(1) "They have sown confusion in police departments about when to make arrests, made it more difficult for prosecutors to bring charges in cases of deadly violence and, most importantly, they have been responsible for a major increase in so-called 'justifiable homicides.'
(2) There was some fertile ground in which that grotesque lie could be sown.
(3) The financial crash caused by treating housing as a speculative commodity made things worse, but the truth is that the seeds of the crisis have been sown over many years.
(4) In the case of mutation assays, presoaked rice seeds were treated with 100, 200 or 300 ppm 2,4-D for 4 h and sown in the field.
(5) Using seed mixes selected specifically for their compatibility and adaptation to specific conditions, the plantings are sown direct as mixes and allowed to evolve rather than planted as individuals in a more conventional manner.
(6) A method of skin transplantation is presented whereby a wound may be successively sown with epithelium by the repeated transfer of the same strips of split thickness skin.
(7) The resistant colony type usually observed in the inhibition zones seldom arise directly by mutation from a cell sown in the area of the zone of inhibition.
(8) Only the truth that in life we have spoken Only the seed that in life we have sown.
(9) These days, rat poison is not just sown in the earth by the truckload, it is rained from helicopters that track the rats with radar – in 2011 80 metric tonnes of poison-laced bait were dumped on to Henderson Island, home to one of the last untouched coral reefs in the South Pacific.
(10) The seeds of the hatred that drove him to murder his MP, Jo Cox, appear to have been sown years earlier, when he began to acquire the means to kill.
(11) Greece's economy has been in the balance for months, but the seeds of the crisis were sown a decade ago 1 January 2001: Greece joins the euro Having been left out when the single European currency began at the beginning of 1999, Greece becomes the 12th member two years later after dramatically cutting inflation and interest rates, and bringing the drachma smoothly into line with the euro.
(12) In some parts of the country, then, the giddiness sown by a hyped-up recovery and rising house prices – up by an annual average of 7.7% , according to Halifax, with George Osborne's Help To Buy scheme having played its part – is evidently doing its work.
(13) The seeds of deprivation are sown very early in life.
(14) The seeds were sown in March last year when the Seleka, a largely Muslim rebel group, seized Bangui in a coup, installed the country's first Muslim president, Michel Djotodia, and terrorised the majority Christian population, killing men, women and children .
(15) Where Blakey had stretched the rhythmic role of bop drums by intensifying the scattered offbeat patterns sown against the steady hi-hat and ride-cymbal pulse, Jones was dispensing with the "accompanist" role altogether, and envisaging a drum part as enhancing the playing of others and being a developing musical statement itself.
(16) That kind of psychological impact, the fear that is being sown across the nation, on top of the human tragedy of the dead and wounded in Paris, will be long lasting.
(17) A series of repressive laws, coupled with a campaign against a leading leftist opposition group, has sown fear among many.
(18) Even without the clues sown throughout the album (Palace Posy is an anagram of apocalypse), it audibly suggests a hollowed-out landscape in the aftermath of some terrible event.
(19) The first seed of it was sown in April 2014, when Google teamed up with the Pokémon Company to hide Pokémon throughout Google Maps .
(20) You're charged with getting to the green chapel, to reap what you've sown.
(adv. & prep.) Formerly: (a) An inclosure which surrounded the mere homestead or dwelling of the lord of the manor. [Obs.] (b) The whole of the land which constituted the domain. [Obs.] (c) A collection of houses inclosed by fences or walls.
(adv. & prep.) Any number or collection of houses to which belongs a regular market, and which is not a city or the see of a bishop.
(adv. & prep.) Any collection of houses larger than a village, and not incorporated as a city; also, loosely, any large, closely populated place, whether incorporated or not, in distinction from the country, or from rural communities.
(adv. & prep.) The body of inhabitants resident in a town; as, the town voted to send two representatives to the legislature; the town voted to lay a tax for repairing the highways.
(adv. & prep.) A township; the whole territory within certain limits, less than those of a country.
(adv. & prep.) The court end of London;-- commonly with the.
(adv. & prep.) The metropolis or its inhabitants; as, in winter the gentleman lives in town; in summer, in the country.
(adv. & prep.) A farm or farmstead; also, a court or farmyard.
(1) For some time now, public opinion polls have revealed Americans' strong preference to live in comparatively small cities, towns, and rural areas rather than in large cities.
(2) It is my desperate hope that we close out of town.” In the book, God publishes his own 'It Getteth Better' video and clarifies his original writings on homosexuality: I remember dictating these lines to Moses; and afterward looking up to find him staring at me in wide-eyed astonishment, and saying, "Thou do knowest that when the Israelites read this, they're going to lose their fucking shit, right?"
(3) A more substantial decrease was found in Aberdeen and the larger towns near to Aberdeen than in the smaller towns further from the city.
(4) He had been just asked to open their new town hall, in the hope he might donate a Shakespeare statue.
(5) Nearly four months into the conflict, rebels control large parts of eastern Libya , the coastal city of Misrata, and a string of towns in the western mountains, near the border with Tunisia.
(6) The case was tried in a town called St Francisville, the closest courthouse to Angola.
(7) The autopsy findings in 41 patients with University of Cape Town aortic valve prostheses were studied.
(8) It will act as a further disincentive for women to seek help.” When Background Briefing visited Catherine Haven in February, the refuge looked deserted, and most of its rooms were empty, despite the town having one of the highest domestic violence rates in the state.
(9) He said: "This is a wonderful town but Tesco will suck the life out of the greengrocers, butchers, off-licence, and then it is only a matter of time for us too.
(10) Conservative commentators responded with fury to what they believed was inappropriate meddling at a crucial moment in the town hall debate.
(11) The article reflects the experience in the work of the manual therapy consulting-room at the Smela town hospital named after N. A. Semashko in Chernigov Province from November 1985 to December 1987 inclusive.
(12) In October, an episode of South Park saw the whole town go gluten-free (the stuff, it was discovered, made one’s penis fly off).
(13) But no one was sure, and in this information vacuum the virus reached nearby towns and crossed borders.
(14) But last year Rosi Santoni, one of the relatives who helped look after her, said she had plenty of family to care for her and had many friends in the town.
(15) He wound up repossessing the cars of workers who fled town after the bust.
(16) It was shown that: although the oral hygiene level was very low and no dental treatments were performed, caries level was very low--although gingivitis rate was high, advanced periodontitis rate was low--the frequency of interincisive diastema (one subject out of 4 in the 15-19 age group), the progressive decline of tooth cutting, a traditional practice, in town people but the large extent of cola use (one adult out of two).
(17) "There were around 50 attackers, heavily armed in three vehicles, and they were flying the Shebab flag," Maisori added, speaking from the town, where several buildings including hotels, restaurants, banks and government offices were razed to the ground.
(18) Referee: Peter Bankes (Merseyside) This gnome, who lives in the shrubbery of Guardian gardening expert Jane Perrone, will be rooting for Luton Town this afternoon.
(19) Barbacoas is a small port town in south-west Colombia, which linked the southern regions of the country in the 19th and 20th century.
(20) In 2013, the town’s municipal court generated $221,164 (or $387 for each of its residents), with much of the fees coming from ticketing non-residents.