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is and significant
The general acceptance of the idea of governmental ( i.e., societal ) responsibility for the economic well-being of the American people is surely one of the two most significant watersheds in American constitutional history.
It is worth dwelling in some detail on the crisis of this story, because it brings together a number of characteristic elements and makes of them a curious, riddling compound obscurely but centrally significant for Mann's work.
As symptomatic of the common man's malaise, he is most significant: a liberal and a Catholic, elected by the skin of his teeth.
In the incessant struggle with recalcitrant political fact he learns to focus the essence of a problem in the significant detail, and to articulate the distinctions which clarify the detail as significant, with what is sometimes astounding rapidity.
Of all the Whig tracts written in support of the Succession, The Crisis is perhaps the most significant.
It is obvious that the historian who seeks to recapture the ideas that have motivated human behavior throughout a given period will find the art and literature of that age one of his central and major concerns, by no means a mere supplement or adjunct of significant historical research.
Much criticism has been leveled at this rather forced analogy, but what is equally significant is Adams' complete acceptance of the Biblical record as `` good and trustworthy history ''.
The decline of the Cunard line from its position of dominance in Atlantic travel is a significant development in the history of transportation.
To a novice that is significant.
In still others which are barely on the threshold of the transition into modernity, the decade can bring significant progress in launching the slow process of developing their human resources and their basic services to the point where an expanded range of developmental activities is possible.
It is notably significant that so many Members from both sides of the aisle express their respect and admiration for our beloved Speaker, the Honorable Sam Rayburn.
A significant effect discovered during the study is the existence of Prandtl numbers reaching values of more than unity in the nitrogen dissociation region.
It is also significant that neither this report nor the hearing officer's notes were furnished to the appeal board.
One of the most significant advancements in design of plastics signs is the so-called trans-illuminated billboard, now being produced by several large sign manufacturers such as Advance Neon Sign Co., Los Angeles, and Industrial Electric Inc., New Orleans, La..
Other than this very significant result, most of the information now available about the radio emission of the planets is restricted to the intensity of the radiation.
Although the Brandywine population is still predominantly rural, `` there are indications of a consistent and a statistically significant trend away from the older and relatively isolated rural communities.
Thus it is reasonable to believe that there is a significant difference between the two groups in their performance on this task after a brief `` structuring '' experience.
A t test on these two groups, shifters vs. nonshifters, gave a `` t '' value of 2.405 which is significant on the two-tail test at the
The interaction effect, which is significant at the level, can be seen best in the contrast of mean scores.
A significant reduction in the voume of store information is thus realized, especially for a highly inflected language such as Russian.
But the parallel is significant.
The purpose of this paper is to analyze one possible force which has not been treated in the literature, but which we believe makes a significant contribution to explaining the wage-price behavior of a few very important industries.

is and too
California is too far, he thought.
He speaks your language too, for he is the grandson of a chieftain on Taui who made much magic and was strong and cunning.
`` Billy Tilghman is too good a man to shoot in the back.
The nature of the opposition between liberals and Bourbons is too little understood in the North.
Westbrook further bemoans the Southern writers' creation of an unreal image of their homeland, which is too readily assimilated by both foreign readers and visiting Yankees: `` Our northerner is suspicious of all this crass evidence ( of urbanization ) presented to his senses.
He is too deeply steeped in William Faulkner and Robert Penn Warren.
She, too, is concerned with `` the becoming, the process of realization '', but she does not think in terms of subtle variations of spatial or temporal patterns.
So great a man could not but understand, too, that the thing that moves men to sacrifice their lives is not the error of their thought, which their opponents see and attack, but the truth which the latter do not see -- any more than they see the error which mars the truth they themselves defend.
When Heidegger and Sartre speak of a contrast between being and existence, they may be right, I don't know, but their language is too philosophical for me.
For this reason, too, their language is more forthright and earthy.
But that is too simple, and won't hold up.
The trouble here is that it's almost too easy to take the high moral ground when it doesn't cost you anything.
They for their part are convinced that Holmes is too `` unorthodox '' and `` theoretical '' to make a good detective.
He is, like Phillip Marlowe, too alienated to be reliable.
This monitoring is necessary because, on a parade ground, everyone can hear too much, and without monitoring a confused social event would develop.
Years ago this was true, but with the replacement of wires or runners by radio and radar ( and perhaps television ), these restrictions have disappeared and now again too much is heard.
The assumptions upon which the example shown in Figure 3 is based are: ( A ) One man can direct about six subordinates if the subordinates are chosen carefully so that they do not need too much personal coaching, indoctrinating, etc..
( B ) A message runs too great a risk of being distorted if it is to be relayed more than about six consecutive times.
Shakespeare's Shylock, too, is of dubious value in the modern world.
One who invites such trials of character is either foolhardy, overconfident or too simple and childlike in faith in mankind to see the danger.
Although it is constantly made to look foolish ( too simple to come in out of the rain, people say, who have found in the innocent an impediment ), it does not mind looking foolish because it is not concerned with how it looks.
But when these expectations are once too often ground into the dust, innocence can falter, since its strength is according to the strength of him who possesses it.
In this connection, Swift, too, is drawn in for attack: `` The Author of The Conduct Of The Allies has dared to drop Insinuations about altering the Succession ''.

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