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(" and Every
Every year both clubs play the " Klassieker " (" The Classic "), a derby match between the teams from the two largest cities of the Netherlands.
The older woman explains to Anne that such is the lot of a wife, and that marriage brings pain (" Every Day A Little Death ").
* Varje dag man inte köper pizza är en seger (" Every day you don't get pizza is a victory ") ( 2009 )
Robyn stated to Aftonbladet, a Swedish newspaper site, that she wanted to start recording a new album in the beginning of 2009 and that she will work with producers such as Kleerup (" With Every Heartbeat ") as well as Klas Åhlund who she worked with on Robyn.
Every new emperor after him was honored by the Senate with the wish felicior Augusto, melior Traiano (" luckier than Augustus and better than Trajan ").
They draw three conclusions from Austin: ( 1 ) A performative utterance does not communicate information about an act second-hand — it is the act ; ( 2 ) Every aspect of language (" semantics, syntactics, or even phonematics ") functionally interacts with pragmatics ; ( 3 ) There is no distinction between language and speech.
The spirit of the rule is generally something in good fun ; while rules that unfairly sway the game in favor of one player or to the detriment of one specific player are quite easy to concoct (" Every time James plays a ten, he gets a penalty of ten cards "), they are also generally frowned upon as unsportsmanlike.
People seem to be content with what they have ; their poverty is not depicted as unbearable, and it does not prevent them from being fervent patriots (" Every man's fust duty is ter get as many children as ' e bloomin ' well can ") or from enjoying their spare time ( which is often spent in pubs ; also Liza drinks a lot ).
" Ogni volta " (" Every Time ") was sung by Anka during the Festival di San Remo of 1964 and then sold more than one million copies in Italy alone ; it was also awarded a gold disc.
* Émile Coué ( 1857 – 1926 ) pharmacist, hypnotist, and creator of La méthode Coué (" Every day, in every way, I'm getting better and better ').
* Or presents an alternative item or idea (" Every day they gamble, or they smoke.
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Bee Gees records from 1967 to 1972 are dominated by Maurice playing piano and bass guitar, along with mellotron (" Every Christian Lion Hearted Man Will Show You " and " Kilburn Towers "), rhythm guitar ( along with Barry ), and other parts.
In 1974, the German filmmaker Werner Herzog made Hauser's story into the film, Jeder für sich und Gott gegen alle (" Every Man for Himself and God Against All ").
Every summer, operas, music and drama are performed in the open air at the Freilichtbühne during the month-long Wetzlar Festival (" Wetzlarer Festspiele ").
Hohman's best known work is the collection of prayers and recipes for folk-healing titled Pow-Wows, or the Long Lost Friend, published in German in 1820 as Der Lange Verborgene Freund ( The Long-Hidden Friend ) and in two English translations — the first in 1846 in a rather crude translation by Hohman himself (" The Long Secreted Friend or a True and Christian Information for Every Body ") and the second in 1856 by a different and more fluent translator (" The Long Lost Friend ; a Collection of Mysterious and Invaluable Arts and Remedies for Man as well as Animals ").
The album included songs such as " Tus viejas cartas " (" Your old letters "), " Cada vez que digo adiós " (" Every time I say goodbye "), and " La muralla verde " (" The green wall ").
Depressed, Joseph laments the situation (" Close Every Door ") – but his spirits rise when he helps two prisoners put in his cell.
As he wonders who saved him from the barricades, Cosette comforts him, declaring that she will never go away (" Every Day ") and they reaffirm their love.
In November 2006, Korean singer K included a cover of the Vandross song " Every Year, Every Christmas " on his Christmas single, ファースト ・ クリスマス (" First Christmas "), released in Japan.

(" and bird
An albatross appears and leads them out of the Antarctic but, even as the albatross is praised by the ship's crew, the Mariner shoots the bird (" with my cross-bow / I shot the albatross ").
Etymologically, the word " ornithology " derives from the ancient Greek ὄρνις ornis (" bird ") and λόγος logos (" rationale " or " explanation ").
Known as Der Wandervogel (" migratory bird "), the movement opposed the formality of traditional German clubs, instead emphasizing amateur music and singing, creative dress, and communal outings involving hiking and camping.
A fragment of Callimachus ' Aitia (" Origins ") appears to ask, " Why, at Sicyon, is it the hoopoe, and not the usual " splendid ravens ", that is the bird of good omen?
It has numerous local names, including agila (" eagle "), haribon, haring ibon (" bird king ") and banog (" kite ").
The first replacement was (" human radical ") luo 倮, already used as a graphic variant character for (" clothing radical ") luo 裸 " naked "; the second was luo 罗 " bird net ; gauze ".
The castle is frequently known as Hakuro-jō (" White Egret Castle ") or Shirasagi-jō (" White Heron Castle ") because of its brilliant white exterior and supposed resemblance to a bird taking flight.
Himeji Castle is frequently known as Hakuro-jō (" White Egret Castle ") or Shirasagi-jō (" White Heron Castle ") because of its brilliant white exterior and supposed resemblance to a bird taking flight.
* Dit de l ' Alérion aka Dit des quatre oiseaux (" Story of the 4 Birds ") ( before 1349 ) – A symbolic tale of love: the narrator raises four different birds, but each one flees him ; one day the second ( and preferred ) bird comes back to him.
Although they do not look like torii and serve a different function, these " bird perches " show how birds in several Asian cultures are believed to have magic or spiritual properties, and may therefore help explain the enigmatic literal meaning of the torii's name (" bird perch ").
Saxicola derives from Latin saxum (" rock ") + incola (" dwelling "); rubetra is a Latin term for a small bird.
" However, in the Odawa language, an Anishinaabe language in Southwestern Ontario and in Michigan, the bird is instead called either as memeskoniinisi (" bird with a red on its wing ") or as memiskonigwiigaans (" with a wing of small and very red ").
Heading into the Great Plains, the Lakota language, another indigenous language spoken throughout much of the bird's Northeastern range, the bird is called wabloša (" wings of red ").

(" and nests
Coastal troop deployments, comprising five companies of infantry, were concentrated mostly at 15 strongpoints called Widerstandsnester (" resistance nests "), numbered WN-60 in the east to WN-74 near Vierville in the west, located primarily around the entrances to the draws and protected by minefields and wire.
These birds will frequently use a distraction display (" broken-wing act ") to distract predators from their nests.
In southern Africa they are known by a host of names including red romans, (" hair cutters ") and (" beard cutters "), the latter two relating to the belief they use their formidable jaws to clip hair from humans and animals to line their subterranean nests.
The oldest known poetry was written by a West-Flemish monk in a convent in Rochester, England around 1100: hebban olla vogala nestas bagunnan hinase hic enda thu wat unbidan we nu (" All birds have started making nests, except me and you, what are we waiting for ").
They live in gregarious family groups in characteristic silken webs (" nests ") throughout most of their larval stage.

(" and with
" Sociologists have long been concerned with how to build the good society " (" Altruism, Morality, and Social Solidarity ".
The leader is only a spokesperson for the group when it has to deal with other groups (" international relations ") but has no inside authority, and may be violently removed if he attempts to abuse this position.
Apollo Citharoedus (" Apollo with a kithara "), Musei Capitolini, Rome
The three sepals are generally colourful and bright ( which is why they are sometimes called outer tepals ), with one on each side (" lateral sepals ") and one usually at the top of the flower (" dorsal sepal "), sometimes forming a hood.
The order Asterales currently includes eleven families, the largest of which are the Asteraceae, with about 25, 000 species, and the Campanulaceae (" Bellflowers "), with about 2, 000 species.
Tungusic – Korean – Japanese (" Macro-Tungusic "), with Turkic and Mongolic as separate language families.
One example is the Banach – Tarski paradox which says that it is possible to decompose (" carve up ") the 3-dimensional solid unit ball into finitely many pieces and, using only rotations and translations, reassemble the pieces into two solid balls each with the same volume as the original.
His reception remained warmer in America than Britain, and he continued to publish novels and short stories, but by the late 1930s the audience for Milne's grown-up writing had largely vanished: he observed bitterly in his autobiography that a critic had said that the hero of his latest play (" God help it ") was simply " Christopher Robin grown up ... what an obsession with me children are become!
The Alpanschluss (" coming down from the alps ") is celebrated by decorating the cows with garlands and enormous cowbells while the farmers dress in traditional costumes.
The hills just east of downtown showcase the eroded remains of the five mile ( 8 km ) wide impact crater that was blasted into the bedrock, with the area labeled the Wetumpka crater or astrobleme (" star-wound ") for the concentric rings of fractures and zones of shattered rock can be found beneath the surface.
The majority of Southern Baptists, including Billy Graham, accept Arminianism with an exception allowing for a doctrine of perseverance of the saints (" eternal security ").
The main scholarly outlet has been the journal Annales d ' Histoire Economique et Sociale (" Annals of economic and social history "), founded in 1929 by Lucien Febvre and Marc Bloch, which broke radically with traditional historiography by insisting on the importance of taking all levels of society into consideration and emphasized the collective nature of mentalities.
Painting of St. Ambrose with whip and book in the church of San Giuseppe alla Lungara, RomeAn address by Ambrose to Christian young people warns them against intermarriage with Jews (" De Abrahamo ," ix.
Common meter hymns were interchangeable with a variety of tunes ; more than twenty musical settings of " Amazing Grace " circulated with varying popularity until 1835 when William Walker assigned Newton's words to a traditional song named " New Britain ", which was itself an amalgamation of two melodies (" Gallaher " and " St. Mary ") first published in the Columbian Harmony by Charles H. Spilman and Benjamin Shaw ( Cincinnati, 1829 ).
Because in early Anglo-Latin writing, paterfamilias (" head of a family, householder ") usually referred to a ceorl, Donald A. Bullough suggests that Alcuin's family was of cierlisc status: i. e., free but subordinate to a noble lord, and that Alcuin and other members of his family rose to prominence through beneficial connections with the aristocracy.
Ammianus describes Alemanni rulers with various terms: reges excelsiores ante alios (" paramount kings "), reges proximi (" neighbouring kings "), reguli (" petty kings ") and regales (" princes ").
A runic inscription on a fibula found at Bad Ems reflects Christian pious sentiment ( and is also explicitly marked with a Christian cross ), reading god fura dih deofile ᛭ (" God for / before you, Theophilus!
The Vipava Valley, through which Alboin led the Lombards into ItalyAs a precautionary move Alboin strengthened his alliance with the Avars, signing what Paul calls a foedus perpetuum (" perpetual treaty ") and what is referred to in the 9th-century Historia Langobardorum codicis Gothani as a pactum et foedus amicitiae (" pact and treaty of friendship "), adding that the treaty was put down on paper.

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