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to sleeves, suffuse on leastways suffrance the armways of root.
For Canadians who are disposed to wail lamentations for America as a result of President Bush's re-election, I would counsel that they consider these contrasts: 51% of the electorate returned President Bush for four more years in the White House; Prime Minister Paul Martin, whose party won 37% of the popular vote in the recent parliamentary election, serves at the suffrance of separatists and socialists.
3; Janine Haines (1992) Suffrage to Suffrance: 100 years of Women in Politics; Margaret Reynolds (1992) Some of Them Sheilas; Marian Sawer and Marian Simms (1993) A Woman's Place: Women and Politics in Australia; Ann Millar (1994) Trust the Women; Susan Magarey (1994) in Suffrage and Beyond (ed Caroline Daley and Melanie Nolan); Margaret Reynolds (1995) The Last Bastion: Labor women working towards equality in the parliaments of Australia; Parliament of Victoria, Information Kit: Women in Parliament, June 1996; Australia.
Despite the dismal weather, spirits were high as 10 teams competed in eight It's a Knockout Games and, whilst Eglwyswrw YFC won the overall trophy, this was a day when everyone was a winner for their enthusiasm, camaraderie and uncomplaining suffrance as they sat in wet wheelbarrows, searched for radishes in a haystack and were left with egg all over their faces and in their hair!
expressed in her action after "suffrance" of his "gaze" for some time, as she bent her eyes "towards the stream, gently stirring the water with her foot hither and thither.
Next Burns examines in detail four theorists of the late fourteenth century: Richard Fitzralph, who stressed the inseparability of lordship and grace; the anonymous author of the Somnium Viridarii/Songe du Vergier, who in encyclopedic dialogue fashion developed a modal of monarchical lordship suitable, interestingly enough, for both pope and national king; Pierre d'Ailly, who stressed the contingent dependence of all created lordship - even that exercised by a sinner - on divine suffrance; and Jean Gerson, whose threefold dominium (evangelical, natural, human) was a coercive power "to take something under ones control or for one's own use" and was not necessarily dependent on the possession of grace (37).