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Page "belles_lettres" ¶ 1249
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Some Related Sentences

I and refer
Next I refer to our program in space exploration, which is often mistakenly supposed to be an integral part of defense research and development.
I refer to the attire worn by the students.
If it is not enough that all of our internationalist One Worlders are advocating that we join this market, I refer you to an article in the New York Times' magazine section ( Nov. 12, 1961 ), by Mr. Eric Johnston, entitled `` We Must Join The Common Market ''.
I have the honor to refer to the Agricultural Commodities Agreement signed today between the Government of the United States of America and the Government of India ( hereinafter referred to as the Agreement ) and, with regard to the rupees accruing to uses indicated under Article 2, of the Agreement, to state that the understanding of the Government of the United States of America is as follows: 1.
It was predicted that those who shifted in their Kohnstamm reactivity would differ significantly from those who did not on the factor I which the investigators refer to as the `` Inferiority '' factor.
On the other hand significant facts may be concealed -- she may mean I or everybody, as it did with the tense and irritable woman mentioned before, may refer to a specific person.
The same word in adjectival form ( purgatorius-a-um, cleansing ), which appears also in non-religious writing, was already used by Christians such as Augustine of Hippo and Pope Gregory I to refer to an after-death cleansing.
Albert I may refer to:
Alexander I may refer to:
Alfonso I may refer to:
Anastasius I or Anastasios I may refer to:
Arizona State University's Division I athletic teams are called the Sun Devils, which is also the nickname used to refer to students and alumni of the university.
AI, A. I., Ai, or ai may refer to:
As for the identity of Mordecai, the similar names Marduka and Marduku have been found as the name of officials in the Persian court in over thirty texts from the period of Xerxes I and his father Darius, and may refer to up to four individuals, one of which might after all be Mordecai.
Similarly, one declarative sentence can refer to many propositions ; for instance, " I am hungry " changes meaning ( i. e. refers to different propositions ) depending on the person uttering it.
Historians generally refer to the continuing Roman Empire in the east as the Byzantine Empire after Byzantium, the original name of the town that Constantine I would elevate to the Imperial capital as New Rome in 330 AD.
I refer now to the part of the book that deals with the claims against the Swiss banks, and the other claims pertaining to forced labor.
Some also began to use the phrase to refer to non-marital unions: a man interviewed in Mayhew's London Labour and the London Poor admitted: " I never had a wife, but I have had two or three broomstick matches, though they never turned out happy.
James I may refer to:
The " Lost Generation " is a term used to refer to the generation, actually a cohort, that came of age during World War I.
It is, indeed, obvious that the presence of gemmules in the blood can form no necessary part of my hypothesis ; for I refer in illustration of it to the lowest animals, such as the Protozoa, which do not possess blood or any vessels ; and I refer to plants in which the fluid, when present in the vessels, cannot be considered as true blood.

I and notion
When confronted with a drunk or an insane person I have no notion of what any one of them might do to me or to himself or to others.
He said he was a friend of Heywood Broun who had run a free employment bureau for several months during the depression, but the generous Broun to whom I wrote did not know his name and I somehow conceived the morbid notion that the man in question was prowling round the house.
I have no notion why I reached.
God knows what the African nations, who hold 25 per cent of the voting stock in the U.N. were thinking -- they may, for example, have been thinking of the U.S. abstention when the vote on Algerian freedom was before the Assembly -- but I think I have a fairly accurate notion of what the Negroes in the gallery were thinking.
The stab-in-the-back myth ( German: )< ref > Despite the similarity of the German word Legende and the English word " legend ", " stab-in-the-back < u > myth </ u >" is the preferred term in English .</ ref > is the notion, widely believed in right-wing circles in Germany after 1918, that the German Army did not lose World War I but was instead betrayed by the civilians on the home front, especially the republicans who overthrew the monarchy.
The term exon derives from the expressed region and was coined by American biochemist Walter Gilbert in 1978: " The notion of the cistron … must be replaced by that of a transcription unit containing regions which will be lost from the mature messengerwhich I suggest we call introns ( for intragenic regions ) alternating with regions which will be expressedexons.
Mussolini wrote approvingly of the notion that profits should not be taken away from those who produced them by their own labour, saying " I do not respect — I even hate — those men that leech a tenth of the riches produced by others ".
he use of " liberty " to describe the physical " ability to do what I want ", the power to satisfy our wishes, or the extent of the choice of alternatives open to us ... has been deliberately fostered as part of the socialist argument ... the notion of collective power over circumstances has been substituted for that of individual liberty.
" The notion of the cistron [...] must be replaced by that of a transcription unit containing regions which will be lost from the mature messenger-which I suggest we call introns ( for intragenic regions )-alternating with regions which will be expressed-exons.
I long ago abandoned the notion of a life without storms, or a world without dry and killing seasons.
It is generally accepted that single weapons system types are much less effective without the support of the full combined arms team ; the pre-World War II notion of " tank fleets " has proven to be as unsound as the World War I idea of unsupported infantry attacks.
" I am troubled by-and other scholars are troubled by-the notion of putting relatives on the bargaining table ," said Vivian Berger, a professor at Columbia University Law School, in a 1990 interview with the New York Times.
Dawson's first chance to prove himself against an NFL team ended in failure, with his Chiefs losing 35-10 in Super Bowl I, reinforcing the notion that his success was only due to playing in the " inferior league ".
Burnett was going to be credited on the film as " Music Supervisor " but asked his credit to be " Music Archivist " because he " hated the notion of being a supervisor ; I wouldn't want anyone to think of me as management ".
OS-9's notion of processes and I / O paths is quite similar to that of Unix in nearly all respects, but there are some significant differences.
A strong believer in the notion of rule by divine right, England's Charles I persecuted religious dissenters.
Frederick Henry Boland, Secretary of the Department of External Affairs, said caustically that the affair demonstrated that " the Taoiseach has as much notion of diplomacy as I have of astrology ".
Simek continues that the notion of an eternal battle and daily resurrection can be found in book I of Saxo Grammaticus ' Gesta Danorum and in reports of the eternal battle of Hjaðningavíg.
It also contains the notion of military pre-eminence that was reflected in a Department of Defense paper of 1992, " Defense Policy Guidance ", prepared by two principal authors ( Paul Wolfowitz and I. Lewis Libby ) working under then Secretary of Defense Dick Cheney.
A strong suggestion of this notion is the etymology of the name of the city itself, which matched that of the pyramid of Pepi I of the 6th dynasty.

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