[permalink] [id link]
: We made loaf with bread and chicory accompanied ( but not always ) from a piece of ventresca or budellone.
Some Related Sentences
We and made
We note that, first, America has already made great contributions in the past two years to the world's fund of knowledge of astrophysics and space science.
We know that much is made of the multiplicity and ambiguity of the identities that cluster around the key symbol of the Jew.
Sir -- We are writing in reference to a recent `` suggestion '' made to the staff of the Public Health Nursing Service of Jersey City ( registered professional nurses with college background and varying experiences ).
We received 76 out-of-state visitors interested in investigating Rhode Island's industrial advantages, and Industrial Division personnel made 55 out-of-state follow-up visits.
We should say that we made our point with feeling the first time and little or no feeling the second time, but that it was the same point we were making.
We find it in that `` common way of life pleasing to Christ and still in use among the truest societies of Christians '', that is, the better monasteries which made it easier to convert the Utopians to Christianity.
`` We '' were Bill Garrett of the National Geographic Illustrations Staff, whose three cameras and eight lenses made him look as formidable as any fighting man we met ; ;
We trust you are not one of the 70,000,000 Americans who do not attend church, but who feel that various forms of recreation are more important than worshipping the God who made our country great.
We all painted in our spare time, and we had all started as easel painters with scholarships, but he was the only one of us who made any regular money at it.
In July, Alcott announced their plans in The Dial: " We have made an arrangement with the proprieter of an estate of about a hundred acres, which liberates this tract from human ownership ".
In the 1929 general election he made a final bid to return the Liberals to the political mainstream, with an ambitious programme of state stimulation of the economy called We Can Conquer Unemployment !, largely written for him by the Liberal economist John Maynard Keynes.
" He continued, " We believe that by attacking with tanks we can achieve a higher rate of movement than has been hitherto obtainable, and — what is perhaps even more important — that we can keep moving once a breakthrough has been made.
We have lived up to our convictions .” In any case, lack of accreditation seems to have made little difference during the post-war period, when the university more than doubled in size.
Desmond Tutu, the former Anglican Archbishop of Cape Town and a Nobel Peace Prize winner, has described homophobia as a " crime against humanity " and " every bit as unjust " as apartheid: " We struggled against apartheid in South Africa, supported by people the world over, because black people were being blamed and made to suffer for something we could do nothing about ; our very skins.
Allah also attributes the right of appointing leaders to Himself: " We made from among them leaders, giving guidance under Our command.
The most telling passage reads: " We have an example of these things ( that act on the senses ) in sound and fire of that children's toy which is made in many parts of the world ; i. e. a device no bigger than one's thumb.
We and with
We are worried about what people may do with them -- that some crazy fool may `` push the button ''.
We use terms from our personal experience with individuals such as `` trust '', `` cheat '', and `` get tough ''.
We perform elaborate international exhortations and ceremonies with virtually no understanding of social cause and effect.
We shall return to these statements and deal with them more fully as the evidence for them accumulates.
We will recall that the still confident liberals of the Truman administration gathered with other Western utopians in San Francisco to set up the legal framework, finally and at last, to rationalize war -- to rationalize want and fear -- out of the world: the United Nations.
We are tempted to blame others for our problems rather than look them straight in the face and realize they are of our own making and possible of solution only by ourselves with the help of desperately needed, enlightened, competent leaders.
We can also argue that the three brothers Karamazov and Smerdyakov were the external representatives of an internal conflict within one man, Dostoevsky, a conflict having to do with father-murder and the wish to possess the father's woman.
We had stopped before a shop window to assess its autumnal display, when you suddenly turned to me, looking up from beneath one of your wrong hats, and with your nervous `` ahem ''!!
We must be ever alert that freedom does not wither through the careless amassing of restrictive controls or the lack of courage to deal boldly with the issues of the day.
`` We were requested by the Secretary General, as I understand it, to discuss with you such matters as appear to us to be relevant, and we are not of course either a formal group or a committee in the sense of being guided by any rules or regulations of the Secretariat.
We are all, though many of us are snobbish enough to wish to deny it, in far closer sympathy with the art of the music-hall and picture-palace than with Chaucer and Cimabue, or even Shakespeare and Titian.
We find, in the first place, that the students overwhelmingly approve of higher education, positively evaluate the job their own institution is doing, do not accept most of the criticisms levelled against higher education in the public prints, and, on the whole, approve of the way their university deals with value-problems and value inculcation.
We find `` reluctant recruits '' whose values are not in line with their expected occupation's characteristics.
We lived for a while in a movie melodrama with a German cook and her son who turned out to be Nazis.
We press him to conform to our comfortable conceptions and not to bruise our satisfactions with his word, and God's.
We do not defeat the good ones with this cruelty, but we add to their burden, while expecting them to bestow saintliness upon us in return for ostentatious church attendance and a few bucks a week, American cash.
We sympathize with Mr. Kennedy, but we feel bound to say that his budget review doesn't please us either, although for very different reasons.
We tumbled to a stop in Deacon Gordon's cow hole, a low-lying bit of pasture with a muddy pool of water in its middle.
We ran east for about half a mile before we turned back to the road, panting from the effort and soaked with sweat.