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Some Related Sentences

From and point
One, a reservation on the point I have just made, is the phenomenon of pseudo-thinking, pseudo-feeling, and pseudo-willing, which Fromm discussed in The Escape From Freedom.
From the point of view of popularity the best-known member of the Commission was Walter Camp, the Yale athlete whose sobriquet was `` the father of American football ''.
From this point of view the `` militant mobs '' of the past, stirred into action by one ideology or another, were all composed of `` intellectuals '' -- and this is not the level on which the essence of mankind can be discovered.
From the moment of the occupation Lublin became a focal point.
From this point, I paint in as direct a manner as possible, by flowing on the washes with as pure a color mixture as I can manage.
From the manufacturer's point of view, the increasing cost of advertising and promotion is a very real problem to be faced in the sixties.
From the point of view of the applicants, less time was wasted in being evaluated -- and they got a meal out of it as well as some insights into their performances.
From the point of view of syntactic analysis the head word in the statement is the predicator has broken, and from the point of view of meaning it would seem that the trouble centers in the breaking ; ;
From the rather tortuous history of electoral planning in Morocco an important point emerges concerning the first elections in a developing country and evaluating their results.
From that point on he said he went to the post office and then walked leisurely to where his niece was staying, more than a mile away.
From the lioness' point of view, this strange creature on the back of another creature, lashing out with its long thin paw, very likely appeared as something she could not at first cope with.
From an economic point of view, the order Asparagales is second in importance within the monocots to the order Poales ( which includes grasses and cereals ).
From this point on he establishes himself as a psychological detective who proceeds not by a painstaking examination of the crime scene, but by enquiring either into the nature of the victim or the psychology of the murderer.
From this point, his mother and stepfather took a more active role in raising him.
From an artistic point of view, he was most successful in portrait-statues and groups of children, where he was obliged to follow nature most closely.
From the most northerly point, Ras ben Sakka in Tunisia, in 37 ° 21 ′ N, to the most southerly point, Cape Agulhas in South Africa, 34 ° 51 ′ 15 ″ S, is a distance approximately of ; from Cape Verde, 17 ° 33 ′ 22 ″ W, the westernmost point, to Ras Hafun in Somalia, 51 ° 27 ′ 52 ″ E, the most easterly projection, is a distance ( also approximately ) of.
From a strictly aerodynamic point of view, the term should refer only to those side-effects arising as a result of the changes in airflow from an incompressible fluid ( similar in effect to water ) to a compressible fluid ( acting as a gas ) as the speed of sound is approached.
From that point on, the show was a success.
From a political point of view, there is a trade-off between Bulgaria's economic growth and the stability required for early accession to the monetary union.
From a philosophical point of view, what makes the brain special in comparison to other organs is that it forms the physical structure that generates the mind.
From south to north, Broadway at one point or another runs over or under the IRT Lexington Avenue Line, the BMT Broadway Line, the IRT Broadway – Seventh Avenue Line, and the IND Eighth Avenue Line:

From and view
File: View From the Ponte Vecchio of the River Arno. jpg | The view of the Arno from the Ponte Vecchio
From a strategic point of view, the Athenians had some disadvantages at Marathon.
From a bibliographical point of view some of the early printed Breviaries are among the rarest of literary curiosities, being merely local.
From the local point of view time stops at the horizon, whereas from the global point of view time extends beyond it, and surfaces of constant time cross the horizon.
From the point of view of State-centric law, extraordinary procedures ( usually international courts ) may prosecute such crimes.
From the peak's platform the panoramic view includes downtown Rio, Sugarloaf Mountain, the Lagoa Rodrigo de Freitas ( lake ), Copacabana and Ipanema beaches, Estádio do Maracanã ( Maracanã Stadium ), and several of Rio's favelas.
From an architectural point of view, this arrangement could provide better floor area utilisation, offering an internal column-free office area with a clear depth of 9 to 13. 4 metres and an overall usable floor area efficiency of 81 %.
From a geometrical point of view, looking at the states of each variable of the system to be controlled, every " bad " state of these variables must be controllable and observable to ensure a good behaviour in the closed-loop system.
From the view of the citizens, these vicars were cruel and petty.
From a linguistic point of view, Bokmål and Danish are the same language.
From the point of view of differential topology, the donut and the coffee cup are the same ( in a sense ).

From and word
Harris J. Griston, in Shaking The Dust From Shakespeare ( 216 ), writes: `` There is not a word spoken by Shylock which one would expect from a real Jew ''.
From an exercise involving merely raucous, rough-and-tumble comedy, in his hands the performance turned into a revel of wit and word play, indecent at times, but always learned, pointed, and carefully aimed at some individuals present, and at the whole assembly.
From Thespis ' name derives the word thespian.
From this widening usage has come the more modern sense of the word.
From such references, and from others of a like nature, Quesnel gathers that by the word Breviarium was at first designated a book furnishing the rubrics, a sort of Ordo.
From these hypotheses predictions about specific events are derived ( e. g., " People who study a word list while listening to vocal music will remember fewer words on a later memory test than people who study a word list in silence .").
From the context, the word " hockey " is a clear corruption of the word " hook " referring to the end of the stick.
From the twelfth dynasty onward the word appears in a wish formula ' Great House, may it live, prosper, and be in health ', but again only with reference to the royal palace and not the person.
From the latter, English obtained the word " Pharaoh ".
" From its earliest beginnings, Christianity spread much more quickly in major urban areas ( like Antioch, Alexandria, Carthage, Corinth, Rome ) than in the countryside ( in fact, the early church was almost entirely urban ), and soon the word for " country dweller " became synonymous with someone who was " not a Christian ," giving rise to the modern meaning of " pagan.
From the Latin pax, meaning " freedom from civil disorder ," the English word came into use in various personal greetings from c. 1300 as a translation of the Hebrew shalom.
* From the Etruscan word ruma, whose root is * rum-" teat ", with possible reference either to the totem wolf that adopted and suckled the cognately named twins Romulus and Remus, or to the shape of the Palatine and Aventine Hills ;
* From the Greek word ῤώμη ( rhòme ), which means strength.
From an information-theoretical point of view, systematic transliteration is a mapping from one system of writing into another, word by word, or ideally letter by letter.
In the book From Religion to Philosophy, Francis Cornford suggests that the Orphics used the word " theory " to mean ' passionate sympathetic contemplation '.
From the 1870s onwards, the word torpedo was increasingly used only to describe self-propelled projectiles that traveled under or on water.
" From this point onward in his thought, Heidegger attempted to think beyond metaphysics to a place where the articulation of the fundamental questions of ontology were fundamentally possible: only from this point can we restore ( that is, re-give ) any possible meaning to the word " humanism ".
From a pharmacological standpoint it is not a useful term, as is evidenced by the historically varied usage of the word.
From the dialogue, it appears that the word had an origin in the Platonic and Hellenistic tradition long before the group calling themselves " Gnostics " -- or the group covered under the modern term " Gnosticism " -- ever appeared.
From Aristotle onward the definition, in philosophical contexts, of the word " essence " is very close to the definition of form ( Gr. morphe ).

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