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Some Related Sentences

is and sometimes
He thought of the jungles below him, and of the wild, strange, untracked beauty there and he promised himself that someday he would return, on foot perhaps, to hunt in this last corner of the world where man is sometimes himself the hunted, and animals the lords.
Isfahan became more of a legend than a place, and now it is for many people simply a name to which they attach their notions of old Persia and sometimes of the East.
If his dancers are sometimes made to look as if they might be creatures from Mars, this is consistent with his intention of placing them in the orbit of another world, a world in which they are freed of their pedestrian identities.
In a bold, sometimes careless, form there is nothing academic ; ;
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.
This text from Dr. Huxley is sometimes used by enthusiasts to indicate that they have the permission of the scientists to press the case for a wonderful unfoldment of psychic powers in human beings.
The problem is rather to find out what is actually happening, and this is especially difficult for the reason that `` we are busily being defended from a knowledge of the present, sometimes by the very agencies -- our educational system, our mass media, our statesmen -- on which we have had to rely most heavily for understanding of ourselves ''.
It is true that this distinction between style and idea often approaches the arbitrary since in the end we must admit that style and content frequently influence or interpenetrate one another and sometimes appear as expressions of the same insight.
On the other hand, the bright vision of the future has been directly stated in science fiction concerned with projecting ideal societies -- science fiction, of course, is related, if sometimes distantly, to that utopian literature optimistic about science, literature whose period of greatest vigor in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries produced Edward Bellamy's Looking Backward and H. G. Wells's A Modern Utopia.
One is that there sometimes are real although inadequate compensations in growing old.
So far as I am concerned, the child is unmistakably father to the man, despite the obvious fact that child and father differ greatly -- sometimes for the better and sometimes for the worse.
It was responsible and sometimes dangerous work because the thieving is awful in the port of New York.
He could no longer build anything, whether a private residence in his Pennsylvania county or a church in Brazil, without it being obvious that he had done it, and while here and there he was taken to task for again developing the same airy technique, they were such fanciful and sometimes even playful buildings that the public felt assured by its sense of recognition after a time, a quality of authentic uniqueness about them, which, once established by an artist as his private vision, is no longer disputable as to its other values.
For he knows that the first and sometimes most difficult job is to know what the question is -- that when it is accurately identified it sometimes answers itself, and that the way in which it is posed frequently shapes the answer.
Displacement is sometimes referred to as `` swept volume ''.

is and cited
In his effort to stir the public from its lethargy, Steele goes so far as to list Catholic atrocities of the sort to be expected in the event of a Stuart Restoration, and, with rousing rhetoric, he asserts that the only preservation from these `` Terrours '' is to be found in the laws he has so tediously cited.
'' It is also worthy of note that Lot cited both Kemble and Lappenberg with favor in that article.
Generally, however, in such marriages as those cited, the husband is at his wife's mercy.
To be human, he believes, is to seek one's own destruction: the Freudian `` death-wish '' cliche inevitably cited whenever laymen talk about auto race-drivers.
The numbers of species cited above follow Frost and the total number of known amphibian species is approximately 7, 000, of which nearly 90 % are frogs.
* 1999 – US President Bill Clinton is cited for contempt of court for giving " intentionally false statements " in a sexual harassment civil lawsuit.
Reincarnation is cited by authoritative biblical commentators, including Ramban ( Nachmanides ), Menachem Recanti and Rabbenu Bachya.
He is frequently cited as the inventor of the airliner and was awarded several of the first air mail contracts, which he ultimately could not fulfill.
Perhaps the most comprehensive review of agate chemistry is a recent text by Moxon cited below.
Best known for his play Ubu Roi ( 1896 ), which is often cited as a forerunner to the surrealist theatre of the 1920s and 1930s, Jarry wrote in a variety of genres and styles.
Living in worsening poverty, neglecting his health, and drinking excessively, Jarry went on to write what is often cited as the first cyborg sex novel, Le Surmâle ( The Supermale ), which is partly a satire on the Symbolist ideal of self-transcendence.
The legend is also found cited in compendiums of historical sources from later periods, for example Gottfried Leibniz's Scriptures rerum Brunsvicensium ( 1710 ) and the Anthologia veterum latinorum epigrammatum et poematum ( 1835 ).
Daniel Berlyne created the field of experimental aesthetics in the 1970s, for which he is still the most cited individual decades after his death.
The philosopher Crantor, a student of Plato's student Xenocrates, is often cited as an example of a writer who thought the story to be historical fact.
This compendium is still cited regularly.
Also, it is often erroneously cited that total plate appearances is the divisor ( i. e., denominator ) used in calculating on base percentage ( OBP ), an alternative measurement of a player's offensive performance ; in reality, the OBP denominator does not include certain PAs, such as times reached via either catcher ’ s interference or fielder ’ s obstruction.
Beowulf (; in Old English or ) is the conventional title of an Old English heroic epic poem consisting of 3182 alliterative long lines, set in Scandinavia, commonly cited as one of the most important works of Anglo-Saxon literature.
Circa 585, a certain Gallactorius is cited as count of Bordeaux and fighting the Basques.
De Palma is often cited as a leading member of the New Hollywood generation of film directors, a distinct pedigree who either emerged from film schools or are overtly cine-literate.
The 1950 Landau-Ginzburg theory of superconductivity is not cited in either of the BCS papers.
Employing this schema, major depression would be denoted D. Unipolar mania ( M ) is, depending on the authority cited, either very rare, or nonexistent with such cases actually being Md.
The definition of rapid cycling most frequently cited in the literature ( including the DSM ) is that of Dunner and Fieve: at least four major depressive, manic, hypomanic or mixed episodes are required to have occurred during a 12-month period.
One of the most cited explanations in official inquiries as to the loss of any aircraft or vessel is human error.

is and notional
International Atomic Time ( TAI, from the French name Temps atomique international ) is a high-precision atomic coordinate time standard based on the notional passage of proper time on Earth's geoid.
Cooee is also a notional distance: if he's within cooee, we'll spot him.
In BrE, collective nouns can take either singular ( formal agreement ) or plural ( notional agreement ) verb forms, according to whether the emphasis is on the body as a whole or on the individual members respectively ; compare a committee was appointed with the committee were unable to agree.
For example, " the team is in the dressing room " ( formal agreement ) refers to the team as an ensemble, whilst " the team are fighting among themselves " ( notional agreement ) refers to the team as individuals.
* Maturity Levels: a 5-level process maturity continuum-where the uppermost ( 5th ) level is a notional ideal state where processes would be systematically managed by a combination of process optimization and continuous process improvement.
The term " deed ", also known in this context as a " specialty ", is common to signed written undertakings not supported by consideration: the seal ( even if not a literal wax seal but only a notional one referred to by the execution formula, " signed, sealed and delivered ", or even merely " executed as a deed ") is deemed to be the consideration necessary to support the obligation.
In practice, it is a contract between two parties that specifies conditions ( especially the dates, resulting values of the underlying variables, and notional amounts ) under which payments are to be made between the parties.
The corporation could buy a forward rate agreement ( FRA ), which is a contract to pay a fixed rate of interest six months after purchases on a notional amount of money.
According to the Bank for International Settlements, the total outstanding notional amount is US $ 708 trillion ( as of June 2011 ).
" Examples of parliamentary systems in which the head of state is notional chief executive include Australia, Austria, Canada, Denmark, Germany, India, Italy, Norway, Spain and the United Kingdom.
In many democracies, the people are considered to be the notional top of the hierarchy, over the head of state ; in reality, the people's power is restricted to voting in elections.
From Palamas's time until the 20th century, Roman Catholic theologians generally rejected the contention that, in the case of God, the distinction between essence and energies is real rather than, albeit with a foundation in reality, notional ( in the mind ).
This " romantic " approach views form as a key element of successful poetry because form is abstract and distinct from the underlying notional logic.
A system is separated from the remainder of the universe by a boundary which may be notional or not, but which by convention delimits a finite volume.
The present definition of TT is a linear scaling of Geocentric Coordinate Time ( TCG ), which is the proper time of a notional observer who is infinitely far away ( so not affected by gravitational time dilation ) and at rest relative to the Earth.
He begins to see that although there is notional evidence of linear progression, basically he is living the same day over and over.
They have notional balances in hypothetical accounts where, typically, each year the plan administrator will contribute an amount equal to a certain percentage of each participant's salary ; a second contribution, called interest credit, is made as well.
As is well known, the device of involving real people as notional lessees and ejectors was used to enable freeholders to sue the real ejectors.
The value of the derivatives market, because it is stated in terms of notional values, cannot be directly compared to a stock or a fixed income security, which traditionally refers to an actual value.
The widespread adoption of these authorization-based security strategies ( where the default state is DEFAULT = DENY ) for counterterrorism, anti-fraud, and other purposes is helping accelerate the ongoing transformation of modern societies from a notional Beccarian model of criminal justice based on accountability for deviant actions after they occur, see Cesare Beccaria, On Crimes and Punishment ( 1764 ), to a Foucauldian model based on authorization, preemption, and general social compliance through ubiquitous preventative surveillance and control through system constraints, see Michel Foucault, Discipline and Punish ( 1975, Alan Sheridan, tr., 1977, 1995 ).

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