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Page "editorial" ¶ 305
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She and has
She has shared her husband's greatness, but only within the confines of their home ; ;
She has rarely been photographed with him and, except for Carl's seventy-fifth anniversary celebration in Chicago in 1953, she has not attended the dozens of banquets, functions, public appearances, and dinners honoring him -- all of this upon her insistence.
She has small, broad, capable hands and an enormous energy.
She has the small, highly developed body of a prime athlete, and holds in contempt the `` girls who just move sex ''.
She has a pretty bad cold ''.
She hesitated, she hopped, she rolled and rocked, skipped and jumped, but in some two weeks she started to pace, From that time to this she has shown steady improvement and now looks like one of the classiest things on the grounds.
She has been acting as a prostitute.
She teamed up with another beauty, whose name has been lost to history, and commenced with some fiddling that would have made Nero envious.
She replied, `` I know of one man that has not been friendly with him.
`` She says she has to finish a story ''.
She gave a fine portrayal of Auntie Mame on Broadway in 1958 and has appeared in live television from `` Captain Brassbound's Conversion '' to `` Camille ''.
She has to have at least one car herself.
She is the most beautiful thing you ever laid eyes on, and her dancing has a feminine suavity, lightness, sparkle, and refinement which are simply incomparable.
) She has since turned to Bellini, whose opera `` Beatrice Di Tenda '' in a concert version with the American Opera Society introduced her to New York last season.
She has a good, firm delivery of songs and adds to the solid virtues of the evening.
She is just home from a sojourn in London where she has become the sweetheart of a young fellow named Ronnie ( we never do see him ) and has been subjected to a first course in thinking and appreciating, including a dose of good British socialism.
She also has a habit of constantly changing her hairstyle, and in every appearance by her much is made of the clothes and hats she wears.
She has a maid called Maria who prevents the public adoration from becoming too much of a burden on her employer, but does nothing to prevent her from becoming too much of a burden on others.
She has authored over fifty-six novels and she has a great dislike of people taking and modifying her story characters.
" She first met Poirot in the story Cards on the Table and has been bothering him ever since.
She also has a remarkable ability to latch onto a casual comment and connect it to the case at hand.

She and studied
She studied it for a long time.
She studied him hopefully, yearningly ; ;
She discussed in her letters to Winslow some of the questions that came to her as she studied alone.
She studied him briefly.
She studied book illustration from a young age and developed her own tastes, but the work of the picture book triumvirate Walter Crane, Kate Greenaway and Randolph Caldecott, the last an illustrator whose work was later collected by her father, was a great influence.
She then studied for two years with the painter Francis Adolf Van der Wielen, who offered lessons in perspective and drawing from casts during the time that the new Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts was under construction.
" She studied privately with William Sartain, a friend of Eakins and a New York artist invited to Philadelphia to teach a group of art students, starting in 1881.
She studied religion, the classics, Latin histories, canon and civil law, heraldry, and genealogy.
She studied under Henk Bremmer in 1906-1907.
She studied for her Bachelor of Arts degree at American University ( 1957 – 59 ), going on to achieve a doctorate at George Washington University in Experimental Psychology in 1967.
She studied at St Paul's Girls ' School, read history at Somerville College, Oxford, England, and became the first female president of the Oxford University Archaeological Society.
She studied with professor Franz Boas and Dr. Ruth Benedict at Columbia University before earning her Master's in 1924.
She rendered financial support to the investigator Nikolai Sokolov who studied the circumstances of the death of the Tsar's family.
She studied French, Spanish, music, dance, and perhaps Greek.
She was a sculptor, socialite and cosmopolitan who had studied under Auguste Rodin and whose circle included Isadora Duncan, Pablo Picasso and Aleister Crowley.
She studied the relationships between personality, art, language and culture, insisting that no trait existed in isolation or self-sufficiency, a theory which she championed in her 1934 Patterns of Culture.
She studied modern European languages and was the first woman in Sweden to complete an academic degree when she finished a fil.
She later studied in France, where she met her husband, the historian Charles Le Guin.
She had studied chemistry at Oberlin College, helped with the experiments, took laboratory notes and gave business advice to Charles.
She attended Pacific High School in San Bernardino and studied at the Vera Lynn School of Dance.
She studied at University College of Arts, Crafts and Design in Stockholm in 1930 – 33, the Graphic School of the Finnish Academy of Fine Arts in 1933 – 1937 and finally at L ' École d ' Adrien Holy and L ' École des Beaux-Arts in Paris in 1938.
She then studied philosophy, sociology, education and German at Marburg where she became involved with reform movements.
She studied acting at the Conservatoire National Supérieur d ' Art Dramatique ( CNSAD ), but quit after a short time as she disliked the curriculum.
She studied at Sarah Lawrence College in New York, where she was given the opportunity to spend a year of her studies in Paris.

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