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46 examples of  re-enacts  in sentences

46 examples of re-enacts in sentences

I do not pretend to know how, but the repetition had struck me at the time as, in its terrible strangeness and incomprehensibility, almost mechanical,as if the unseen actor could not exceed or vary, but was bound to re-enact the whole.

Then my eyes cleared, and I saw, on the very spot where d'Aurelle had died, another bodyor was it the same, brought back that the tragedy of the afternoon might, in some mysterious way, be re-enacted?

Volley answered volley and for a time the battle of the morning was re-enacted on the same ground and with the same vigor on both sides.

" "Likely as not, likely as not," responded the old gentleman, smiling complacently at the idea of re-enacting the beau.

Not only has she re-enacted the educational reforms proposed by the Emperor, but she has gone a step farther, and ordered that instead of mere literary finish, a knowledge of arts and sciences shall be required in examinations for the Civil Service.

In this procedure the boys are re-enacting the scenes of the Folk-moot or town meeting of our Saxon ancestors.

They are therefore in this sense merely superfluous;not worth re-enacting, had they ever been done away with;not worth removing now that they exist.

And out of that book she began to draw a new and a strange enjoyment, for she soon found that her intense imagination enabled her to re-enact those sad and glorious stories in her own person; to tremble, agonise, and conquer with those heroines who had been for years her highest idealsand what higher ones could she have?

But these regulations as to the mode of living were so little or so carelessly observed, that all the successors of Philippe le Bel thought it necessary to re-enact them, and, indeed, Charles VII., one century later, was obliged to censure the excess of luxury in dress by an edict which was, however, no better enforced than the rest.

We know the prominent, and, we may say, even the fatal, part played by these solemnities, which were being continually re-enacted, and on every sort of pretext, during the latter days of monarchy.

The code of 1876 abolished all distinctions of color; as to whether they have been re-enacted since the Republican Party went out of power in that state the writer is not informed.

There was a bill introduced in the legislature during the last session to re-enact the "black laws," but it was hopelessly defeated; the member who introduced it evidently mistook his latitude; he ought to be a member of the Georgia legislature.

Under these laws, adopted by Congress, and in effect re-enacted and made laws of the District, the slaves there are now held.

Under these laws, adopted by Congress, and in effect re-enacted and made laws of the District, the slaves there are now held.

Under these laws, adopted by Congress, and in effect re-enacted and made laws of the District, the slaves there are now held.

Under these laws, adopted by Congress, and in effect re-enacted and made laws of the District, the slaves there are now held.

Under these laws, adopted by Congress, and in effect re-enacted and made laws of the District, the slaves there are now held.

Under these laws, adopted by Congress, and in effect re-enacted and made laws of the District, the slaves there are now held.

May the happy couple live to re-enact the same sixty years after marriage!

What she might do if she were sparred, as other vessels of her tonnage usually are, I cannot pretend to say; but my yachting friends need never expect to see her, with her present rig, re-enacting the "America," hurling friendly defiance at the R.Y.C., and carrying off the crown of victory in their own waters.

They seem to lose sight of the fact, that it is a reflection on the courage of their countrymen to suppose that they require such processions to animate their patriotism, and that the continuance of such public demonstrations parading the streets betokens rather pride of past deeds than confidence in their power to re-enact them.

Yet it had a certain resurrecting influence, and as I sat there proceeding dreamily with my meal, one face and another would flash before me, and memory after memory re-enact itself in the theatre of my fancy.

As it was, the sultan, at a mandate from Resna in Macedonia, re-enacted Midhat's Constitution, and, a year later, saw an army from Salonika arrive to uphold that Constitution against the reaction he had fostered, and to send him, dethroned and captive, to the place whence itself had come.

I repeated the word, and then the agony of supplication which I had witnessed once before, was re-enacted, and the shrill and incoherent cries burst from his afflicted breast.

What were the Middle Ages but a forgetting of Greek and Roman civilization, and what was the Renaissance but a remembering of thema striving to re-create the ruined stage-settings and to re-enact the urbane play of Pagan life.

Balarama explains that his visit is to show them that Krishna has not entirely forgotten them and as proof he offers to re-enact the circular dance and himself engage with them as lover.

Laws of this drastic character are still part of the penal codes of various states and nations, and well-organized bodies are always strenuously seeking to extend the application of such laws and re-enact at least a portion of the religious code that has been outgrown.

This law was re-enacted in 1846, and was the first law passed in the State of Iowa for the better protection of married women.

This one was merely a collection of a certain number of laws reduced to writing and re-enacted by Edward I. We note here the phrase "common right shall be done to rich and poor," rather an interesting landmark; it shows what progress was being made by the people in establishing their rights as freemen and to equal laws.

That has been a great principle of English freedom ever since, and passed into our unwritten constitution over here, and of course has been re-enacted in many of our laws.

This Statute of Laborers was again re-enacted in 1360, with a clause allowing work in gross, and forbidding "alliances and covins between masons, carpenters, and guilds."

The Statute of York, to this effect (1335), is re-enacted sixteen years later, and again under Richard II in 1391; and their right to carry away one-half the value of their imports in money, spending the other half in English commodities, in 1401.

Shoemakers are forbidden to be tanners, and tanners to be shoemakers; a statute which seems to have been much debated, for it is continually being repealed and re-enacted for a hundred years to follow.

The Statute of York, giving free trade to merchants, is re-enacted, and it is specified that they may sell in gross or by retail "notwithstanding any Franchise, Grant or Custom," but they are forbidden to sell to each other for purposes of regrating and they must sell wines in the original package and "Spicery by whole Vessels and Bales."

In 1405 the old Statute of Laborers is re-enacted, particularly the cruel law forbidding any one to take up any other trade than husbandry after the age of twelve, nor can any one bind his child as apprentice to learn a trade unless he has twenty shillings per annum in landed property.

This statute was re-enacted and made more severe in the reign of Queen Mary. (1562)

The law regards with jealousy the ownership of land by any corporation; the presumption is against the power, and it extends to-day to all corporations, and particularly to alien corporations (see chapter 7); and in 1283 came the Statute of Acton Burnel, re-enacted in 1285 and called the "Statute Merchant," equally important.

The provision against long pikes to shoes appears to be considered of importance, for it was re-enacted in 1464.

(1562) From the reign of Elizabeth dates the great Poor Law, enacted and re-enacted in 1562, 1572, and finally in 1601, recognizing fully the duty of the parishes to support their poor, but providing a system of organized charity and even licensing beggars in towns too poor to support all their paupers.

And the last statute we shall note, like the first, is concerned with regrating and engrossing; that is to say, it re-enacts the Statute of Edward VI prohibiting the engrossing of butter and cheese, and prohibiting middlemen.

Many of our statutes but re-enact it; when they go beyond it, it is frequently to blunder.

In 1903 came the intelligent Elkins Bill against discrimination, which merely re-enacts the common law, and up to within two or three years has proved the only really effective measure of controlling the rates themselves.

Next provide that all laws shall be printed and published by a State publisher and the authenticity of all revisions be duly guaranteed by their being submitted to the legislature and re-enacted en bloc, as is our practice with revisions in Massachusetts and some as other States.

Staple (see Forestalling), definition of; abolished beyond the seas; generally abolished in 1340; last statute of 1353; extends to wool, leather, hides, and lead; statute of re-enacted in 1354.

This common law they formally re-enacted, in the name of Jehovah, and added to it a provision for the release of debtors in the sabbatical year.

c. 3. 37 Hen. VIII, c. 17, re-enacted I Eliz.