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Page "Seán Mac Eoin" ¶ 13
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For and rest
For roasts, insert meat thermometer diagonally so it does not rest on bone.
For the first time in his life he forgot the lyrics midway through and had to cover up by humming the rest.
For many years people lived in the village and then in 1845 Famine struck in Achill as it did in the rest of Ireland.
For the rest of the two spacecrafts ' pass over the near side of the Moon, Mattingly prepared to shift Casper to a circular orbit while Young and Duke prepared Orion for the descent to the lunar surface.
For David Hume, delicacy of taste is not merely " the ability to detect all the ingredients in a composition ", but also our sensitivity " to pains as well as pleasures, which escape the rest of mankind.
For example James's will might say: " I give all the rest, residue and remainder of my estate to my daughter Lilly.
* For the rest of Solomon's reign the text names its source as " the book of the acts of Solomon ", but other sources were employed, and much was added by the redactor.
For a girl in puberty, during thelarche ( the breast-development stage ), the female sex hormones ( principally estrogens ) promote the sprouting, growth, and development of the breasts, in the course of which, as mammary glands, they grow in size and volume, and usually rest on her chest ; these development stages of secondary sex characteristics ( breasts, pubic hair, etc.
For many years, the U. S. has borrowed and bought while in general, the rest of the world has lent and sold.
For example, the membrane around peroxisomes shields the rest of the cell from peroxides, and the cell membrane separates a cell from its surrounding medium.
* The elements Elemental correspondences from Wicca: For the rest of us.
For example, Nottingham is administered by a unitary authority entirely separate from the rest of Nottinghamshire.
For the rest of the country, the rain season is from May to November.
For example, the yagura ( raised platform ) that both the odaiko soloist and odaiko rest upon is similar to the one see in the movie.
For example, in the early 20th century, many Americans feared polio, a disease that cripples the body part it affects, leaving that body part immobilized for the rest of one's life.
For Capra, the journey, which took 13 days, remained in his mind for the rest of his life as one of his worst experiences:
The Southern belle was bred to conform to a subspecies of the nineteenth-century " lady "... For Scarlett, the ideal is embodied in her adored mother, the saintly Ellen, whose back is never seen to rest against the back of any chair on which she sits, whose broken spirit everywhere is mistaken for righteous calm ...
For instance, reptiles often rest on sun-heated rocks in the morning to raise their body temperature.
For the rest, he spoke of a " mono-ideodynamic " principle to emphasise that the eye-fixation induction technique worked by narrowing the subject's attention to a single idea or train of thought (" monoideism "), which amplified the effect of the consequent " dominant idea " upon the subject's body by means of the ideo-dynamic principle.
For example, suppose a free body ( one having no external forces on it ) is at rest at some instant.
For the rest of Major's premiership the main argument was over whether Britain would join the planned European Single Currency.
I had to console them with feeble excuses such as that His Excellency was not very well, or engaged in an urgent state call to Berlin ... For the rest of the morning he listened to reports from members of the Embassy staff, unless I had to accompany him to the Foreign Office ... When Ribbentrop strutted through the Office corridors like a peacock, his head thrown back, it was a miracle that he did not fall over.
For a single particle, this quantity is the rest mass ; for a system of bound or unbound particles, this quantity is the invariant mass.
For example ancient people knew that " lodestones ," when suspended from a string and allowed to freely rotate, come to rest horizontally in the North-South direction.
For example, when a string is coerced, the parser turns as much of the string ( starting from the left ) into a number as it can, then discards the rest.

For and 1920s
For a while in the 1920s and 1930s there was a Green International ( International Agrarian Bureau ) based on the peasant parties in Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia, Poland and Serbia.
For twenty years Unusual Films emphasized children's films and video production before, in 2011, it released Milltown Pride, a feature-length film set in 1920s Upstate South Carolina.
For this reason, many people see the 1920s as the heyday of the Esperanto movement.
For example, boric acid was widely used as a food preservative from the 1870s to the 1920s, but was banned after World War I due to its toxicity, as demonstrated in animal and human studies.
For a number of years, the small, frail 1920s player Bill Johnston was considered by many to have had the best forehand of all time, a stroke that he hit shoulder-high using a western grip.
For all its success, by the 1920s Argentina was not an industrialised country by the standards of Britain, Germany or the United States.
For the first time since the 1920s, its earnings had exceeded those of arch rival General Motors ( GM ).
For a 1920s map of what at that time was considered to be Kensal Green, see Brent Council local history.
For example, 1920s and solo Charleston was-and is-usually danced to 2 / 4 ragtime music or traditional jazz, Lindy Hop was danced to swing music ( a kind of swinging jazz ), and Lindy Charleston to either traditional or swing jazz.
For example, the Federal Reserve federal funds rate in the United States has varied between about 0. 25 % to 19 % from 1954 to 2008, while the Bank of England base rate varied between 0. 5 % and 15 % from 1989 to 2009, and Germany experienced rates close to 90 % in the 1920s down to about 2 % in the 2000s.
For example, Homer Groening, the father of Matt Groening ( creator of The Simpsons ), spoke Plautdietsch as a child in Saskatchewan in the 1920s, but his son Matt never learned the language.
For a few years during World War I and the early 1920s, rival Baltimore and Ohio Railroad passenger trains to Washington, Chicago, and St. Louis also used Pennsylvania Station, initially by order of the United States Railroad Administration ( USRA ), until the Pennsylvania Railroad terminated the Baltimore & Ohio's access in 1926.
For many years a leading figure of the Bohemian scene in New York's Greenwich Village, Bodenheim deteriorated rapidly after his success in the 1920s and 1930s.
For much of the 1920s and 1930s, between long stints living abroad ( including Albania ), Lane lived with the Wilders at Rocky Ridge Farm.
For many years he was based in Los Angeles, California where he led a band in the 1920s and later ran a bar.
For the last year of the war German military and civilians retreating towards Berlin were hounded by the presence of " low flying aircraft " strafing and bombing them, an activity in which even the ancient Polikarpov Po-2, a much produced biplane of 1920s design, took part.
For a time he was a member of Bessie Smith's Traveling Revue in the 1920s.
For a time in the 1920s, Downey, a tenor, sang with Paul Whiteman's Orchestra.
For example, in recent United States history, the gang Murder, Inc. committed hundreds of murders in the 1920s to the 1940s on behalf of the National Crime Syndicate.
For most of the years since the 1920s the club operated in the Mid-Wales League, or the Central Wales League as it was sometimes known, winning the championship in 1975 – 76, 1978 – 79, 1981 – 82, 1986 – 87 and 1987 – 88 – on the strength of this record, the club gained entry to the English league system in the HFS Loans ( Northern Premier ) League.
For this reason, Kushiro was considered a valuable target for the Tsars during the Russo-Japanese Wars, but it only became a really important port during the 1920s with the growth of commercial fishing, for which its reliable freedom from ice reduced costs.
McCoy and Harlan wrote " For many readers in the 1920s, Prufrock seemed to epitomize the frustration and impotence of the modern individual.
For ten years Collier attempted to reconcile intensely visual experience opened to him by the Sitwells and the modern painters with the more austere preoccupations of those classical authors who were fashionable in the 1920s.
For example American-based fiddlers like Michael Coleman, James Morrison and Paddy Killoran did much to popularise Irish music in the 1920s and 1930s.

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