References in periodicals archive ?
Histamine constitutes little component, having molecule weight contemns that comprise of ring imidazol and etilamin's chain flank.
From here Hailio contemns firefighters who he claims actually cared about saving lives at one time but now are out for nothing more than money; Reverend Desmond Tutu who is simply an evil doer of the Anti-Life regime that is the Catholic Church; and even the governments of the world who knowingly released AIDS unto the populace.
Socrates imagines the first incarnation of the state in perhaps "some lofty soul born in a mean city, the politics of which he contemns or neglects," or "peradventure," in someone whose "ill health kept him away from politics.
During the sixteenth century these players show up more and more often in the payment records of towns and great houses, and occasionally excite xenophobic outbursts, such as that of the Norwich citizen who contemns the "shameless and unnaturall tomblinges of the Italion Woemen" who performed there in 1574.
Thus Socrates would exile Homer not because he contemns poetry but to avoid the separation of language from doxology.
It also contemns radical challenges that claim, falsely, to supplant that traditional account when they are only variants of it.
Usually it is the prescriptivists who grow moralistic about language, but Henry Hitchings frequently takes out his own moral trumpet in The Language Wars in the hope of blowing away the strict prescriptions he contemns.
Law, for its part, contemns mere counsel and declares its utterly formal autonomy, as in Kant, for whom natural desires and tastes are "pathological.
Cary writes: `[Spencer] seeing the violence of the Tide, begins to fear it; and letting his Anchor fall, hulls out the full Sea in the Royal Harbour; he strikes his top-sail, yet contemns the Winds that cause the Tempest' (62).
Meanwhile the friend is on overfamiliar terms with a World tha contemns him--"The soil is this, that thou dost common grow"--and the poet, although he despises the World, repeats these rumors to the friend as if there might be some truth to them.
But Christ contemns the pompous food and rejects the temptation (Milton 1968, 2.
Weil contemns most of all the force that "does not kill just yet," that "merely hangs, poised and ready, over the head of the creature it can kill, at any moment, which is to say at every moment.