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Page "Beatrix Potter" ¶ 15
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She and studied
She studied it for a long time.
She studied him hopefully, yearningly ; ;
She has studied and observed and she is convinced that her young man is going to be endlessly enchanting.
She discussed in her letters to Winslow some of the questions that came to her as she studied alone.
She studied him briefly.
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.

She and book
She made better pictures than any book he'd read, but he didn't say so.
She is a closed book, a picture I keep on my bureau, but never look at.
She asked him and, laughing, she added, `` I was nervous about buying a book with a title like that, but I knew you'd like it ''.
She also wrote the updated introduction to Sagan's book The Cosmic Connection, the epilogue of Billions and Billions, and her own novel, A Famous Broken Heart.
She is not directly mentioned at any other place in the book.
Following some success illustrating cards and booklets, Potter wrote and illustrated The Tale of Peter Rabbit publishing it first privately in 1901, and a year later as a small, three-colour illustrated book with Frederick Warne & Co. She became unofficially engaged to her editor Norman Warne in 1905 despite the disapproval of her parents, but he died suddenly a month later, of leukemia.
She has also appeared in several comic book series, including the Sláine, which featured two runs, titled " Demon Killer " and " Queen of Witches " giving a free interpretation of Boudica's story.
She herself died in 1558, and in 1559 Elizabeth I reintroduced the 1552 book with a few modifications to make it acceptable to more traditionally minded worshippers, notably the inclusion of the words of administration from the 1549 Communion Service alongside those of 1552.
She was the author of the book Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, the Christian Science textbook and which, along with the Bible, serve as the permanent " impersonal pastor " of the church.
She encountered some difficulty in publishing the first book, since most publishers would only offer her a deal if she agreed to remove the stories from the internet.
Even though it might have cost me a lot of money, I kept saying no .” She eventually found a publisher who agreed to print the book containing only 10 % of the material.
She travels to the cabin looking forward to share her discoveries of the book of the dead with her father.
She gets possessed when her husband accidentally unleashes the evil spirits of the book of the dead.
She shows him her webbed hand, yet another reference to the motif of the hand throughout the book.
She was introduced anonymously while still a teenager in the third book in the series and plays a larger role in several of the titles of the 1930s and 1940s.
She tried to suppress the book.
She is the author of a number of works of science fiction, fantasy and feminist literary criticism such as How to Suppress Women's Writing, as well as a contemporary novel, On Strike Against God, and one children's book, Kittatinny.
She was also awarded the 2000 Ig Nobel Prize for Literature for her book Pranic Nourishment — Living on Light, " which explains that although some people do eat food, they don't ever really need to.
She is credited with writing the first book discussing both differential and integral calculus and was an honorary member of the faculty at the University of Bologna.
She created book covers for her stories, bound the tablet paper pages together and added her own artwork.
She later expanded her work with the organization after arriving in Washington, and wrote about her experiences in her 1982 book To Love a Child.
( She would go on to discuss globalization in much greater detail in her 2002 book, Fences and Windows.
In 1675, a book appeared in English entitled A Present for a Papist: Or the Life and Death of Pope Joan, Plainly Proving Out of the Printed Copies, and Manscriptes of Popish Writers and Others, That a Woman called JOAN, Was Really POPE of ROME, and Was There Deliver'd of a Bastard Son in the Open Street as She Went in Solemn Procession.

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