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She and rose
She was standing on a flat rock three feet above ground and when she saw him she rose to full height and roared, opening her mouth wide, lashing her tail, and stamping at the rock with both forefeet in irritation, as much as to say: `` How dare you disturb me in my sacred precinct ''??
She had no idea his fling had been with Becky Granger, a supporting character who slowly rose to more prominent status.
She wrote, " Fleury is much less benign than Bouguereau and don't temper his severities … he hinted of possibilities before me and as he rose said the nicest thing of all, ' we will do all we can to help you '… I want these men … to know me and recognize that I can do something.
She first rose to prominence as an academic, barrister, campaigner and member of the Irish Senate ( 1969 – 1989 ).
She also played in the Elle et lui episode of an erotic French TV series called Série rose in 1991, where she appeared totally naked.
She taught first at Eunice Kenyon's Friends ' Seminary, and then at the Canajoharie Academy in 1846, where she rose to become headmistress of the Female Department.
She claimed that during her illness she rose from the lowest stage, " recollection ", to the " devotions of silence " or even to the " devotions of ecstasy ", which was one of perfect union with God.
She produced the first written history of the cultivation of roses, and is believed to have hosted the first rose exhibition, in 1810.
She rose to fame in the 1960s with films such as Barbarella and Cat Ballou.
She rose to prominence in 1961 playing Rosalind in As You Like It with the Royal Shakespeare Company and has since made more than 35 appearances on London's West End and Broadway, winning both the Tony and Olivier Awards.
She had died before he rose to fame, and after her death he took an oath of chastity.
She was playing with a rose on the table, and Bogdanovich kept expecting the rose to keel over and collapse ; he recognised in that gesture the way Jacy Farrow plays with guys in the movie, and this convinced him that he had found Jacy.
She enjoys sweet rose -, blue -, white-or cream-colored beverages, water sweetened with syrup, any type of non-alcoholic liqueurs, clairin, and acassan ( a drink consisting of boiled cornmeal sweetened with highly refined cane juice ).
She placed the warm stone in her genitals just as, the Sun, rose above the horizon.
She chose Jerry Ferris, an art gallery director, over fellow finalist John Paul Merritt in a first live, final rose ceremony.
She rose to fame in the 1970s with a string of hit records ; her 13 Top 40 hits include " You're So Vain ", " Nobody Does It Better ", and " Coming Around Again ".
" She quickly rose to fame and, by 1935, was seen as a replacement of actress Myrna Loy, as she took many roles Loy was initially set for.
She rose through the ranks of the Labour Front Bench, despite twice resigning from it – over the Prevention of Terrorism Act in 1988, and over the Gulf War in 1990.
She rose at midnight every night to attend church services.
The red rose cries, " She is near, she is near ;"
And the white rose weeps, " She is late ;"
She herself said to an audience at Oxford University that the statement referred to the fact that when the Romantics used the word " rose " it had a direct relationship to an actual rose.

She and prominence
She gained prominence when she overcame the dismissive attitude of veteran commanders and lifted the siege in only nine days.
She organized and collaborated with civil rights leaders, including Edgar Nixon, president of the local chapter of the NAACP ; and Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., a new minister in town who gained national prominence in the civil rights movement.
She came to prominence in 1999 after earning worldwide attention and praise for her performance in American Beauty.
She came to prominence in 1923 when she married Albert, Duke of York, the second son of King George V and Queen Mary.
She performed three of the songs at the 1969 Woodstock Festival, helped to bring the songs of Bob Dylan to national prominence, and has displayed a lifelong commitment to political and social activism in the fields of nonviolence, civil rights, human rights and the environment.
She came to international prominence for her roles as Holly Sargis in Terrence Malick's 1973 film Badlands, and as Carrie White in Brian De Palma's 1976 horror film Carrie ( based on the first novel by Stephen King ) for which she earned her first Academy Award nomination.
She came to prominence in the early 1950s with the novelty hit " Come On-a My House " written by William Saroyan and his cousin Ross Bagdasarian ( better known as David Seville, the father figure of Alvin and the Chipmunks ), which was followed by other pop numbers such as " Botch-a-Me " ( a cover version of the Italian song Ba-Ba-Baciami Piccina by Alberto Rabagliati ), " Mambo Italiano ", " Tenderly ", " Half as Much ", " Hey There " and " This Ole House ", although she had success as a jazz vocalist.
She first came to prominence in the early 1970s with critically acclaimed roles in the local stage productions of Hair ' and Jesus Christ Superstar ( in which she was the first African-American to play the role of Mary Magdalene ) before launching a solo career.
She was instrumental in founding the German Green Party, the first Green party to rise to prominence worldwide.
She first appeared as Jonsy in the feature film The River Rat ( 1984 ) before rising to prominence in the Richard Donner film The Goonies ( 1985 ) portraying the character Stef.
She came to prominence for her pioneering work in nursing during the Crimean War, where she tended to wounded soldiers.
She first came to prominence when Pierre Boulez programmed her Symposium for Orchestra with the Juilliard Symphony Orchestra in 1975.
She focused on investigative journalism and gained prominence after an in-depth study of the McCain family's business practices led a Senator to publicly accuse her of being un-naturalised.
She first came to prominence in the 1980s, as co-presenter ( with Jools Holland ) of the Channel 4 pop music programme The Tube.
She was raised as a Catholic but left the church at age fifteen, and her struggles to figure out how much of that culture to pass on to her children fueled the prominence of religion in her work.
She made her film debut in 1981 as the ruthless Matty Walker in the thriller Body Heat, a role which would bring her to international prominence.
She came to prominence in 2001 after winning a Golden Globe and receiving several nominations, including a nomination for an Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress, for her role in Almost Famous.
She became active in campaigning for Scottish independence through her membership of the Glasgow University Scottish Nationalist Association, and came to prominence in 1967 when she won the watershed Hamilton by-election as the Scottish National Party ( SNP ) candidate.
She came to regional prominence in early 1980s as a member of musical group More.
She began her career as a child actress, starring in various television shows and rose to prominence in 2002 in the Australian soap opera Neighbours as Nina Tucker.
She came to prominence as a child star in the early 1970s then she subsequently became a companion of Colin Baker and Sylvester McCoy's Doctor in the BBC series, Doctor Who and has appeared on stage in various musicals such as Peter Pan: The Musical, Cats, The Pirates of Penzance and Chicago.
She rose to domestic media prominence as the lead singer of pop band Írafár.

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