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ch Rampag "We teasingly call Rancor 'The Babysitter' because when kids play it for 10 or 15 minutes they're tired and they go to sleep," Derrick says.
As is well known, the months preceding the declaration of August 4 were filled with rancor between the commoners and the privileged orders.
While this stops short of authorizing dioceses to hold same-sex blessing rites, observers noted, it will provoke rancor in the already heated debate over homosexuality in the 77 million-member global Anglican Communion.
Discussion will probably become more rancorous than what has already gone on, Christianity has gone through the odd cycle of rancor and survived--we're not a social club.
Abdalla is ever-mindful of La Paz's rancor toward Chile, which runs deep since a 19th-century war with its neighbor that left Bolivia landlocked.
We owe them all our deepest gratitude for rising above the rancor and leading lm all.
Today an incredible amount of rancor and antipathy targeted at homosexuals is based on Leviticus but this reflects a selective attention to what the passages state.
Carol Anderson, professor of African American and Diplomatic History at the University of Missouri, Columbia, comments on the divisions created in post-war black leadership: "Few scholars have come to terms with the rancor that the ideological conflicts of the early postwar years engendered among blacks, and the significance of these fratricidal tensions for the character of future black insurgency.
However, their obviously nonliberal worldview tends to elicit rancor in precisely those quarters.
Yet, in his frequent satire of social mores, he was without rancor.
Those delays added $166 million to the mission cost, creating rancor among astronomers and other gravitation researchers whose projects were cut or postponed to keep GP-B alive.