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Page "Isabella d'Este" ¶ 35
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She and made
She had touched her face, truly a noble and pure face, only with a lip salve which made her lips glisten but no redder than usual.
She just about made me carry her upstairs and then she clung to me and wouldn't let me go.
She stood up, smoothing her hair down, straightening her clothes, feeling a thankfulness for the enveloping darkness outside, and, above everything else, for the absence of the need to answer, to respond, to be aware even of Stowey coming in or going out, and yet, now that she was beginning to cook, she glimpsed a future without him, a future alone like this, and the pain made her head writhe, and in a moment she found it hard to wait for Lucretia to come with her guests.
She had made curtains for all the windows of her little house, and she had kept it spotless and neat, shabby as it was, and cooked good meals for Bobby Joe.
She made him sad some days, and he was never sure why ; ;
She had talked to him right there, with the hot sun in his face, which made him sweat and feel ashamed.
She made General Burnside's horse's belly do so funny when it was upside down.
She had been moving in cafe society as Lady Diana Harrington, a name that made some of the gossip columns.
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 spoke also with deep thankfulness of the many individuals and agencies whose interest and efforts through the years had made the work so fruitful in results.
She had reason to change the one she made right after Mr. Meeker's death.
She made a face at him and then she laughed.
She was thinking of Paul a few weeks ago, in the Easter holidays, with her at one of those awful Friday Evening Dancing Class parties her mother had made her attend.
She made better pictures than any book he'd read, but he didn't say so.
She made me welcome.
She felt, and said, that sympathy only made people feel sorry for themselves ; ;
The Irish were gay but made trouble in the house ; the English were of all kinds " She proposes this, after the fact, knowing the chosen Charlotte lasts decades.
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 been made the heroine of a tragedy by François Ponsard, Agnès de Méranie, and of an opera by Vincenzo Bellini, La straniera.
She became a national figure in 1991 when she alleged that U. S. Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas had made harassing sexual statements when he was her supervisor at the U. S. Department of Education and the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.
She testified that after leaving the EEOC, she had had two " inconsequential " phone conversations with Thomas, and had seen him personally on two occasions ; once to get a job reference and the second time when he made a public appearance in Oklahoma where she was teaching.
She made sure that Abd ar-Rahman's education was conducted with some rigorousness.
She was beloved by two gods, Hermes and Apollo, and boasted that she was prettier than Artemis because she made two gods fall in love with her at once.
She made substantial contributions to the PBS documentary series Cosmos and was the third wife of the late Carl Sagan.
She finds favor in the king's eyes, and is made his new queen.

She and centre
She wrote, " He was such a wonderful person, the very heart and centre of our happy family.
She also used the centre to shelter a number of orphaned children, many of whom had lost their parents during the fighting and expulsions.
She / he then walks backwards past the centre into the rear-right corner, across to the rear-left corner, and finally ends back in the centre.
She was once briefly fired for telling all the drivers to close their eyes to centre themselves and changing the names of streets for her own amusement, among other things, but was re-hired due to her popularity.
She appeared in her earlier days to be incapable of any strong attachment, but her intelligence, her cynicism and her esprit made her the centre of attraction of a brilliant circle.
She bought a mill named “ Schreibermühle “ close to Lychen ( Uckermark ) and used it as resocialization centre for former POWs.
She set up a centre for young war victims, called " The Hampstead War Nursery ".
She became a trustee for the centre and helped fundraise for it.
She was then Director of DEAL Communication Centre ( since renamed the Anne McDonald Centre ), then Australia's only federally funded centre for augmentative communication.
She also became the centre of a network of correspondence with many other writers, mainly women.
She hosted a charity event for the centre with Mick Jagger and guests Ron Wood and Michael Berg.
She was a sanjak centre at first in Budin Eyaleti ( 1543 – 1596 ), after in Eğri Eyaleti.
She is a past Board Member of the Canadian Race Relations Foundation ( 1996 – 2002 ); The Mackenzie Art Gallery Volunteers ; and the Regina Volunteer centre.
She also opposed the war in Iraq and led a demonstration of " Labour Women Against War " in Cardiff city centre.
She joined Age Concern Scotland ( now Age UK ), in 1972, leaving in 1979 as a deputy director to join the Gas Consumer Council as a regional manager for the South West of England, in which capacity she founded the Devon and Cornwall energy efficiency centre, before she left in 1996.
She requested from him the Rule of the Third Order Franciscans, and, in the winter of 1919, opened three institutions in Blato: a day-recovery centre, a child-care facility, and an orphanage.
She served 18 weeks in an attendance centre.
She created the first purpose-built education and training centre for Asian women in the UK called the Jagonari Centre, located at Whitechapel, East London, in 1999.
She personally paid the bail for a Cameroonian woman called Mercy Ikolo and her Ireland-born 18 month old baby to allow them to leave the centre, inviting them to stay with her and her daughters in their tenement flat until their visa issues were resolved.
She was posed with a strategically placed Noughts and Crosses board ( the " X " painted in the left centre square was directly in the middle of the screen ) and her own clown doll named Bubbles, which was brought on set specifically for the photo shoot.
She will be a recurring character but Anna Devane will be front and centre and staying in Port Charles a while.
She became the centre of a storm of controversy in 1985 when she was banned from her local pre-school amid fears she might infect other children.
She returned to Edinburgh in 1894 where she set up a medical practice with Jessie MacGregor, who had been a fellow student, and also opened a maternity hospital ( The Hospice ) for poor women alongside a midwifery resource centre, which was a forerunner of the Elsie Inglis Memorial Hospital.

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