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Every and knows
Every library borrower, or at least those whose taste goes beyond the five-cent fiction rentals, knows what it is to hear the librarian say apologetically, `` I'm sorry, but we don't have that book.
" More immediately, though, he called for a massive build-up of U. S. arms production: " Every realist knows that the democratic way of life is at this moment being ' directly assailed in every part of the world … The need of the moment is that our actions and our policy should be devoted primarily — almost exclusively — to meeting this foreign peril.
When coming to Kubla Khan, he pointed out: " instead of being content to have written finely under the influence of laudanum, recommends ' Kubla-Khan ' to his readers, not as a poem, but as ' a psychological curiosity ' ... Every lover of books, scholar or not, who knows what it is to have his quarto open against a loaf at his tea ... ought to be in possession of Mr. Coleridge's poems, if it is only for ' Christabel ', ' Kubla Khan ', and the ' Ancient Mariner '.
Belkis Lora, a relative of a passenger on the crashed flight, said " Every Dominican in New York has either taken that flight or knows someone who has.
Every day he tells the four winds that no one knows who is the child ’ s father!
Every destination in the topology table can be marked either as " Passive ", which is the state when the routing has stabilized and the router knows the route to the destination, or " Active " when the topology has changed and the router is in the process of ( actively ) updating its route to that destination.
Every character in the novel — both men and women — knows their place, and the traditional stereotypes of gender roles are repeated over and over again.
" I might easily have written this story in the traditional manner [...] Every novelist knows the recipe [...] It is not very difficult to follow a simple, chronological scheme which the critics will understand [...] But I, after all, am trying to tell the story of this Chapelizod family in a new way.
" A woman quoted in the newspaper said " Every Dominican in New York has either taken that flight or knows someone who has.
According to one Nazi official in 1941, " Every child knows who the Kittelbach Pirates are.
" Every ex-Review staffer knows that its days were numbered the day Dow Jones bought it.
Every polisher knows that polishing Hearts and Arrows is not easy.
Every man in Schörner's area knows that he may die at the front but will inevitably die in the rear.
The word was used by Australian country music performer Slim Dusty in the lyrics of his 1987 " nursery-rhyme-style " song " Boomerang ": " Every picaninny knows, that's where the roly-poly goes .".
Every child knows that a nation which ceased to work, I will not say for a year, but even for a week, would perish.
Every child knows, too, that the masses of products corresponding to different needs require different and quantitatively determined masses of the total labour of society.
" Every astrologer is worthy of praise and honour ," Scot wrote, " Since by such a doctrine as astrology he probably knows many secrets of God, and things which few know.
Every other designer looks and says, ‘ How do they live the way they do ?’ I don ’ t think they made the money that Valentino and Giancarlo did, because Giancarlo knows how to make money.
" Every one knows ," he wrote,
The Journalist and the Murderer, written by Janet Malcolm and published in 1990, is about the relationship between journalists and their subjects, and explores the relationship between McGinniss and MacDonald as the subject of the author's thesis that, " Every journalist who is not too stupid or too full of himself to notice what is going on knows that what he does is morally indefensible.
** Every single member of the New Covenant " knows the L " in an intimate way.
Every woman united to an anarchist ( or vice versa ), knows very well that she should not exercise on him, or accept from him, domination of any kind.
Every player knows the payoffs and strategies available to other players.
Every literate person in Semnan knows how to communicate in the Persian language.

Every and these
Every detail in his interpretation has been beautifully thought out, and of these I would especially cite the delicious laendler touch the pianist brings to the fifth variation ( an obvious indication that he is playing with Viennese musicians ), and the gossamer shading throughout.
Every taxpayer is well aware of the vast size of our annual defense budget and most of our readers also realize that a large portion of these expenditures go for military electronics.
Every man in every one of these houses is a Night Rider.
According to medical intuitive and author, Caroline Myss, who described chakras in her work Anatomy of the Spirit ( 1996 ), " Every thought and experience you've ever had in your life gets filtered through these chakra databases.
Every holomorphic function can be separated into its real and imaginary parts, and each of these is a solution of Laplace's equation on R < sup > 2 </ sup >.
British playwright Tom Stoppard wrote Every Good Boy Deserves Favour about the relationship between a patient and his doctor in one of these hospitals.
Every individual style of jazz dance has roots traceable to one of these two distinct origins.
Every executable program is made up of a series of these atomic instructions.
Every family or rental agency has to pay a replacement tax to support these shelters, or alternatively own a personal shelter in their place of residence.
Every human action belongs in one of these five categories.
Every year ships would come from London to the Pacific ( via Cape Horn ) to drop off supplies and trade goods in their trading posts in the Pacific Northwest and pick up the accumulated furs used to pay for these supplies.
Every person harbours a mixture of these modes in varying degrees.
An album with some of these live and studio tracks ( along with the first recorded version of " Every Little Thing She Does Is Magic ") was released 20 years later in 1997 under the name Strontium 90: Police Academy.
Every software keylogger can log these typed characters sent from one program to another.
Every pre-abelian category is of course an additive category, and many basic properties of these categories are described under that subject.
Every one of these reasons probably would be sufficient to explain the evolution of the traits in the absence of the aquatic environment.
Every three years ( formerly two, until a change made in 2007 ), delegates from around the world meet together with these leaders to vote on church business in World Conference.
Every one of these calendars has a year of 365 days, which is occasionally extended by adding an extra day to form a leap year, a method called " intercalation ", the inserted day being " intercalary ".
Every few years, flooding will occur enough that city employees will close these dikes to prevent low-lying areas of the town from flooding.
Every episode featured a kaiju, a seijin, or both ; many of these were used in future series.
Every decision made by three of these " deputations " — and in each of them the lower clergy formed the majority — received ratification for the sake of form in general congregation, and if necessary led to decrees promulgated in session.
Every isolated unstable black hole decays rapidly to a stable black hole ; and ( modulo quantum fluctuations ) stable black holes can be completely described ( in a Cartesian coordinate system ) at any moment in time by these eleven numbers:
Every single one of these elements are stable, and many are extremely common in the earth's crust and / or core.
Every person born into this world comes from one of these categories in order to help fulfill the kind of function that that category of people is supposed to fulfill in order to keep the community together.
) From these hints, a list of Kempe's parts has been deduced which, if conjectural, is not improbable: Costard in Love's Labours Lost, Bottom in A Midsummer Night's Dream, Lancelot Gobbo in The Merchant of Venice, and Cob in Ben Jonson's Every Man in His Humour.

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