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" She believed that children were born persons and should be respected as such ; they should also be taught the Way of the Will and the Way of Reason.
Some Related Sentences
She and believed
She felt the look and looked back because she could not help it, seeing that he was neither as old nor as thick as she had at first believed.
She excluded her young son from power, entrusting it instead to Alexios the prōtosebastos ( a cousin of Alexios II ), who was popularly believed to be her lover.
She now realizes that Torvald is not at all the kind of person she had believed him to be, and that their marriage has been based on mutual fantasies and misunderstanding.
She also was a great-grandniece of Giovanni Schiaparelli, an Italian astronomer who believed he had discovered the supposed canals of Mars, and a great-grandniece of art expert Bernard Berenson ( 1865 – 1959 ) and his sister Senda Berenson ( 1868 – 1954 ), an athlete and educator who was one of the first two women elected to the Basketball Hall of Fame.
She admitted in an interview given that year that the fairies might have been " figments of my imagination ", but left open the possibility she believed that she had somehow managed to photograph her thoughts.
She rightly believed that Tony had murdered Liam, however, no one believed her except Tony's enemy Jed Stone, who was lodging with Emily Bishop.
She believed that it was this inferior education that turned them into foolish people, but women " could easily be concentrated and solidified upon objects of great significance " if given the chance.
She said that Gardner referred to the Goddess as Airdia or Areda, which she believed was derived from Aradia, the deity that Charles Leland claimed was worshipped by Italian witches.
She was viewed as beholden to whoever was closest to her at court, and the people of Spain believed that she cared little for them.
She was a devoted Catholic who believed that she could turn the clock back to 1516, before the Reformation began.
She believed that her monastery should not allow novices who were from a different class than nobility because it put them in an inferior position.
She asserted that Atwood " was a truly revolutionary woman ... among the first white women to fight so righteously for their beliefs and to die for what they believed in.
She believed that the garden varieties were hybrids between true lavender L. angustifolia and spike lavender ( L. latifolia ).
She is believed to have commissioned the renowned Ponte della Maddalena where the Via Francigena crosses the river Serchio at Borgo a Mozzano just north of Lucca.
" She was also a believer and a practitioner of magic, performing curses against those whom she felt deserved it: as Ronald Hutton noted, " Once she carried out a ritual to blast a fellow academic whose promotion she believed to have been undeserved, by mixing up ingredients in a frying pan in the presence of two colleagues.
She engaged an agent, John Gliddon, who believed that " Vivian Holman " was not a suitable name for an actress.
She believed that comedy was more difficult to play than drama because it required more precise timing and said that more emphasis should be placed upon comedy as part of an actor's training.
She agreed to wear an orange dress, which is believed to have appeared red in the artificial lights of the theater, so that police could easily identify her.
She believed she did not fit well with the general atmosphere of the court, writing of herself: " I am wrapped up in the study of ancient stories ... living all the time in a poetical world of my own scarcely realizing the existence of other people ....
She and children
She thought again of her children, those two who had died young, before the later science which might have saved them could attach even a label to their separate malignancies.
She appeared to have no children with her husband and her sepulchral inscription has been found in Italy.
She was a dedicated, supporting wife and mother who looked out for the interests of her children and the future of her family.
She also was a stepmother to Claudia Antonia, Claudius ' daughter and only child from his second marriage to Aelia Paetina, and to the young Claudia Octavia and Britannicus, Claudius ' children with Valeria Messalina.
She continued to write, illustrate and design spin-off merchandise based on her children ’ s books for Warne until the duties of land management and diminishing eyesight made it difficult to continue.
She and Beatrix remained friends throughout their lives and Annie's eight children were the recipients of many of Potter ’ s delightful picture letters.
She had three children, a daughter ( who went to live at the Dominican Abbey in Poissy in 1397 as a companion to the king's daughter, Marie ), a son Jean, and another child who died in childhood.
She was born in Sevierville, Tennessee, the fourth of twelve children of Robert Lee Parton, a tobacco farmer, and his wife Avie Lee Owens.
She had three children, Louisa ( 1873 – 1943 ), Margaret ( 1874 – 1875 ), who died of meningitis, and Alan ( 1877 – 1952 ).
She also filled a large number of magazine pages, particularly the long-running Sunny Stories which were immensely popular among younger children.
She had two children before the marriage dissolved, and bore a third, Rosario, in 1814 when she was 26.