads up to a similar suicide.

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  • Now I'm just kicking myself for not figuring out the whole business earlier.

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  • I just wanted to put the whole business out of my mind, behind me.

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  • Fred added, Then Shipton had to set the whole scene up before he knocked over the chair.

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  • I'll grant you, it is confusing and there's a whole lot more about their relationship we don't know and probably never will know.

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  • The whole fable about how her stepson died was a fabrication.

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  • Doesn't it make more sense that the whole bit about the cut rope was Shipton's sole doing?

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  • In a way, this whole business started with Annie Quincy.

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  • The whole gang would end up jumping him and he would beat up each and every one, always careful to hold back enough so as not to kill anyone.

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  • She hated it and bitched at him the whole time she dug into his body.

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  • You'll have to create a whole new identity again.

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  • Of course, this whole day is a secret.

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  • Jackson began to recount the whole story and with all the "Oh my Gods!" and "You're kiddings!"

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  • You lied to me the whole time.

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  • And I have a million questions, you can't hold anything back, I want the whole truth, no more lying, ever.

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  • I have to drink a real lot to get a hangover, so, with no downsides and a whole lot of up, why wouldn't I drink to my heart's content, plus it tastes awesome and warms my soul.

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  • Elisabeth slowly stood, leaned into him with her whole body, put her lips to his ear, and nibbled softly on his earlobe.

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  • Jackson slowly went through the whole story with her.

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  • The whole time, Jackson admired her.

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  • It played through the whole house and the studio.

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  • I stood the whole evening.

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  • Tomorrow we could spend the whole day together doing whatever you like.

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  • They invited the whole town, and the wealthy were asked to dig deep for charity.

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  • She is blaming this whole thing on herself.

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  • There's enough stuff there to start a whole new studio.

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  • Elisabeth sighed, "Samantha thinks you may be right about the whole protection thing."

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  • I'm pretty grossed out by the whole thing myself.

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  • The whole concept is ridiculous.

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  • Well, I have a whole year to figure that one out.

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  • Elisabeth seemed amused by the whole scene.

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  • Sarah related whole story, ending with, "Never thought I'd see the day that man would have a moral compass, let alone be one."

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  • He held her the whole time she slept.

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  • I must have slept through the whole night.

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  • A whole lot better than she had imagined.... yet still a blow.

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  • He'd known Tim his whole life and knew all of Tim's consorts and children by name, if not by sight.

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  • Aside from the whole mountain coming down and the Peak being overrun by God-knows-who?

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  • Bodies and a whole lot of that.

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  • I'll get it, Dan said, crossing to the kitchen, where one whole cabinet was filled with medical supplies.

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  • Her whole body resonated in pain at the thought.

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  • Dan searched the whole area, for ten kilometers out in every direction he could.

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  • For all we know, the reports we hear are false and the whole country is like this.

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  • The remains of Lana's home was more what he was used to: debris surrounding a dirt crater large enough to swallow the whole community.

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  • Your family must've saved their whole lives to send you.

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  • He flung open his arms, giving her his whole body as a target.

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  • She pushed herself up, reaching into a pocket for a food and water cube.  Gabriel took her arm and pulled her to her feet.  She nearly choked on the cubes and swallowed them whole, struggling to keep up with the death-dealer as he darted into the forest.

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  • Kris, I think the era of the Council as a whole is over.

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  • In fact, the whole conversation seemed … off.

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  • It has nothing to do with living in Andre's shadow your whole life and now having the chance to prove yourself, she said with a faint smile.

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  • The whole team was pretty sharp, but he was far and away the standout.

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  • "This whole business is a damn shame," Mayer repeated.

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  • Fly down on Friday and we can put this whole thing in a file cabinet by the weekend.

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  • In fact, the whole idea of the skip doesn't fit any better than murder or suicide.

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  • I ain't had a whole cigarette in days.

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  • The old bastard had set the whole thing up!

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  • We get lots of his relatives too—the whole Smith family.

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  • Hearing the whole truth makes me falter a bit when I think about what happened.

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  • That opens up a whole new list of sub-topics, like was it just a random mugger or someone he knew?

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  • No argument here but no dice on our dumping the whole business in their laps.

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  • The whole distribution system broke down.

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  • I'll explain how we found out when I see you, but there was only one person in the room the whole time.

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  • The whole damn thing is a mistake.

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  • It gives you a hint why the whole crowd wants to carve up Mr. Baratto a piece at a time.

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  • His arm was about her waist, supporting her whole body.

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  • Too bad she can't put the whole business to rest.

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  • Dean ate a chick­en salad on whole wheat with a piece of cherry pie and ice cream.

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  • They sat is silence through one whole Count Basie take before Dean finally spoke.

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  • Then you can forget the whole business.

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  • I'm get­ting a whole new identity!

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  • And the whole damn thing was a big mistake.

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  • Or maybe he'll find Cleary, learn he isn't Byrne, and put this whole business to rest.

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  • But the whole thing didn't make sense.

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  • Besides, what was the point to the whole thing?

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  • The whole maneuver took less than a minute and Dean was out the door.

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  • This must put you on a whole different ground with the lady.

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  • I'm truly sorry but I'm not sure how it could have played out a whole lot better.

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  • She's totally upset about the whole business.

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  • Physically, he was feeling a whole lot better than he had in years.

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  • My ticket cost a whole lot less dough.

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  • One moment, he was a speck of nothing in this vastness that defined his insignificance; another, this whole world was his.

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  • But I've got to say, this whole gig would have gone a lot smoother if you and the old man hadn't been so nosy.

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  • Mr. Winston says you know the whole business— how the dough fell out of the sky.

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  • This whole business is almost over.

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  • If you had admitted your suspicions early on that Jeff's death might not have been an accident, perhaps we could have worked together and gotten to the bottom of the whole business before you almost got us both killed.

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  • It was his suggestion about the newspaper subscription that started the whole business rolling— even if it was blind luck.

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  • Then why didn't I just forget about the whole business and hustle you?

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  • Carmen throws herself whole heart into everything she does.

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  • You might as well accept the fact that I'm a whole lot easier to lead than I am to push.

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  • He wouldn't be home for two whole weeks.

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  • Their marriage was whole again — or at least should have been.

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  • Her whole life, no one had made her feel as Darian did.

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  • Her whole body hurt at the idea of leaving the little girl.

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  • I see a whole bunch in one area.

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  • Then you'll become what you were, what you would have been had you been in that world your whole life.

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  • I will become as if I'd lived here my whole life, isn't that right?

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  • Jenn's whole body went rigid.

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  • The moon is a fickle lover, like a beautiful woman…she gives her whole heart but once a month and leaves you before dawn…why fear you the night?

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  • It has taken my whole life to stop the senseless wars.

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  • I've known war my whole life!

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  • He was the whole package, for sure.

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  • The whole idea of this vacation was so you could think things over.

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  • They were all making a joke out of the whole thing.

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  • What would it be like, if the whole world was so soft?

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  • His whole body felt alive for the first time.

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  • She'd worn it his whole life.

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  • The bedroom was the only room that had been personalized in the whole condo.

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  • His presence warmed the whole room.

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  • The way he looked at her made her whole body feel warm.

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  • It's like a whole different country.

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  • You contribute nothing, yet the whole world revolves around you.

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  • In a matter of twenty minutes, her whole world imploded.

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  • So … do you have a plan or are you just winging this whole thing?

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  • It pervades almost the whole of Europe, and in Asia reaches the river Ob.

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  • After having preached the gospel in Wiirzburg, the whole party were put to death by the orders of an unjust judge named Gozbert.

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  • Upper margin of the end of the proboscis developed into a distinct finger-like process, much longer than the lower margins, and the whole trunk uniformly tapering and smooth.

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  • The law of multiple proportions asserts that if two elements form more than' one compound, then the weights of the one element Law of which are found combined with unit weight of the other multiple in the different compounds, must be in the ratio of two propor or more whole numbers.

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  • Fortunately, the compounds at first examined by the chemists engaged in verifying these laws were comparatively simple, so that the whole numbers referred to above were small.

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  • In each of a number of experiments he found that the weight of the silver iodide did not differ by one twenty-thousandth of the whole from the sum of the weights of the silver and the iodine used.

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  • Berzelius took 8 grams of copper, converted it into the coloured chloride, and sealed up the whole of this in solution, together with a weighed strip of copper.

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  • The whole of the lead and sulphur of the sulphide was found to be present in the sulphate; in other words, the combining ratio of the lead and sulphur was not altered by the addition of the oxygen.

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  • He frequently declares that this discovery was the result of the literary labours of his whole life.

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  • With marvellous energy he kept in his own hands the direction of the whole government.

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  • He died in Turin on the 20th of March 1894; his body was taken to Pesth, where he was buried amid the mourning of the whole.

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  • The same day King Michael died and Sobieski, determined to secure the throne for himself, hastened to the capital, though Tatar bands were swarming over the frontier and the whole situation was acutely perilous.

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  • But during the whole of this active life, many details of which are very interesting as illustrative of the life and manners of the time, he never lost sight of a design which he had formed at a very early period, of writing the history of those civil wars in France in which he had borne a part, and during which he had had so many opportunities of closely observing the leading personages and events.

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  • He declared the whole legend was fictitious.

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  • Both these kings were slain by .Ceadwalla in the following year, but shortly afterwards the Welsh king was overthrown by Oswald, brother of Eanfrith, who reunited the whole of Northumbria under his sway and acquired a supremacy analogous to that previously held by Edwin.

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  • About two years later, however, both these kings were expelled by Edmund, and the whole of Northumbria was brought under his power.

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  • Further persecutions of a whole batch of Lollards took place in 1428.

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  • The whole endowment was in 1535 worth some £ 200 a year, about a fifth of that of Winchester College.

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  • The only alien priories granted were Abberbury in Oxfordshire, Wedon Pinkney in Northamptonshire, Romney in Kent, and St Clare and Llangenith in Wales, all very small affairs, single manors and rectories, and these did not form a quarter of the whole endowment.

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  • In the early days of the Republican party, when the shameful scenes of the Kansas struggle were exciting the whole country, and during the campaigns of 1857 and 1858, he became known as an effective speaker and ardent anti-slavery man.

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  • The "Mediterranean region," as a geographical unit, includes all this area; the Black Sea and the Sea of Marmora are within its submerged portion, and the climate of the whole is controlled by the oceanic influences of the Mediterranean Sea.

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  • Evnitzki states that the saltest water of the whole basin occurs in the Aegean Sea.

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  • From the date when Mr Hart took up his duties at Peking, in 1863, he unceasingly devoted the whole of his energies to the work of the department, with the result that the revenue grew from upwards of eight million taels to nearly twenty-seven million, collected at the thirty-two treaty ports, and the customs staff, which in 1864 numbered 200, reached in 1901 a total of 57 0 4.

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  • The retreat of the British force gave Chauncey time to complete this vessel, the "General Pike," which was so far superior to anything under Yeo's command that she was said to be equal in effective strength to the whole of the British flotilla.

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  • George Sand, who was a firm believer in the doctrine of heredity, devotes a whole volume of her autobiography (Histoire de ma vie, 1857 seq.) to the elaboration of this strange pedigree.

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  • All at once a sudden shock passed through my whole being, my eyes swam, and I seemed wrapped in a dazzling white mist.

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  • He on his part was more and more repelled by a superior woman determined to live her own intellectual life, and she on hers discovered that she was mated, if not to a clown, at least to a hobereau whose whole heart was in his cattle and his turnips.

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  • She at once quitted Nohant, taking with her Solange, and in 1831 an amicable separation was agreed upon, by which her whole estate was surrendered to the husband with the stipulation that she should receive an allowance of £120 a year.

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  • To many critics it seemed that she had said her whole say and that nothing but replicas could follow.

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  • On account of the smallness of the particles, the forces acting throughout the volume of any individual particle are all of the same intensity and direction, and may be considered as a whole.

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  • Since there is no waste of energy upon the whole, this represents the loss of energy in the primary wave.

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  • The façade, flanked by two towers with cupolas, is decorated with arcades filled in with statuary and sculpture, the whole representing the Last Judgment.

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  • The two last curves in the diagram contrast the diurnal variation at Kew in potential gradient and in barometric pressure for the year as a whole.

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  • to c 1, vary much, then a diurnal inequality derived from a whole year, or from a season composed of several months, represents a mean curve arising from the superposition of a number of curves, which differ in shape and in the positions of their maxima and minima.

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  • With Three Hours' Exposure He Found The Thorium Emanation Only From 3 To 5% Of The Whole, But With 12 Hours' Exposure The Percentage Of Thorium Emanation Rose To About 15.

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  • With the exception of a narrow strip along the Canadian frontier, thunderstorm frequency is fairly high over the whole of the United States to the east of the tooth meridian.

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  • He pushed out from Moguntiacum, extended the Roman territory east of it and enclosed the whole within a systematically delimited and defended frontier with numerous blockhouses along it and larger forts in the rear.

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  • We do not, however, know its date, save that, if not Domitian's work, it was carried out soon after his death, and the whole frontier thus constituted was reorganized, probably by Hadrian, with a continuous wooden palisade reaching from Rhine to Danube.

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  • But we know that the pressure of the barbarians began to be felt seriously in the later part of the 2nd century, and after long struggles the whole or almost the whole district east of Rhine and north of Danube was lost - seemingly all within one short period - about A.D.

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  • thick is first deposited, and covered with a light dryish earth to the depth of 2 in.; and two similar layers with similar coverings are added, the whole being made narrower as it advances in height.

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  • A layer of fine earth is then placed over the whole, and well beaten down, and the surface is covered with a thick coat of straw.

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  • Along the flood-plains of the larger rivers are fertile " bottomlands," but the ruggedness of the plateau country as a whole has retarded the development of the state, much of which is still sparsely populated.

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  • If there is no issue she takes the whole of the personal estate, while the real estate, subject to her dower, goes first to her husband's father and then to his mother, brothers and sisters.

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  • If the wife dies intestate the husband has a right to the use of her real estate for life, and to one-third of the personal estate if there is issue; otherwise to the whole.

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  • Watch-towers with wooden clappers and the beacons which flashed the alarm along the whole frontier in a few hours are still features in the landscape.

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  • These at first encircled the whole border; but soon it became customary to substitute for them square patches of embroidery or precious fabrics.

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  • The whole subject is exhaustively treated by Father Joseph Braun in Die liturgische Gewandung (Freiburg im Breisgau, 1907).

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  • On some of these points the codes differ, and the whole is to be regarded as the ideal qualification, built up theoretically by the canonists.

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  • The whole effect of the grim castle, the silvery stream and the verdant woods makes one of the most striking scenes in Belgium.

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  • The whole of this large series of reforms was conducted under his own personal supervision, and upon no part of his multifarious labours did he dwell in his letters home with greater pride.

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  • The whole tendency of the Regulating Act was to establish for the first time the influence of the crown, or rather of parliament, in Indian affairs.

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  • Hastings did not hesitate to take upon his own shoulders the whole responsibility of military affairs.

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  • Rouvier was able to make a statement of the whole proceedings in the chamber, which received the assent of all parties.

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  • The Roman arms were not very successful, and King Aretas retained his whole possessions, including Damascus, as a Roman ' See Edom, and (for the view that Mal.

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  • The whole arrangement is elegant and ingenious.

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  • Da and The micrometer box, and of course with it the whole system of spider webs, is moved by the screw s, whilst the measuring web is independently moved by the screw S.

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  • Two other screws, o, p, the heads of which are not graduated, give motions to the whole micrometer box through t 1 mm.

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  • The chief drawback to type A is that the errors of the screw are liable to change by wear, otherwise the apparatus, as made and used at Potsdam, is, on the whole, a convenient and accurate one.

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  • The remedy proposed by Repsold for this proved fault is to cause the whole slide to tilt instead of the microscope only; this should prove a complete remedy.

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  • In the latter years of his reign Harsha's sway over the whole basin of the Ganges from the Himalayas to the Nerbudda was undisputed.

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  • The pope when teaching ex cathedra acts as head of the whole episcopal body and of the whole Church.

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  • There were, therefore, two principal epochs of folding in the island, one at the close of the Palaeozoic era which affected the whole of the island, and one at the close of the Mesozoic which was felt only in the western region.

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  • Granite and Archean schists form nearly the whole of the eastern hills from the Strait of Bonifacio southwards to the Flumendosa river, culminating in Monti del Gennargentu.

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  • The Tertiary deposits cover the whole of the central depression, where they are associated with extensive flows of lava and beds of volcanic ash.

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  • Anthropologists, indeed, have recently observed a large proportion of individuals of exceptionally small stature, not found in Sardinia only, but elsewhere in south Italy also; though in Sardinia they are distributed over the whole island, and especially in the southern half.

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  • In 1902 the total production of wheat in the island was 2,946,070 bushels, but in 1903 it rose to 4,823,800 bushels, in 1904 it fell to 4,015,020, and in 1905 rose again to 4,351,987 bushels, 81 of the whole production of Italy.

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  • Still, the percentage of those unable to read and write is 72.8, while for the whole of Italy it is 56 o.

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  • They are distributed over the whole island, but are perhaps most frequent towards the centre and in the Nurra.

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  • ' The whole question is well dealt with by F.

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  • In 1164 Barisone, giudice of Arborea, was given the title of king of the whole island by Frederick Barbarossa, but his supremacy was never effective.

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  • His ambition was insatiable; he is said to have exclaimed when looking at a map that the whole world did not form a sovereignty vast enough for one monarch.

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  • For a time the whole left united in forcing the resignation of the ministers.

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  • Finally, in the trial of the king he demanded, with the Girondists, that the sentence should be pronounced by a vote of the whole people, and not simply by the Convention.

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  • During the whole session he organized and directed the opposition in their attacks on the king's ministers.

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  • Much of Shaftesbury's career, increasingly so as it came near its close, is incapable of defence; but it has escaped most of his critics that his life up to the Restoration, apparently full of inconsistencies, was evidently guided by one leading principle, the determination to uphold the supremacy of parliament, a principle which, however obscured by self-interest, appears also to have underlain his whole political career.

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  • The Golden Temple is so called on account of its copper dome, covered with gold foil, which shines brilliantly in the rays of the Indian sun, and is reflected back from the waters of the lake; but the building as a whole is too squat to have much architectural merit apart from its ornamentation.

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  • The whole of Margaret's life after her marriage with James IV.

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  • Nearly the whole of the south-west side of the town is occupied by the palace (1720-1759), formerly the residence of the elector palatine of the Rhine.

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  • The whole genus is parasitical, and contains about twenty species, widely distributed in the warmer parts of the old world; but only the mistletoe proper is a native of Europe.

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  • The time thus spent seems to have been on the whole happy, even allowing for warm discussions with the mathematicians and metaphysicians of France, and for harassing controversies in the Netherlands.

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  • The best account of Descartes's mental history during his life in Holland is contained in his letters, which extend over the whole period, and are particularly frequent in the latter half.

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  • 11 Astronomical inquiries in connexion with optics, meteorological phenomena, and, in a word, the whole field of natural laws, excited his desire to explain them.

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  • 13 But towards the end of year 1633 we find him writing as follows: - " I had intended sending you my World as a New Year's gift, and a fortnight ago I was still minded to send you a fragment of the work, if the whole of it could not be transcribed in time.

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