associated with CC398 or CC9 compared with swabs from intermittent carriers of these outcomes (see Figure S5).
BEIRUT: French novelist Victor Hugo was putatively
thinking about William Shakespeare when he wrote, in the 1860s, that "music expresses that which cannot be put into words and cannot remain silent."
In addition, a putatively
public good is indivisible because if it is made available to one person, it must unavoidably be made available to everyone.
Back then, the Scottish government had sought to exclude Megrahi from a putatively
general prisoner-transfer agreement being negotiated between Tripoli and Westminster.
terrifying story, appearing under the headline "TARP Said To Be Ripe For Fraud," warned that the government's attempt to rescue the financial system could result in thievery costing taxpayers "tens of billions of dollars."
While rejecting the so-called Bush Doctrine, which putatively
grants to the United States almost unlimited permission to attack almost any threat in any form, Doyle delivers a clear warning that the previous rules of war do not apply in the twenty-first century.
In Rist's analysis, the sheer plentitude of forms of commemoration in putatively
reformed plays is evidence that the plays enact a Catholic longing.
In the Boston case, numerous witnesses testified that a putatively
"terrified victim" trapped my client in a car in a driveway, reached in the driver's side window and punched him repeatedly in the testicles.
endangered incumbents John Murtha and Chris Carney cruised to reelection with margins well over 50 percent.
Social conservatives and so-called paleoconservatives, putatively
united by the principles of upholding and valorizing traditional religion, family, and nation, as well as a real work-ethic and strict law and order, do indeed have much in common.
Thus, for instance, where some scholars have stressed the putatively
organic harmony between patron and artist (Marc Fumaroli), others have seen self-interest and competition (Sharon Kettering), And while Alain Viala's influential account takes patronage to be a fundamental obstacle to the creation of a literary field, Christian Jouhaud contends that it actually enhanced the autonomy of writers.
In other words, to proceed from an analysis of the specific operations of the brain to their putatively
psychological correlates is just not conceptually acceptable, according to Bennett and Hacker.