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Most famously, it was adapted as the Broadway musical and later film versions of Fiddler on the Roof.
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Most and famously
Most famously, he is the subject of the Boy Carrying a Sword of 1861 ( Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York ).
Most famously, Hippocrates invented the Hippocratic Oath for physicians, which is still relevant and in use today.
Most famously, Riggs Bank, in Washington D. C., was prosecuted and functionally driven out of business as a result of its failure to apply proper money laundering controls, particularly as it related to foreign political figures.
Most famously, in 1998 it also provided the final push for Netscape Communications Corporation to release the source code for Netscape Communicator and start the Mozilla project.
Most famously, the Johnson campaign broadcast a television commercial on September 7 dubbed the " Daisy Girl " ad, which featured a little girl picking petals from a daisy in a field, counting the petals, which then segues into a launch countdown and a nuclear explosion.
Most famously, he played Dr Aziz in the stage and TV adaptation of A Passage to India in the late 1960s.
Most famously Neurospora crassa, several species of yeasts, and Aspergillus species are used in many genetics and cell biology studies.
** Most famously HMS Terror ( 1813 ), sister ship of HMS Erebus and involved in Captain Sir John Franklin's lost expedition through the Arctic
Most famously in Pharaonic Egypt — along with many other ancient cultures — preparation for burial included anointing human remains with sweet-smelling oils in devotion as well with the practical intent of obscuring the stench of death.
Most famously, the plot of Romeo and Juliet, in which the titular characters, Romeo Montague and Juliet Capulet, fall in love at a party the Capulet family hosts, but they cannot be together because the two families hold " an ancient grudge " ( which the young lovers ' deaths eventually quash ), and because Juliet has been engaged by her parents to a man named Paris.
Most versions of the HIMEM. SYS extended memory driver for IBM -/ MS-DOS famously displayed upon loading a message that they had installed an " A20 handler ", a piece of software to control Gate-A20 and coordinate it to the needs of programs.
Most famously, it would be able to drive across a ploughed field without breaking the eggs it was carrying.
Most famously, Dallas Cowboys defender Leon Lett fumbled during Super Bowl XXVII while celebrating during his own fumble return.
Most famously, frigatebirds and skuas engage in this behaviour, although gulls, terns and other species will steal food opportunistically.
Most famously, Legendary Animator and Imagineer, Ward Kimball's plaque features an extra finger, a reminder of Kimball's sense of humour.
Most famously the Serjeant-at-Arms at the Palace of Westminster, after a protester got past the security, were described in the media as " middle aged men in tights.
Most famously, after over a decade of composing for all of Hitchcock ’ s films, Hitchcock requested a more “ pop ” score from Herrmann.
Most and was
On matters of race he was similarly inflexible: `` Most of the modern Latin races seem to have inherited the rigidity of the Roman mind ''.
Most of them had seen Our American Cousin before, and unless Miss Keene was on stage, there was not much to it.
Most Republicans agreed with Lincoln that the North was the aggrieved party, as the Slave Power tightened its grasp on the national government with the Dred Scott decision and the presidency of James Buchanan.
Most of Aristotle's work is probably not in its original form, since it was most likely edited by students and later lecturers.
In 1971 Agatha Christie was made a Dame Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire.
Most of his cases happened during this period and he was at the height of his powers at this point in his life.
The other Rutherford films ( all directed by George Pollock ) were Murder at the Gallop ( 1963 ), based on the 1953 Hercule Poirot novel After the Funeral ( In this film, she is identified as Miss JTV Marple, though there was no indication as to what the extra initials might stand for ); Murder Most Foul ( 1964 ), based on the 1952 Poirot novel Mrs McGinty's Dead ; and Murder Ahoy!
Most of the population lives in the western and northwestern parts of the country, where the two major cities, Yerevan and Gyumri ( which was called Aleksandropol ' during the tsarist period ), are located.
Most of Armenia's ethnic Azeri population was deported in 1988 – 1989 and remain refugees, largely in Azerbaijan.
Most of the Project's titles, especially the early work, share common traits ( likely influenced by Pink Floyd's The Dark Side of the Moon, on which Parsons was the audio engineer in 1973 ).
Most recently in 2011, the Charlemagne Award was conferred on Jean-Claude Trichet, the president of the European Central Bank.
" Most ancient writers considered him a highly successful leader in guerrilla warfare, alert and quick, yet cautious — a man, moreover, whose personal bravery was rarely questioned in his own time.
Most seriously injured was a technician who suffered a fractured kneecap when the GSE cart overturned on him.
Most Protestant denominations deny the need of maintaining episcopal continuity with the early Church, holding that the role of the apostles was that, having been chosen directly by Jesus as witnesses of his resurrection, they were to be the " special instruments of the Holy Spirit in founding and building up the Church ".
-short for " The Collective Consciousness Society "-which had several hit singles produced by Mickie Most, including a version of Led Zeppelin's " Whole Lotta Love ", which was used as the theme for BBC's Top Of The Pops between 1971 and 1981.
Most original Cuyp paintings were signed by him, and in the script manner in which his name was inscribed.
Most of the drugs in the second generation, known as atypical antipsychotics, have been developed more recently, although the first atypical antipsychotic, clozapine, was discovered in the 1950s and introduced clinically in the 1970s.
Most major powers repudiated Cold War assassination tactics, though many allege that this was merely a smokescreen for political benefit and that covert and illegal training of assassins continues today, with Russia, Israel, the U. S., Argentina, Paraguay, Chile, and other nations accused of still regularly engaging in such operations.