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And and hence
And hence, perhaps again paradoxically, more foreign to that tradition.
Australian cricketer and cartoonist Arthur Mailey had taken all 10 wickets for 66 runs in a first class match during the 1921 tour of England, and hence titled his 1958 autobiography 10 for 66 And All That.
For example, Saturninus ' " How well the tribune speaks to calm my thoughts " ( 1. 1. 46 ); Tamora's vow to slaughter the Andronici at 1. 1. 450 – 455 ( thus absolving Saturninus from any involvement ); Aaron's soliloquy in 2. 1 ; Aaron's " Ay, and as good as Saturninus may " ( 2. 1. 91 ); Aaron's soliloquy in 2. 3 ; Tamora's " Now will I hence to seek my lovely Moor ,/ And let my spleenful sons this trull deflower " ( 2. 3. 190 – 191 ); Aaron's two asides in 3. 1 ( ll. 187 – 190 and 201 – 202 ); Lucius ' " Now will I to the Goths and raise a power ,/ To be revenged on Rome and Saturnine " ( 3. 1. 298 – 299 ); Marcus ' " O, heavens, can you hear a good man groan " speech ( 4. 1. 122 – 129 ); Young Lucius ' asides in 4. 2 ( ll. 6 and 8 – 9 ); Aaron's " Now to the Goths, as swift as swallow flies ,/ There to dispose this treasure in mine arms ,/ And secretly to greet the Empress ' friends " ( 4. 2. 172 – 174 ); and Tamora's " Now will I to that old Andronicus ,/ And temper him with all the art I have ,/ To pluck proud Lucius from the warlike Goths " ( 4. 4. 107 – 109 ).
And hence the Ravan Parsvanath temple at Alwar.
And in a science fiction story one projects what has been a personal inner experience into a milieu ; it becomes socially shared, hence discussable.
" And from hence it must follow, that it is a Fallacy upon Ourselves, to charge our present Selves with any thing we did, or to imagine our present Selves interested in any thing which befell us, yesterday, or that our present Self will be interested in what will befall us to morrow ; since our present Self is not, in Reality, the same with the Self of Yesterday, but another like Self or Person coming in its Room, and mistaken for it ; to which another Self will succeed to morrow.
And from hence it comes to pass that, where an invader hath no more to fear than another man ’ s single power, if one plant, sow, build, or possess, a convenient seat others may probably be expected to come prepared with forces united to dispossess and deprive him not only of the fruit of his labor but also of his life or liberty.
And do expect him here some two hours hence.
And yet, for every square there is exactly one positive number that is its square root, and for every number there is exactly one square ; hence, there cannot be more of one than of the other.
And that the Indo-Iranian and hence European name for China is an alteration of the Chinese name Qin, which has recurred in Chinese history a number of times, including the name of the western kingdom, which took over the rest to form the first Empire.
He was an exponent of the commentator's curse, noting in an interview that he might say how well a driver was racing or that they would probably win the race, only to have them retire or crash out of the race shortly thereafter, hence his catchphrase "... Unless I'm very much mistaken ..." which might lead shortly after to a correction "... And I am very much mistaken ..." to introduce the correction of the foregoing comment if it turned out in the event to be incorrect.
" And hence also ' obeying a rule ' is a practice.
# And hence the marvelous cojunctions of it and admirable effects, since this is the way by which these marvels may be brought about.
And when, amid no earthly moans, Down, down the town shall settle hence, Hell rising from a thousand thrones, shall do it reverence .’ The last lines of the poem speak of the devil's gratitude to death in allowing him to come forth and rule over Earth.
And hence it exhibits many types and varieties inside itself.
In this case, we are importing more goods than we are exporting. And hence we are net borrowers in the world markets.
And other origins of ' Dodge City ' are from when the bus only came twice a day through there hence it ' dodging ' the location.
And hence the argument is a vicious circle.
And hence the Britons accepted terms there, on the first day of the month of August.
And hence all the Pathis are independently managed by different formed commities or by organisations.
And hence also those of the present day who believe that preaching are called Christians, and they are become famous.
And we can't say whether that's tomorrow or years hence.

And and though
And Zen Buddhism, though it is extremely difficult to understand how these internal contradictions are reconciled, helps them in their struggle to achieve personal salvation through sexual release.
And the life they lead is undisciplined and for the most part unproductive, even though they make a fetish of devoting themselves to some creative pursuit -- writing, painting, music.
And though we can look back now and see their errors, we can look back also to the ultimate error.
And in its engineers' frantic attempts to achieve maximum dynamic impact and earsplitting brilliance, the recording sounds as though it had been `` doctored for super-high fidelity ''.
And like this English master, Mason realizes his subjects in large, simplified masses which, though they seem effortless, are in reality the result of skilled design born of hard work and a thorough distillation of the natural form that inspired them.
And he could recognize, by touch alone, articles which he had handled immediately before, even though they were altogether unfamiliar to him and could not be identified by him ; ;
And though in his later years he revised his poems many times, the revisions did not alter the essential nature of the style which he had established before he was thirty ; ;
And the drawling, oversoft voice of flirtation, though fairly overt, was still well within the prescribed gambit of their culture.
And there are some positive results, though the final findings will not be known for a long time -- and then further research can be formulated.
And not one single dwelling left there, though once, in the early eighteenth century, there were close to a hundred houses.
And though it was logical that a man who could plot mass murder would not hesitate to speak an untruth, still it was difficult to understand why Spencer spoke only for Cromwell.
And, though at the time I blushed to admit it even to myself, there was in me a growing desire, a sexual awareness, that Johnnie had set in motion, an awareness that no other man had ever triggered.
And though ... worms destroy this body, yet in my flesh I will see God.
The full line goes along the pattern of, for example, " And even though Roger Clemens stabs his radio with a syringe whenever he hears us say it, this is NPR: National Public Radio ( later just '... this is NPR ').
And, though double shag is the most popular form of collegiate shag today, single was the dominant rhythm during the swing era.
And though, on orders from the hanging Committee and the Marquis de Chennevières, Pissarro's paintings of Pontoise for example had been skyed, hung near the ceiling, this did not prevent Jules-Antoine Castagnary from noting that the qualities of his paintings had been observed by art lovers.
And though his mother was against war, it was her collection of history books that first sparked Eisenhower's early and lasting interest in military history.
The Bible refers to the denarius as a day's wage for a common laborer ( Matthew 20: 2 ; John 12: 5 ). The value of the denarius is referred to, though perhaps not literally, in the Bible at Revelation 6: 6: " And I heard something like a voice in the center of the four living creatures saying, ' A quart of wheat for a denarius, and three quarts of barley for a denarius Vulgate: bilibris tritici denario et tres bilibres hordei denario, δηναρίου in the original Greek ; and do not damage the oil and the wine.
And as I am but one body naturally considered, though by His permission a body politic to govern, so shall I desire you all ... to be assistant to me, that I with my ruling and you with your service may make a good account to Almighty God and leave some comfort to our posterity on earth.
And sometimes the now-standard Griffith iris-out and iris-in might also be left on the inserted shot, even though it had action continuity with the shots on either side of it.
And though the Shrewsbury dons are sometimes hard to distinguish one from another, the College architecture is very good.
In a letter to Conrad Schmidt dated August 5, 1890, he stated that " And if this man ( i. e., Paul Barth ) has not yet discovered that while the material mode of existence is the primum agens this does not preclude the ideological spheres from reacting upon it in their turn, though with a secondary effect, he cannot possibly have understood the subject he is writing about.
But so much is written for the sake of proving that Jesus the Christ is the Son of God and His Apostle, being of old the Word, and appearing sometimes in the form of fire, and sometimes in the likeness of angels ; but now, by the will of God, having become man for the human race, He endured all the sufferings which the devils instigated the Jews to inflict upon Him ; who, though they have it expressly affirmed in the writings of Moses,And the angel of God spake to Moses in a flame of fire in a bush, and said, I am that I am, the God of Abraham, and the God of Isaac, and the God of Jacob ,” yet maintain that He who said this was the Father and Creator of the universe.
As a salutation to each issue of Benjamin Tucker's Liberty ( 1881-1908 ), these lines of poetry by Hay were printed: For always in thine eyes, O Liberty !/ Shines that high light whereby the world is saved ;/ And though thou slay us, we will trust in thee.
And Charles Stuart, eldest son of the late King, being informed of these transactions, left the Spanish territories where he then resided, and by the advise of Monk went to Breda, a town belonging to the States of Holland: from when he sent his letters and a declaration to the two House by Sir John Greenvil ; whereupon the nominal House of Commons, though called by a Commonwealth writ in the name of the Keepers of the Liberties of England, passed a vote about April 25, 1660, ' That the government of the nation should be by a King, Lords and Commons, and that Charles Stuart should be proclamed King of England.

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