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Kirkby inspector Natalie Perischine said: "Young people who naively think it is good fun to throw bricks at buses don't realise the potential for a bus driver or passenger to be seriously hurt.
When I saw the Racing Post headline 'We want our Sundays back', I thought, naively, they must be referring to overworked stable or betting shop staff.
By allowing herself to be packaged to look like an escapee from the Victoria's Secret catalog first and a singer second, McPhee could be naively setting herself up for a career of sitcom and county-fair cameos.
You naively went to press too soon with your editorial, "Patriotism's new profile" (NCR, Sept.
She spins him a line about Sid being her brother which he naively believes.
forces, one year earlier, bombed al-Jazeera's Baghdad offices, killing reporter Tareq Ayoub, after the network naively gave its GPS coordinates to the Pentagon in order to prevent an accidental attack.
Cate doesn't do justice to Nietzsche's epochal notion of the potentially infinite perspectives for viewing everything; and he abruptly dismisses as "untenable" Nietzsche's claim that humans can't be held morally responsible for their actions, because they aren't free to begin with, and in the seamless continuum of existence there are, strictly speaking, no atomistic acts at all, just as there are no separate "things" in the naively realistic sense.
Rather than naively recomputing all of the filters, Diamond uses a smart hashing technique to identify the binary filters that have changed between two searches and reuses whatever computation that it can.
Russian intellectuals were in a rush to naively proclaim the end of ideology during perestroika, when they witnessed top Soviet apparatchiks turning the Communist regime into their own enemy.
Nicholas School in the Bronx is attempting to put some starch into Sister James, a young teacher who naively thinks a boy wouldn't intentionally give himself a bloody nose to get out of class.
However, he later launches into a discourse which reads, if not naively, at least over-optimistically, on the advance of Pentecostalism onto the religious scene.
Edwards offers a critical, comparative study of Jane Addams, Walter Rauschenbusch and Dorothy Day, arguing that Addams and Rauschenbusch naively equated social progress and optimism with watered down versions of Christianity while Day's unwavering adherence to Catholic teaching and practice imbued her with Christian hope based on the gospels and informed her advocacy for radical social change.