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phrase and gained
Following the electoral victory, the " Ma, Ma ..." attack phrase gained a classic rejoinder: " Gone to the White House.
However, it was not until the advent of romantic nationalism in late 18th century Europe that nationalism gained sufficient prevalence for the phrase ' country of nationality ' to become practically meaningful, and for people crossing borders to be required to provide identification.
She was misinterpreted by many as claiming the doctrine as a direct origin of the phrase and the connection gained currency in 1982, when the U. S. Commission on Civil Rights issued a report on wife abuse, titled " Under the Rule of Thumb.
But the French phrase laissez faire gained currency in English-speaking countries with the spread of Physiocratic literature in the late 18th century.
The phrase has gained enough fame to appear many times outside typography, including:
The phrase gained popularity as a feeling of nuclear optimism emerged in the 1950s in which it was believed that all power generators in the future would be atomic in nature.
Since 1905, " middle name " gained a figurative connotation meaning a notable or outstanding attribute of a person, as in the phrase " ________ is my middle name.
The phrase " The Sudan " is also used to refer specifically to the modern-day country of Sudan, the western part of which forms part of the larger region, and from which South Sudan gained its independence in 2011.
Scotty's operation of the Enterprise transporter system inspired the catchphrase " Beam me up, Scotty ", which gained currency in popular culture beyond Star Trek fans, even though the exact phrase is never spoken in any live action episode or film in that exact way, although it is used frequently in the animated series.
The phrase gained currency in the United Kingdom on 29 May 2003, when BBC defence correspondent Andrew Gilligan filed a report for BBC Radio 4's Today programme in which he stated that an unnamed source-a senior British official-had told him that the September Dossier had been " sexed up ", and that the intelligence agencies were concerned about some " dubious " information contained within it-specifically the claim that Saddam Hussein could deploy weapons of mass destruction within 45 minutes of an order.
The phrase gained further currency after William Manchester's comment that members of this generation were " withdrawn, cautious, unimaginative, indifferent, unadventurous and silent.
Bellamy first gained national notoriety on HBO's Russell Simmons ' Def Comedy Jam, where he is credited for creating or uttering before a televised audience, the phrase " booty call ", described as a late night call to a potential paramour with the intention of meeting strictly for sex.
She gained nationwide fame with her " You don't have to be afraid of me " phrase.
Its effect when a Japanese person uses it to refer to a Chinese person is very similar to the American connotation of the word " negro ", a word that has harmless etymologies but has gained derogative connotations due to historical context, where the phrase 支那人 ( shinajin ; Shina person ) was used during the war to refer to Chinese.
Conversely, neutral quotes may indicate that the word or phrase in quotes has changed in meaning since its usage in the specific instance, especially if the word or phrase has gained a controversial or pejorative meaning.
More recently, the phrase has gained currency beyond its usage in communist phraseology and has been adopted by the broader diplomatic world.
The phrase describes a situation where the opportunity cost of decision analysis exceeds the benefits that could be gained by enacting some decision, or an informal or non-deterministic situation where the sheer quantity of analysis overwhelms the decision-making process itself, thus preventing a decision.
The speech is also well remembered for his use of the phrase " the few " to describe the Allied aircrew of Fighter Command of the RAF, whose desperate struggle gained the victory ; " The Few " has come to be their nickname.
" Cheese-eating surrender monkeys ", sometimes shortened to " surrender monkeys ", is a satirical and insulting phrase referring to the French, which gained notoriety in the United States, particularly in the run-up to the Iraq War.
The latter gained their name after critic Louis Vauxcelles described their work with the phrase " Donatello au milieu des fauves!
The phrase gained added resonance during the reign of Charles's son, King Philip II of Spain.
The phrase is beginning to be used more often as gay, bisexual, lesbian and transgendered sexuality becomes more readily accepted, and the phrase has gained international use as well.

phrase and prominence
In their bearing upon the question of papal infallibility these words have caused considerable attention and controversy, and prominence is given to the circumstance that in the Greek text of the letter to the Emperor which the phrase occurs, the milder expression subverti permisit (" allowed to be overthrown ...") is used for subvertare conatus est.
In Britain, the rise to prominence of the Young British Artists ( YBAs ) after the 1988 Freeze show, curated by Damien Hirst, and subsequent promotion of the group by the Saatchi Gallery during the 1990s, generated a media backlash, where the phrase " conceptual art " came to be a term of derision applied to much contemporary art.
The phrase came to prominence as a slogan of the Labour Party in the year 1999 election.
On 9 January 1961, President-Elect John F. Kennedy returned the phrase to prominence during an address delivered to the General Court of Massachusetts:
Although the phrase is cited by the Oxford English Dictionary as being in use as early as 1985, it was brought to prominence by Queen Elizabeth II, in a speech to the Guildhall on 24 November 1992, marking the 40th anniversary of her Accession, in which she described the closing of the year as an " annus horribilis.
A phrase from his 1910 lectures Four Stages of Greek Religion enjoyed public prominence: the " failure of nerve " of the Hellenistic world, of which a turn to irrationalism was symptomatic.
Gayle Rubin, who has written on a certain range of subjects including sadomasochism, prostitution, pornography, and lesbian literature as well as anthropological studies and histories of sexual subcultures, first rose to prominence through her 1975 essay " The Traffic in Women: Notes on the ' Political Economy ' of Sex ", in which she coins the phrase " sex / gender system " and criticizes Marxism for what she claims is its incomplete analysis of sexism under capitalism, without dismissing or dismantling Marxist fundamentals in the process.
The phrase came to prominence as a result of the 1800 Act of Union which joined the parliaments of Great Britain and Ireland into a single governing body based in Westminster with its usage persisting until the signing of the Anglo-Irish Treaty in 1921, which partitioned the Island into two territories, a state now called Ireland or Éire ( which was originally called the Irish Free State ), and Northern Ireland which still remains part of the United Kingdom.
The idea first came to prominence as part of generalized phrase structure grammar ; the ID / LP approach is also used in head-driven phrase structure grammar, lexical functional grammar, and other unification grammars.

phrase and after
But `` after the war '' was a luxury of a phrase he did not permit himself.
What was lacking was a real sense of phrase, the kind of legato singing that would have added a dimension of smoothness to what is, after all, a very oily character.
" It appears that the association with a barge pole came after the phrase was in use.
" The phrase catalysed processes was coined by Jöns Jakob Berzelius in 1836 to describe reactions that are accelerated by substances that remain unchanged after the reaction.
Many Indo-European languages, for example, obey " Wackernagel's Law ", which requires clitics to appear in " second position ", after the first syntactic phrase or the first stressed word in a clause:
Although the phrase " perfect game " appeared in record books as early as 1922, and was a common expression years before that, Major League Baseball did not formalize the definition of a " perfect game " until 1991, long after Young's death.
However, this sort of story became much more popular after the coining of the phrase " serial killer " in the 1970s and the publication of The Silence of the Lambs in 1988.
The phrase " Doom clone | Doom clone " was initially popular to describe the style of gameplay in Doom-like games, but after 1996 was gradually replaced by " first-person shooter " By 1998 the phrase " first-person shooter " had firmly superseded " Doom clone "
The phrase " many-worlds " is due to Bryce DeWitt, who was responsible for the wider popularisation of Everett's theory, which had been largely ignored for the first decade after publication.
Alexander the Great probably crowned himself shahanshah after conquering Persia, bringing the phrase basileus toon basileoon to Greek.
The building was named after the ancient phrase of Hakkō ichiu ( literally " eight cords, one roof "), which had been attributed to Emperor Jimmu and, since 1928, has been espoused by the Imperial government as an expression of Japanese expansionism, as it envisioned to the unification of the world ( the " eight corners of the world ") under the Emperor's " sacred rule ", a goal that was considered imperative to all Japanese subjects, as Jimmu, finding five races in Japan, had made them all as " brothers of one family.
During World War II and for decades after, the phrase " Kilroy was here " with accompanying illustration was widespread throughout the world, due to its use by American troops and its filtering into American popular culture.
And after that a Barth can come along and attack the thing itself, which in his circle has indeed been degraded to a mere phrase.
And, after 1970, the phrase began to be used by Libertarians to describe their belief in the primacy of economic freedom and minimal government.
In A Moveable Feast, which was published after both Hemingway and Stein were dead and after a literary feud that lasted much of their life, Hemingway reveals that the phrase was actually originated by the garage owner who serviced Stein's car.
In the United States after Reconstruction, the phrase " the Left " was used to describe those who supported trade unions, the civil rights movement and the anti-war movement.
The phrase " morning-after pill " is a misnomer ; ECPs are most effective when used shortly after intercourse.
The original meaning of the phrase new moon was the first visible crescent of the Moon, after conjunction with the Sun.
‪ File: Wheeler, John-Archibald 1963 Kopenhagen. jpg ‬‬| John Wheeler ( 1911-2008 ): revived interest in general relativity in the United States after World War II, worked with Niels Bohr to explain principles of nuclear fission, tried to achieve Einstein ’ s vision of a unified field theory, coined the terms black hole, quantum foam, wormhole, and the phraseit from bit ”.
The Greek equivalent metempsychosis ( μετεμψύχωσις ) roughly corresponds to the common English phrase " transmigration of the soul " and also usually connotes reincarnation after death, as either human, animal, though emphasising the continuity of the soul, not the flesh.
The training programme is called " Elementary ", after Holmes's well-known, yet apocryphal, phrase " elementary, my dear Watson ".
They have also said that the revision of the words of consecration of the wine invalidates the sacrament by moving the phrase mysterium fidei ( in the English translation, " the mystery of faith "), from the middle of the formula of consecration of the wine to after it and changing its context from, they say, referring to the transubstantiated Sacrament to the mystery of Christ's death and resurrection.
The phrase " secular humanism " became prominent after it was used in the United States Supreme Court case Torcaso v. Watkins.

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