Prepositions after Verbs

Click a verb to see what prepositions are usually used after it in English


"rule by", "rule on" or "rule in"?

  • Their spiritual activities are ruled by reason.
  • Well, I thought pedestrians ruled in this city.
  • District Judge Michael Davis has not yet ruled on the prosecutors ' motions.
  • Musharraf alter all ruled for 9 years.
  • But we must rule over it (RSV says master it).
  • She was ruled out of order after protesting that she had not been allowed to speak on her proposal.
  • The DS went to court but the court ruled against him.
  • Sakas ruled from Mathura (South East of Delhi) and their well-known Kings in 1st century BC were Rajuvala and Sodasa.
  • Now that he has full control, he can afford to rule with a looser grip.
  • Seti, another king who ruled after Tutankhamen, was also shown on a tiger.
  • U Aguiyi-Ironsi ruled as the first military Head of State from January 15, 1966-July 29, 1966, no Igbo has held such position.
  • There's no finders-keepers rule at work in Colorado Springs either.
  • Instead, the greatest among you should be like the youngest, and the one who rules like the one who serves.
  • Contradictions are not confined solely to ' rule of law '.
  • When Sean Og O'Doherty died, his son Cahil allied himself to the English, and for five years ruled under the patronage of Dowcra with whom he got on very well.

"rape by" or "rape in"?

  • How was she able to find a man willing to marry a girl, who had been repeatedly raped by a big hairy mormon wookie? I would.
  • My daughter was gang raped in 2000 by the Skaf gang.
  • Women were also raped at gunpoint.
  • After all, no woman has yet been beaten up, imprisoned or raped for not wearing a bikini to the beach.
  • Girls were taken from an Approved School and raped on BBC property.
  • I was raped as a young boy and it has taken me nearly 30 years to begin to deal with it.
  • She is pronounced as raped because of her age.
  • I've had a woman claim to be raped before and it's really awful because once the word rape get into a conversation there's judgement before evidence.
  • We claim women are the pride and honour of the family and yet they are molested, assaulted and raped with impunity.

"record in", "record on" or "record by"?

  • Each step is recorded in sequence.
  • Screencast was recorded by Screenium.
  • Measurements recorded on each day.
  • It shall be recorded at acquisition cost.
  • Marks that we recorded for Hal Wilner.
  • Get your Messages recorded with caller ID.
  • The VE measurements are recorded as part of your labour record.
  • An IP address was recorded during that procedure.
  • K and statements recorded from the proprietor of M/s.
  • This Has To Be Funny was recorded over a few nights at Union Hall in Brooklyn, New York last winter.
  • In comparison, the largest ozone hole recorded to date was one of 18.

report on, in, to, by or from?

  • CBC's Susan Bonner reports on the U.
  • More changes to report in the House.
  • This was reported to the Prophet (Pbuh).
  • It has been reported by ' Abdullah b.
  • Richard Smith reports from Tokyo.
  • The guy got so nasty he was reported for abuse, not by me.
  • Washington has been rocked recently by news media reports about the U.
  • That's all there is to report at this time.
  • There's not much change to report as a result.
  • This was below the growth rate first reported of +2.
  • Application 163(4) Subsection (2) applies whether or not the financial statements of the holding corporation reported upon by the auditor are in consolidated form.
  • Get a police report with the officer's name, even if the damage is minor.

"reinvest in" or "reinvest into"?

  • All the profits will be reinvested in the further development of the project.
  • Revenue raised by the business operation is reinvested into the charity or NPO to support the programs and operations of the organization.

reek of, with, in, on or to?

  • Malls reek of a fake life to me.
  • During this period, a trio of dances reeking with sexuality were impregnating dancehall - the infamous Dutty Wine, Hot Wuk and Drop Dead.
  • Inequality reeks in the land of equals.
  • John Mercado depicting the devastation reeked on the Kingston Post Office and Town Hall by the earthquake.

"remand in" or "remand to"?

  • He has been remanded in custody.
  • The accused were remanded to five days ' police custody by a court.
  • The suspects were arrested and remanded until tomorrow.
  • The defendant was remanded on bail to Wexford District Court on September 3.
  • Abdul Rahim added that the trio had since being remanded for a week since yesterday.
  • Six of those in court were juveniles, including a 16-year-old who was remanded into secure accommodation after pleading not guilty to looting rings from a Wolverhampton jeweller.

ravage by, from, on, through or with?

  • Another country that has been ravaged by war is Chad4.
  • We were hungry for more, ravaging through the problem set trying to find something that was waiting for the bash.

re-elect in, to, as, for or on?

  • President Kuffuor was reelected in 2004.
  • Over at the BMC, the Shiv Sena - BJP combine was re-elected to power earlier this year.
  • Stanley was re-elected for a second term in office and continued as RD up to June 1978.
  • He was first appointed a Director on 5 May 2008 and was last re-elected on 26 April 2012.
  • Senate while he was also Gore's running mate, and he was re-elected by the voters of Connecticut.
  • Also re-elected at that forum were Vice President &; Treasurer, Mr.
  • He was re-elected after his term for a third term but he died on 12th August, 1973, after which he was succeed by his daughter Smt.
  • Karl Rove had a meltdown after Obama was re-elected according to FOX.
  • In addition, the Times is optimistic that the president, once re-elected into the White House, will appoint another justice to the Supreme Court.
  • That is why Obama was reelected over a lying vulture capitalist with no clue.

reapply for, to, in or without?

  • Gave the complaint and had reapplied for the passport, which is in progress.
  • I loved it and then reapplied to UIU to continue my degree and play Basketball.
  • These stickers are low-adhesive vinyl that can easily be removed and reapplied without leaving a sticky residue on your MacBook.

resettle in, on, from, as or due?

  • Ethnic Sinhalese and Muslims must be resettled in the north in large numbers.
  • The dwindling island community was resettled on the mainland and life on the Blaskets became a memory.
  • Increasing the number of people we resettle from Indonesia and Malaysia is the only way to stop people getting on boats.
  • But some as described above are re-displaced instead of being resettled due to Army occupation of their land.
  • Newly resettled into the countryside, Cambodians were ordered to produce an impossible 1 ton of grain per acre.
  • The intention was that migrants stay only four to six weeks until they could be resettled near their workplace.
  • Control occupancy of suitable portions of the protected area and resettle outside of said area forest occupants therein, with the exception of the members of indigenous communities area; and q.

"reprint in", "reprint with" or "reprint from"?

  • Sakaliuk was transcribed and reprinted in L.
  • Siddiqui Reprinted from Pakistanlink.
  • Reprinted with permission from 114.
  • Survive was recently reprinted by Stronghold Games.
  • Many of the posts from the old blog are reprinted on the new one and updates occur on a near-daily basis.
  • About this paper This paper may be quoted but not reprinted without permission.
  • The page and line numbers below refer to the Macmillan (London) Standard Edition of Life's Handicap, as published and frequently reprinted between 1891 and 1950.

retaliate by, with, against, in or as?

  • They retaliated by cranking up the busy tone level to its max.
  • So BrewDog retaliated with Sink The Bismarck, at 41 per cent.
  • While this varies by culture (national and organizational ), the general tendency is for whistle blowers to be retaliated against.
  • The Gross Ventre assumed HBC had a hand in the slaughter and retaliated in June 1794.
  • In addition, the resistance can portray the inability or reluctance of the enemy to retaliate as a weakness, which will demoralize enemy forces and instill a belief in their eventual defeat.
  • Every day there are people retaliating on the streets, saying that countries like Africa need food and aid.
  • Are any of us surprised that this didn't happen? Kyle stated that he was the ' victim ' in the situation and was retaliating to Alison's ' personal attack ' on him.
  • The Indian Muslims are crying and retaliating for the illegal Myanmar and Kokrajhar Muslims.

rhyme with, in, like, for or to?

  • The contracted form, wo n't, is pronounced to rhyme with don't.
  • What rhymes in Lao loses a lot if you try to reproduce that rhyme in English, or Spanish, or German, or French or Korean.
  • His tongue-twisters are not only in line with current topics, but they're spoken in such fluent and pure Cantonese, even locals find it hard to rhyme like that.
  • They might be simple nursery rhymes for a start, it doe'snt matter, you'll be learinig about your instrument and getting breath control sorted and 1001 other useful things.
  • Sing or say nursery rhymes to your baby as much as possible.

rummage through, in, for, among or around?

  • In the latter Django has to rummage through many, many paths and files to find the fixture.
  • However, shortly after arrival, rummaging in the box piqued my interest and my desire to give this a decent go grew rapidly.
  • Rummage for what you'll need in the pantry and cheap store for the gun If you can't get one, try a soda bottle, you can cut one down and use the top curvature as the butt end.
  • A Childhood of Their Own by Karen Grooms William Corsaro rummages among the books and papers on his desk until he finds a slick, colorful brochure advertising cruises to Tahiti.

relegate to, from, in, on or after?

  • Paul Martin was relegated to 15th place in our survey.
  • Bolton Wanderers are the most recent example of the impact of being relegated from the Premiership.
  • In Wagner, the detail is relegated in favour of psychological exploration -- he prunes back, shifting all stage-props aside, and leaves only what is emotionally charged and inwardly ablaze.
  • As Deportivo de la Corua were relegated on the last day of the season, fans stood and hurled abuse at the players.
  • Kean out! Venky's out! We've ended up with Steve Kean as manager - a man with no track record until now (getting a stable mid-table premiership side relegated at the second attempt).

roar with, like, in, into or through?

  • Will the Lion roar with the 207?
  • As they approached, Babaji jumped out towards them, roaring like a lion.
  • It was on her third attempt that the 80,000 strong crowd roared in excitement as the former world champion stretched out to 6.
  • It's not clear what caused the Sukhoi Superjet-100 to roar into Mount Salak at 480 mph (800 kph) last week.
  • That's not kindling -- that's a wildfire roaring through your back yard.
  • My back and hammers were roaring at me.
  • Next out was Kilian, who from what I can imagine happened, calmly looked at the boulder and then proceeded to flash it! Even as the crowd roared to his flash, I could only smile behind the wall.
  • When I roar, I roar from the heart, and not the throat.
  • A tsunami of economic effects would roar across Europe.
  • But, strangely enough, the tiger did not roar on seeing the woodcutter.
  • When the Great Crash came at the end of 1929, the Fitzgeralds crashed also, just as they had roared along with the Roaring Twenties.
  • We didn't have to wait long after Andy finished his set, the lights dimmed and the crowd roared as the theater for that night, belonged to the masters all the way from Boston, Massachusetts.

reconnect with, to, at, around or as?

  • Reconnect with Mother Nature, ASAP.
  • Date and time are preserved (unless the iPod reset itself because it had no power and then was reconnected to power).
  • If the flux tubes reconnect at a relatively shallow depth the argument really doesn't change.
  • Nothing bad will happen and we can reconnect as a family.
  • Your mobile line must be reconnected before Pay-As-U-Roam can be activated.

ratify by, in, on, according or as?

  • All payments shall be ratified by the local council.
  • This choice was finally ratified in a referendum organized by the Canton of Geneva in June 1953.

"repeal by" or "repeal in"?

  • Repealed by section 2 and Schedule of the Repealing Act, 1938 (Act No.
  • This section was repealed in 1984.
  • MHLs should be repealed for the adult population.
  • The death sentence has to be awarded in some cases otherwise, it would amount to repeal of the capital punishment by the judiciary, the apex court said.
  • The CP provisions were presumably repealed at that.
  • The PCO's New Zealand Legislation website provides Acts that go back as far as 1275, but its collection of repealed Acts only includes Acts that were repealed after August 2007.
  • Such elaboration may perhaps be necessary to counter the pragmatist's response that the Seventeenth Amendment ought to be repealed due to its demonstrably unworkable nature.
  • The Knowledge Basket holds Acts that were repealed from 1987 to 2007 (and the shattering statutes, preserved by the PCO).

rake in, through, across, at or over?

  • After setting a new record by raking in Rs.
  • It might be interesting to rake through what he says about it.
  • And no, I don't know what the little baby sinks are for, either! Amazing photos of the spray blowing back up the waterfall, and the sunlight raking across the moors.
  • The 40 year old is raking at a.
  • They realy need to rake around the huts to get rid of those little rocks.
  • His hair is thick arid raked by the wind.
  • The area should be cultivated as early as possible, to a depth of 35-40 cm, and raked to a fine tilth, and any weed roots removed.

rave about, at, from, to or before?

  • I have friends who rave about it.
  • Allie, isn't if funny to listen to people rant and rave at you attendants, and try to criticize you, when they can't even spell properly?!:) Its not mie prolum, its urs.
  • You hear Citizen Kane raves from your pompous film friend all the time.
  • Meanwhile, all these fans are ranting and raving in response to what Jill Scott said, did anyone notice Nicki Minaj or Lady Gaga responding their self? Lol no.
  • He was running at the back of the van still ranting and raving like the lunatic he was.
  • For Francey, a young man from ye olde parochial Belfast, the experience of raving on a Sunday night felt so exclusive that he started to believe he was in the Illuminati.
  • Next one is Friday 15 June - football on the big screen then raving unto the small hours.

rot in, from, on, at or because?

  • Let these demons rot in jail when Pakatan Rakyat rules the country.
  • As Dukakis said in 1988, the fish rots from the head down.
  • We examined boils on the plaster, rot on the beams.
  • Many of the light poles revealed a lack of maintenance as they were rotting at the base.
  • It really saddens me to see such a great nation as the USA slowly rot into something that resembles the sh*thole that is Europe.
  • The freezer is key as it stops the fish from rotting under the burning sun.
  • If I'd wrong, my soul rots with my body like yours does.

rebel against, In, at, on or Without?

  • Never did she rebel against the destiny decreed by Allah.
  • The closure of this border comes two months after a leaked UN report accused Uganda and Rwanda of aiding M23 rebels in the Eastern DRC.
  • It is not surprising that later the Al Shabaab wing rebelled on the Islamic Courts and their senior leaders such as Sheikh Shariif himself.
  • Rebelling for freedom It's no wonder Pastor's kids run dry and go wild.
  • The only people that are permitted into the astral realm unmolested are largely those who are never threats, who even with knowledge, would not use it to rebel like Jesus.
  • Everytime i rebelled to her she used to mention my father's ill-health and make me feel guilty, after the guilt trips ofcourse her demands came forward.

"relay to", "relay in" or "relay by"?

  • We want it to send the messages that we want to relay to the world.
  • I would treat anything relayed by Harry's Place with extreme caution.
  • Her mysticism is relayed in updated terms that otherwise might unsettle them.
  • As discussed earlier, electricity is a rare commodity in the village and so is the television Warnings were relayed through radio.
  • The news had been relayed from runner to runner down Tarawa's 35-mile length.
  • This makes it almost impossible for us to totally relay on the technology and advancements.
  • She was also part of the gold medal-winning team in the 4x400m relay at the European Junior championships in Tallinn, Estonia.
  • Can I bring my dog? Dogs and other pets are not permitted at any Relay For Life event.
  • More comprehensive method is to set up postfix relaying with external SMTP server.

redirect to, from, into, towards or at?

  • So both domains are redirecting to blogspot.
  • I like your idea that the energy you can reclaim from stopping the self-judgment can be redirected towards making change - but only after you accept yourself for WANTING things to change.
  • Tests can be turned on and off immediately; whilst customers can be redirected in real time towards the best performing content to gain further value.
  • The location of the file/directory you want redirected relative to the root of your site (**26;7914;TOOLONG = **38;7942;TOOLONG) The full URL of the location you want that request sent to.
  • But I also advertise my own feed, which I then redirect through feedburner using the FeedBurner FeedSmith plugin for WordPress.

reunite with, for, in, after or at?

  • To be reunited with my teammates again is great.
  • In 2007, Led Zeppelin reunited for the first time in 27 years to play at London's 02 Arena in tribute to Ahmet Ertegun.
  • Van Halen (with original singer David Lee Roth) reunited in 2007 for its most lucrative tour ever.
  • Dugard and her mother, Terry Probyn, were reunited after Jaycee was rescued in 2009.
  • All of them reunited at the hospital.
  • The group disbanded in 1999 and reunited on August 2004.
  • The book progresses towards a disturbing crescendo, after which misunderstandings occur that force Lydia and Noah apart, not to be reunited until decades later.

reappear in, on, with, at or after?

  • When the bear reappeared in the spring, its leg was missing.
  • They are expected to re-appear on December 18, 2012.
  • Viv Corringham The ubiquitous Viv Corringham reappears with electronic Balalaika player Pete Cussack.
  • Fire reappeared at the modern Olympics in Amsterdam in 1928, when a flame was built into an Olympic stadium tower.
  • Hollowhead mice were released for the first time, only to reappear during and around Halloween (31 October).
  • Some of the more reclusive creatures managed to hide from sight for 80 years only to reappear within four years of being officially named extinct in the wild.

remark on, to, in, about or at?

  • He thought someone might remark on it.
  • When I remarked to one activist that the nation was poor, he reprimanded me.
  • One judge in CA remarked in a decision, in Ronald v.
  • People have remarked about my unusual ability to sit still as a young child and even now as an adult.
  • The judge's opening remarks The judge usually makes opening remarks at the beginning of the trial.
  • F, ach of these elements was specifically remarked upon, even emphasized, by contemporary observers.
  • It was remarked by the family that she was respectably dressed.
  • File: Supporters cheer at the end of President Barack Obama remarks during an election in Chicago.
  • Among the policy solutions the introduction of a tax on gum companies to contribute to clean up cost of their products was remarked as a possibility.
  • Clerical error Don't you hate it when friends preface remarks with ' to be honest?
  • He went to Eton and Christ Church, Oxford and the acerbic Walter Bagehot remarked of him that he gave the impression of being ' Oxford on the surface and Liverpool underneath '.

reminisce about, of, on, with or among?

  • Now even Labor voters are reminiscing about Joh.
  • It's around this time of year that mothers everywhere reminisce of their children going to school and entering the world alone for the first time.
  • Reflecting on that infamous day in her life, a smiling Esther reminisces on how she narrowly escaped death.
  • Take the elevator to the second floor and start browsing in the book department or reminiscing among the golf and football equipment.

"reopen in", "reopen to" or "reopen as"?

  • The Haunted Terrortories location reopened in the standard event space.
  • It will eventually be reopened as a sports, arts and entertainments venue, the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park.
  • It is still not clear when the attraction will reopen to visitors.
  • School re-opens for us this week.
  • What should have happened is that all buildings should have been closed and only reopened AFTER considerable inspections had been made.
  • And that creates an incentive for people to bring frivolous cases or reopen cases years after the fact that would never, ever get re-opened by the courts in any other context.
  • It was re-opened on 18 November 2012 to allow in 124 trucks, which.
  • The Festive Gift Shoppe also reopened with new gifts.
  • All lanes were reopened at about 9 p.
  • The task pane can then be hidden and reopened from the status bar.
  • Defeated, Stalin ordered that the road/rail routes be re-opened into Berlin and the Allies lifted the flights in to the city.

radiate from, into, around, to or with?

  • They will appear to radiate from the constellation Leo the Lion.
  • Once in the atmosphere most heat is radiated into deep space by CO2 and H2O.
  • By 12,000 years ago the Nostratic language super-family could be found radiating around this Caucasian homeland.
  • No-one may ignore typically the beauty radiating with Dean jerrod Louboutin Shoes or boots.
  • CO2 and the other greenhouse gases then radiate in all directions.
  • That quaint intimacy of The Rovers Return and a bubbly pint of bitter radiates among all of those doing their ' level best ' to alleviate the depressing despondency of the ' the vulnerable '.
  • Certainly, you may radiate at the beginning but it will rapidly disappear and you will come across as pretty dull again.
  • I have also seen maps with the continent of Antarctica in the middle and the other continents radiating away from it.
  • What you feel is infra-red photons radiated by the flame.
  • Your rage fairly radiates off the page/screen, Plankton.
  • People say all the time that it radiates through the screen.

"recount in" or "recount of"?

  • This narrative is almost never recounted in the media or on the Internet.
  • It is recounted by locals that the priest used the base of the falls as an entertainment ground for his friends and himself.
  • The sound of the gavel shall hail us no more? This edifice was duly dedicated with such brilliancy that the decades after, parents recounted to their children the grand festival the Free Masons had.
  • Rice recounted on several Sunday talk shows.
  • It ties into a far more horrific thread: the account of a 19th-century murder, recounted via epigraph, in which a man burned his wife alive because he believed she was a fairy-possessed imposter.
  • Carlton Brown, a commodities trader, recounts with unabashed honesty the mindset of gold traders while the twin towers crushed their occupants.

"ridicule by" or "ridicule for"?

  • We are been ridiculed by our leaders.
  • I'd simply ridiculed for pointing out that which is already going on and has been done just as you.
  • For those that ridicule in the media, it is prattle, not action.
  • Gary3 And he was roundly ridiculed as a loon.
  • It was only much later, with the advent of Hollywood's counter-cultural film-making in the mid-1970s, that the sheriff's motives were held up to ridicule against those of the avenging lone stranger.

"reconcile with" or "reconcile to"?

  • We need to be reconciled with God and one another.
  • He wants you to be reconciled to Him.
  • These statistics were not collected on a harmonised basis and have not been verified or reconciled by the Group.
  • My husband and I just reconciled after a 6 month separation.
  • I love the scene where Gilda nearly murders Dash as a means of lifting her ' verbannung, ' but then they end up reconciling in a pool of blood and tears instead.
  • A couple would reconcile on the bench right outside their house, and the camera, suddenly, would tilt down and zoom in on an earthworm, slowly wiggling his way across the earth.
  • As I will discuss in the next chapter, these two apparent facets of morality have proven notoriously difficult to reconcile despite many attempts to do so over the past century or so.
  • All Somalis must now reconcile for the good of the nation at this remarkable moment in the country's history.
  • Nourish in me a practical desire to build up rather than tear down, to reconcile instead of polarize, to go out on a limb rather than crave security.

"refute by" or "refute in"?

  • A number of other his key arguments have also been refuted by evidence.
  • This viewpoint, which is so elevated that it can not be refuted in terms of moral, is changing the world.
  • For scientists, a fact is something which is assumed to be true, at least for the purposes of whatever they are doing at the moment, but which might be refuted at some point.
  • It is a strong argument and something that feminism has yet to refute besides using reverse psychology, sexual manipulation, and ad hominim attacks.

"revive by" or "revive in"?

  • Because the Modern Olympics were revived by Frenchman Pierre de Coubertin.
  • Maritzburg have now won three of the five Challenge Cup matches played between the two schools since it was revived in 2008.
  • The economy is reviving as the ships return.
  • There's nine of them! he told his congregation by revelation knowledge, but probably got the idea from Dake's Annotated Reference Bible, where this ancient heresy was revived on page 55.
  • The Allied and Associated Powers undertake among themselves not to revive with Germany any conventions or treaties which are not in accordance with the terms of the present Treaty.
  • The world may have changed but I'd glad the Muppets have been revived for my kids ' generation.
  • And in less than 24 hours, it's already being revived from oblivion.
  • When Pincus dies unexpectedly, but is miraculously revived after seven minutes, he wakes up to discover that he now has the annoying ability to see ghosts.
  • Maybe it revives into the fall and into the winter.
  • Cheap insurance are affordable and also helps to avoid adversities to the insured's family and survive and finally revive to their earlier condition.

resonate with, in, for, through or throughout?

  • It didn't resonate with me in the same way.
  • Stick to your core proposition, but make it resonate in different, and in this case, more difficult, conditions.
  • The Windows Phone keynote resonated for me.
  • The idea is that everything that's happened within a space will resonate through the images.
  • The second thing that resonated throughout the book was that Obama most certainly possesses a generalist mindset.
  • Yet there are times where there is a question thrown my way that resonates within me in such a way that I feel I must respond.
  • Success here will resonate across the Arab world.
  • The coffer is made of quartz, which resonates at 33 thousand khz.
  • In our last article on Zeke Dunbar from Infamous, we discussed the feelings of companionship that resonates between the player and the character on screen through the avatar of Cole MacGrath.
  • This means the consequences of our effects on the biosphere don't die away, they will continue to resonate into the indefinite future.
  • Mulcair's message appears to have resonated to date; indeed, many Ontario-based commentators have taken the West's side in the dispute.

"revere by", "revere as" or "revere in"?

  • And a temple has been set-up there, which is very holy and exceedingly revered by all Arabians.
  • Be someone who is revered in network marketing.
  • At Saatchi &; Saatchi, our inspirational dream is to be revered as the hothouse for world-changing creative ideas.
  • He is revered for his willingness to help those who come to him.
  • Joshua is a very popular religious figure in Africa, his predictions especially revered due to their consistent success rate.
  • It is revered around the world, and many of its products, in entertainment and drama, are unsurpassed.
  • A He was revered at the time as Africa's savior and promised to build a post colonial superpower.
  • The chief wins people by showing empathy and following truth; hence they are revered like mother which ultimately result in happiness in this world by distribution of wealth '.
  • Ganesha holds in his trunk a lotus flower which is revered throughout the ancient world as ensuring both good health and good fortune.

relocate to, from, in, into or with?

  • He invited me to relocate to England after that.
  • My husband and I relocated from Australia in April 2012.
  • It wasn't relocating in any direction.
  • The restrictive laws of AL, AZ, CO and other states have forced American agricultural firms to relocate into Mexico.
  • I relocated with my spouse in 2001.
  • Every Toronto Community Housing household in Regent Park relocated due to construction has the right to return to a new unit being built as part of the revitalization.
  • Many companies choose to relocate for various reasons like expansion, the expiration of a current lease or simply just the need for change.

"restrain by", "restrain from" or "restrain in"?

  • All were appropriately restrained by the fitted safety belts and wearing headsets.
  • He seemed modest, level-headed and restrained in his account of the Review Team's task.
  • Rights to restrain from use of firm name or firm property 53.
  • A journalist is seeking to contact anyone who can explain how another victim died while being restrained on a plane.
  • I was totally restrained for the next five years, hooded, no arms, no voice and very limited vision.
  • Some believe Favre was more restrained under Mike Holmgren.

rally in, around, to, behind or on?

  • After the incident the police cancelled all political rallies in the country.
  • They did not rally around Bush during Katrina.
  • Platinum rallied to its most expensive in more than four months.
  • Undecided Democrats would see Obama as the one bound to win, and they'd rally behind him.
  • Stockbroker's Declaration: The market will rally from this or lower levels.
  • Turn seven therefore saw the beastmen rally on the flank, as well as the giant and the other beastman herd charge.
  • It still blows my mind the amount of people who rallied for me.
  • The yen has been rallying against all major currencies the past few days.
  • But there is a NO2EU rally at Newcastle's Station Hotel on Thursday, between 5pm and 7pm.
  • Posted by Rootbrian Wednesday, Oct 31, 2012 17 days ago You'll have to talk to StraightTalk support and staff, or rally with other who use them, to get BIS/BES supported.
  • The New Zealand Dollar is the top performer today, with the NZDUSD rallying by 0.
  • Hurried preparations were made and one thousand people rallied round Rasulullah.
  • There is no planning for the whole product -- just the hope that their product will be so wonderful that customers will rise up in legions to demand that third parties rally about it.
  • After all that, we had to wait for my body to rally after the last chemotherapy treatment and become strong enough to survive the surgery.
  • Of course, if the share price continues to rally like it is currently doing, the yield might come down, but I don't think any of the company's investors would actually complain about such a thing.
  • Since Colby trustees backed him as chairman in August, a group of students and local activists has rallied outside the Diamond Building to call for his removal.

"rescue from" or "rescue by"?

  • Only 5 children could be rescued from 2 factories.
  • He resurfaced and we were rescued by a team of fishermen.
  • They were rescued in May 1945 by Gen.
  • One person had to be rescued after being trapped in one of the vehicles involved.
  • Not only a budget, only rescued at the eleventh hour, but minimum pricing and the referendum bill itself.
  • An historical picture of Annie Edson Taylor being rescued following her plunge over the Horseshoe Falls courtesy of John Guthrie On Monday October 21st 1901, Mrs.
  • Several boats have been rescued off the coasts of Indonesia and the Andaman Islands of India.
  • The Trade Union Congress of Tanzania (TUCTA) has condemned the kidnapping and brutal treatment of Dr Stephen Ulimboka who was rescued on Wednesday.
  • Much of this material was rescued through the efforts of Professor Julian Ribera during the last century.
  • One year ago it was the Russian Federation that came to rescue with 2.
  • He was rescued within 45 minutes.
  • Now that I have been rescued without any pregnancy I want all to support me to be in school so that I don't drop out again.

"replicate in" or "replicate by"?

  • Dylans example is being replicated in various ways.
  • This problem has been reported and replicated by several iPhone users.
  • It's an experience that can not be replicated at home or on your iPod.
  • You'll see this approach to social media replicated across many luxury brands, in the fashion world especially.
  • Can it be replicated to charities working in Africa.
  • You may replicate with the extra potato should it be still as well salty.
  • To establish a model pilot area for river rehabilitation, that can be replicated for other waterways in the city.
  • The mbs fraud has been replicated as a business model.
  • It's just not advisable storing the first alternative and as well, make some replicated without any civil liberties, are is really a really.
  • The project was a great success and activities were replicated beyond the original target states of Kogi and Ekiti to Oyo, Abuja, Cross Rivers State and Kwara.
  • If you plan on enjoying against someone in your home, you may find that you'll want two replicates of the video game to play against each other.
  • Humans are the only source of this virus, and it can not replicate outside the human body.
  • The distribution network is like the asset created at historical cost with would be difficult to replicate under current market conditions.

revise in, for, by, to or with?

  • This first full edition was not to be revised in any substantial way until the 1930s.
  • I can't be asked revising for English Language.
  • This Agreement supersedes all prior agreements and may be revised by Natural Strategies from time to time.
  • Subsequently, this number was revised to 420.
  • Please Note that Premier IDD &; IDD Buddy rates to the following destinations are revised with effect from 10-08-2011.
  • In practical terms, this means that these guidelines should be revised at regular intervals in order to keep pace with change.
  • It was a gentle reminder to revise and revise before publishing.
  • Just don't try and revise from all your books at once otherwise you'll just overload your brain with it all and you won't benefit from it.
  • This is a preliminary estimate which may be revised after the Census data comes out, but nevertheless is likely to be close to the mark.
  • The current version of the IRP, which is likely to be revised during 2013, expects coal's contribution to fall from more than 90% of the current mix to about 45.
  • Its safety guidelines on earthquakes and tsunamis are being revised following the incident at Japan's Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant.
  • Notification of Changes This policy may be revised over time as new features are added to the GH1 service or as we incorporate suggestions from our customers.
  • We just decided to keep as many festivals out of the exam season so that candidates can revise without any distraction.

"repair to", "repair in" or "repair by"?

  • Within both repositories of PC victimhood, pomowankers fashionably repair to Foucault's power BS.
  • A It was subsequently repaired by the Govt.
  • Pipes freeze in the winter, and are more readily repaired in summer.
  • Power officials said the outages wouldn't be repaired for up to a week.
  • Gloucestershire County Council will also be undertaking essential drainage repairs at this time.
  • He has suffered one ancient break and has been repaired with the original piece.
  • That cost is for the bikes that have not been recovered, and repairs on damaged bikes.
  • I have to have this repaired under my insurance before it goes back.
  • Ensuring communication to the affected areas for delivery of essential services as well as repairing of the damaged roads and communications.
  • Beyond repair: While many of the sunk or damaged vessels were raised and repaired after the attack, the USS Arizona could not be saved.
  • These patrollers offer assistance to cyclists in need of minor bike repairs as well as general cycling information and tips.
  • And all defective pieces are repaired before sending to finishing.
  • Once breast tissue is stretched, it's impossible to repair without surgery.
  • These are sometimes very hard to effectively repair depending on the extent of the damage.
  • The broken capitalist system is being repaired from OUR pockets and despite this some people actually think this is OK??? Our imposed austerity beggars belief.
  • Grandfather then put on his black coat, took the big club that he ordinarily used as a walking stick, and repaired out of the house with a very grave look in his face.
  • Sadly, it's not the elves filling up the shelves ready for Santa's rounds but rather companies getting in supplies for boiler servicing and repairs over the winter months.

"reverse in" or "reverse by"?

  • There are two types of decisions that get reversed in the current DRS.
  • As a result, reasonable Umpiring judgments (correct decisions by any reasonable standard) will necessarily be reversed by DRS.
  • Punk going for the GTS, but Cena reverses into an AA.
  • It ’ s impossible to reverse at speed.
  • But that effort was decisively reversed on the floor of the House when funding was restored by an overwhelming bipartisan vote of 327-90.
  • If all 36 Rockettes wore it, I could imagine the costume sewn reversed for half of them, which might be really interesting for some numbers.
  • Reversing Do not reverse from a side road or a driveway into a main road.
  • Nobody will be there to close vents at night to prevent the heat from reversing out of the cabin.
  • Capitalism's dependence on the private car and truck would begin be reversed with the rapid proliferation of mass, free public transport systems.
  • Not long after, he realises that a choice once made, can hardly be reversed without consequences.
  • However, as soon as visual input became available, even transiently, the induced changes rapidly reversed to baseline.
  • All that is now being reversed as the combination of cuts, job losses and benefit reductions make absolute poverty worse and the gap between the richest and poorest greater.
  • In India, this is reversed because of middle-men, vested interest, wastage and inadequate warehousing facilities.
  • Now we finally get some forward movement, and some movement that can't be so easily reversed between Sarah and Hank.
  • These colonial administrative structures will need to be reversed of there is ever to be peace or prosperity in Sri Lanka.
  • That final mark-to-market item is expected to be reversed over the average three-year life of the hedges.

"retrieve from" or "retrieve by"?

  • AMQ9510 Messages can not be retrieved from a queue.
  • Kip's past is lovingly retrieved by Hana.
  • If the message was retrieved within a unit of work, the unit of work can be backed out and the message retrieved using the MQGET call.
  • It also means that fewer records are retrieved in one I/O, which is bad for sequential processing.
  • Deeply dug bulbs divide more slowly and have to be retrieved for division less frequently.
  • If the message was retrieved within a unit of work, the unit of work can be backed out and the message retrieved using the MQGET call.

"rip off", "rip through" or "rip from"?

  • Sometimes, we rip off ourselves.
  • The shoes were ripped from his feet on his way down the cascade.
  • As they approach the colony, a loud familiar screech rips through the air.
  • So it is reasonable to fear that Rahul's sheep clothing might be ripped into ribbons by the time he reaches back home.
  • A man came in with his hand mangled, ripped to shreds by a piece of machinery, in need of amputation.
  • Happiness can be ripped out of our lives at any time.
  • Unless you are in the campaign or have influence with someone who is, it is absolutely useless to the cause to either rip on Obama or to obsess about the polls.
  • Outside, the thunderous roar of the Definit-Kil cannon continued to rip at the force-field.
  • My pants had ripped in the fall.
  • One of the soldiers started beating me, I was screaming and asked him why he is doing that to me, the other one was ripping of my clothes, beating me.
  • They will have to butt heads with the companies that profit by ripping as well as the public.
  • You can have company over, and he still lets it rip like theres no tommorow.
  • However, Best, letting it rip with both ball and lip, came harder at Bangladesh after the break.

"relieve of" or "relieve by"?

  • Terry was briefly relieved of the England captaincy.
  • These symptoms maybe relieved by rest.
  • The New Zealand Infantry Brigade was relieved at 2 p.
  • Men like Krishna should be relieved from the Cabinet to add lustre to the Government.
  • While I was relieved for the rare breaks from my home, it just felt like a weird play-acting that I didn't relate to in the least.
  • I've never felt so relieved in all my life.
  • However, I was relieved after seeing Movie 13.
  • On 7 August the Helena group, en route to relieve off Yongdok, had bombarded Tanchon.
  • At Uijongbu, on the far side of the peninsula, the last units of the Marine Division were relieved on 7 October and moved to the Inchon assembly area.
  • I would pray for ur mother and u as well that either she returns back to her life or is relieved through this pain Recommend Dear Umair.
  • The PST admitted to being relieved as the long-running saga looks close to reaching a conclusion.
  • I do not want to go to hell because of masturbating and fantasizing girls at the same time, but thanks to God, I'd relieved to the topic that is posted here.
  • But that lady is in so much pain and i feel it's better to make her relieve with it rather than exaggerating and making her and your family in more trauma.

"roam around" or "roam in"?

  • I only hope one day as he roams around the hood, he finds Jesus.
  • In the autumn they let their pigs roam in the woods to eat acorns and beechnuts.
  • I have 300 beaked chickens that roam on 4 acres of pasture alongside ducks and geese.
  • His soul could never find peace in a public cemetery, forever roaming with strangers.
  • A huge school of bigeye trevally roam from structure to structure, nearly equal in size to the ones of those found at Sipadan.
  • But actually the children were not being sent on messages, they were just being allowed to roam about.
  • Crowds of people roamed outside afraid to go indoors for fear of further tremors.
  • It was roaming through fields at the back of his house alongside the M42 motorway.
  • What I remember most is the freedom to roam along the canel banks and shoot magpies with beebee and pellet guns until they'd fall out of the Russian Olive trees.
  • He was sleep walking and/or roaming at harry's age and going down the stairs after opening the fridge UPSTAIRS and bringing me a 1/2 gallon of milk in the middle of the night! We lived on a lake.
  • There is very little difference in the output phone power as a result of roaming between cells.
  • Otherwise, lurking regrets and doubts would result in aberrations and dissipation -- the mind, set roaming by fanciful thoughts.
  • As the case of roaming after 3G auctions shows, the government servants are actively looking to create opportunities for rent seeking using obscure rules and? public good? as an excuse.
  • Its kind of easy when fullbacks are given the license to roam against lesser teams.
  • And so it was on a day of sweltering temperature last month that I found myself roaming amidst the sights, sounds (and smells) of Karachi.
  • With shifting Kagawa to the left, he was able to cut in and roam into various pockets of space where Spurs had trouble picking him up.

recruit from, by, for, into or to?

  • In the meantime they're recruiting from abroad.
  • The two lads she refers to in her example were more likely recruited by adults than their peers.
  • Recruitment agents know fk all about the roles they recruit for.
  • In the past 5 years only around 23% of Singaporeans were recruited into the universities.
  • And the coach did say they were looking for young risk takers when they recruited to the teams.
  • Derek has traveled the world recruiting in Europe, Australia, The Middle East and now Asia.
  • She had just passed her higher secondary examination when she was recruited as a sub-inspector.
  • The rest were recruited at some of the schools.
  • Bring your CV along to present to employers recruiting on the day.
  • The milkround Retail organisations may recruit through the milkround system.
  • Langer was recruited during the war to work for the new OSS.
  • On March 1st 1930, the band, the depot staff, and recruits under the command of Captain J.
  • A total of 87 patients are presented here, 43 patients were published previously and 44 are new patients recruited between January 2008 and December 2011.
  • There is no mention of the fact this guy was not even a top 100 recruit out of high school.
  • How did you get your job with the Royal Household? I was recruited via a recruitment agency following the vacancy being advertised in the press.

"renew by", "renew in" or "renew for"?

  • Use the instructions to renew by mail.
  • I will tell them to renew for now.
  • I left the hospital renewed in my self-worth.
  • Each registration must be renewed after 4 years or once a new tenancy commences.
  • TD is locked in and CIBC is looking likely to renew at Commerce Court.
  • In the last part of this sentence,? the delay of renew of fire insurance? should be corrected to? the delay in renewing the fire insurance?
  • Remeber the mind is to be renewed with the word of God.
  • When Canadians buy their homes, they'll renew on average four times before the home is completely paid off.
  • Now I will either have to renew before testing or wait until I have extended amount of downtime (I would like to test the PvMP mostly so a subscription would be necessary).
  • His contract with QPR was not renewed upon its expiry in June.
  • A lease may not be renewed without negotiating a new contract with the rights holder.
  • Your inner water is renewed around every six weeks.
  • While the Nissan Versa sedan is largely carried over for the 2013 model year, the Versa hatchback's 2012 model year is being extended -- it wasn't renewed as the four-door was.
  • Thomas, and has been renewed into 2013.
  • It is possible for mineral resources to be renewed through the activities of nature, but that will simply not happen in the lifetime of our current generation.

ruin by, in, for, after or with?

  • This is a beautiful park, and it will be ruined by a fence.
  • You will rule or ruin in all events.
  • This music is too wonderful to let a or sour pusses ruin for you.
  • My day was totally ruined after watching the video, and the guy who shouted thief should also be arrested as he should have come to stop or confess that they were not thiefs.
  • Their nets had been ruined with acid and their look-out tower smashed with axes.
  • Many web pages are being delisted, and some businesses are being ruined because of this.
  • To a Christian, Satan is a Fallen Angel who seeks to bring destruction and ruin to mankind.
  • For the prevencon of civill mischeife and ruin amongst ourselves, whilst the barbarous enimy in all places did invade, murther and spoyle us, his majesties most faithfull subjects.
  • Since Stalin began his invasion of Spain, the march of his henchmen has been leaving death and ruin behind them.
  • Not only is their shirt ruined beyond repair (Tide isn't even that good) but even their teeth and tongues are blue.
  • Karachi coast was once an extraordinarily diverse part of the world but it was badly deforested and ruined since 1970's.
  • A terrible storm rose up and wracked the coast, dashing Maeve, and her hopes of a life with Reginald, to ruin upon the rocks.

resign from, in, to, after or as?

  • He subsequently resigned from the organisation.
  • We resign in the summer of 1996.
  • We are resigned to losing Bellamy and have only signed ONE PLAYER.
  • The employee resigned after sixteen months of employment.
  • She must resign as minister full stop.
  • I'd a field peon who's just resigned for greener pastures.
  • He held the post until resigning on 20th January, 1946.
  • I mean, we weren't the only people resigning at the time.
  • I'd happy at Force India and it would be great to re-sign with them.
  • It can, however, be resigned before that date, extended, or revoked.
  • The CIA director David Petraeus resigned over an affair.
  • You were forced to resign because of the NFC scandal, and yet you see nothing wrong with your behaviour.
  • Can such a player, who is bought out pursuant to this procedure, be re-signed by the Club that bought him out? A player that has been bought out during the compliance buy-out period.
  • Before the investigation was complete, the employee resigned during a period of sick leave in order to accept an offer of alternative employment.
  • He resigned within 12 months, citing stress-related abdominal problems.

rebuild in, by, after, from or as?

  • It was likely rebuilt in 1857 at the forks.
  • The city had the good fortune to be burnt to the ground in 1871 and to be rebuilt by geniuses.
  • It needed all its strength to rebuild after the war.
  • But you have to get it right from the very start or you have to rebuild from scratch.
  • He now rebuilt as a steppe ' aim.
  • When written well, GA is one of my favourite DC characters, so it was great to see him broken and rebuilt at the start of his career.
  • In Columbus's day, Jews widely believed that Jerusalem had to be liberated and the Temple rebuilt for the Messiah to return.
  • The damaged west side was ruined but could be replaced with glass and the steeple rebuilt with wood.
  • By its terms, the pier has to be rebuilt to 489 feet long and 20 feet wide.
  • Agos claims that the new database, which had to be rebuilt following the debacle involving Finance Ministry-subsidiary Prokhas Sdn Bhd, is expected to be fully ready by 2014.
  • The amount of amenities no longer available and central city focus on the would rebuild of CBD seems pointless when the focus should be on the suburbs with services.
  • How are you supposed to rebuild without that? We'll still be paying for this three year failure next year.

"rob of", "rob in" or "rob by"?

  • He is rarely robbed of possession.
  • Once again Liverpool was robbed by the officials, as so many times before.
  • The girl that I was supposed to meet in Nicaragua got robbed in Managua days before I left LA for Costa Rica.
  • We need to support new ideas and new business, not try to rob from it.
  • Initially, it was reported that Moore's corn stand was robbed at 11:42 a.
  • In Zanzibar there are many cases of people being robbed on beaches and in Stone Town and -- amazing as it seems -- they are always carrying passports, tickets and often a great deal of cash.
  • How many people are now thinking that the Blues were robbed because of his views especially in light of this game being played in Melbourne where we are supposedly trying to grow the game.
  • Their driver was killed and the team were robbed before being handed over to Gaddafi forces who took them to an apartment between Gaddafi's Bab al-Azizya compound and the Rixos hotel.
  • After a conviction of Conspiracy and a misdemeanour charge, Palatinus was disgraced, out of business, and most importantly robbed out of his whole back work.
  • I had a lot of sympathy to Chelsea case they robbed with referee in Champions league game season before.

"repent of" or "repent for"?

  • We must repent of our sins and be baptized.
  • Magdalana MARIYAMMA repented for her dishonorable past life.
  • I just pray that one day God will touch their hearts to repent from their evil ways.
  • Yes, you can repent in all cases.
  • So one should repent to Allah and firmly resolve not to go near such actions again.
  • Nobody can repent on his behalf.
  • If the EPA needs fixing, we should do it now; rather than sign in haste and repent at leisure.
  • The Lord will forgive you when you truly repent with a sincere heart.
  • And there is no gurantte that if you marry a virgin you will live in bliss and those who quote surarh AL-nor that verse refers to those who have not repented vs those who continue in there sin.
  • You can not repent without confession and he pretends this was just about his first amendment rights, and not the drugs he dealt, the perjury he committed, or the bombs he set.

"rejoice in", "rejoice with" or "rejoice at"?

  • Rejoice in some real history for a change.
  • Mattie, I can see you rejoicing at the demise of the womanizers.
  • Serve the LORD with fear and rejoice with trembling.
  • I am rejoice for them!!! I love this Buddha statue.
  • Love takes no pleasure in evil but rejoices over the truth.
  • Not long ago, Brummer rejoiced along with countless other Midwest growers about getting their crops in the ground early.
  • There are some missionaries doing great work in North Korea, and seeing the footage and pics truly breaks my heart, but at the same time I rejoice because of their dependence on God.
  • But again, I rejoice within myself.

"recite in", "recite to" or "recite by"?

  • Four of these conditions are recited in the Securities Offences Bill.
  • The Arabic is recited by Shaykh Abdullah Basfar.
  • He also writes some truly unique poetry, which he likes to recite to camera.
  • Recite at night for one's children and in the daytime for one's parent(s).
  • Hundreds and even thousands of verses could be recited from memory by one man.
  • As for these statistics you white folks love to recite as to what racial group has done the most harm to the other.
  • Any Sura (verse from the Holy Quran) may be recited on them.
  • You would recite with them, cry with them, send your salams to your Imam in the morning, and then go about your day.
  • The shell is covered, and a prayer is recited over it.
  • One of these ziyarahs which we continue to recite till this day is known as Ziyarat al-Wareth.

reinforce by, with, in, at or for?

  • This is reinforced by populism in certain countries.
  • Employee confidence was reinforced with less than 20 percent of respondents having concerns that they might be laid off in 2012.
  • This is what Islam aims to instill and reinforce in the Islamic society.
  • The techniques are easy to learn and can therefore be reinforced at home between sessions with a professional.
  • Really what the project has reinforced for me is how I want to operate as an artist in the world.
  • I found my clients story to be very interesting to me because he reinforced to me that more and more people are self-diagnosing themselves by what they are reading online.
  • The junk he commanded was old and hadn't been reinforced against the hungry attacks of the Teredo woodworms, which feasted on vessels like this.
  • You should be reinforced upon all sides and should not necessarily washout close to in the shoe.

"resume in" or "resume on"?

  • Resumes in hand, comfortably attired.
  • Normal banking functions were resumed on March 13, subject to certain restrictions.
  • Well advanced when operations were halted for the night, this attack was resumed at dawn.
  • Please send ur resume to maity.
  • So the cycle resumes with step 1 above.
  • Prohibition of Gang Insignia in Government Premises Bill First Reading Debate resumed from 15 August.
  • Math and literacy centres will resume for the next two weeks.
  • Usual stops will resume after 10:30 am.
  • But the operators are confident that normalcy will resume as the storm-ravaged region slowly regains its footing.
  • But Cowan will resume alongside Australia's best batsman Michael Clarke, which, when assessing the performance of the front line, could heighten calls for the captain.
  • The formed path resumes behind a row of Buick Cres houses.
  • Cooperation remained suspended until Secretary of State Hillary Clinton suggested these searches resume during a visit to Burma in December 2011.
  • Under pressure and eager to achieve sales target Interested parties please send full resume including career and salary history to the attention.
  • Job submission, queue-entry grouping, priorities and hold / suspend / resume of entries are all supported.
  • As luck would have it the region received the largest amount of snow fall in recent history, preventing work from resuming until spring arrived.

regulate by, in, through, under or like?

  • Notaries public are regulated by the Notaries Act.
  • The present state is obviously regulated in the interests of a minority.
  • Others still, so called recreational drugs, are regulated through the criminal process.
  • The market is regulated under the Regulation Governing Bonds Automated Trading Regulations.
  • This must be regulated like alcohol and cigarettes are.
  • I think that if the use of the burqa is regulated, sunglasses should also be regulated to perhaps just at the beach and maybe the cricket.
  • Capitalism can not be regulated at arms length -- it needs to be domesticated at source.
  • Many Australian rivers have had their flows regulated with dams and weirs.
  • But Cameron is also facing an unexpectedly strong call for the press to be regulated from his own benches.
  • Is it, then, possible to consider the price of the necessaries of life as regulated upon the principle of a common monopoly? Is it possible, with M.
  • The rate changes were strictly regulated within 1%.

rush to, into, for, through or out?

  • Stevens was rushed to hospital.
  • I do not rush into actual work.
  • After that you rush for bath and a hurried breakfast.
  • Rush through the crowd to the next gate-like area.
  • Hawkeye had went white and rushed out of the office.
  • It's easy to rush at trying to implement programmes.
  • I rushed towards the child took and him in my arms.
  • The little lad rushed up to her, eyes shining with pride and excitement.
  • He rushed from village to village.
  • Harvey could have been rushed in his development like Mejia to appease the fans.
  • Or at least a lot of turmoil ensues, as people rush about working out what to do and who should do it.
  • When the bridge was built, they rushed across it and fought a mighty battle.
  • Turn 4 starts with the giant rushing after the funny little man who dropped stuff.
  • This year as you are rushing around doing your Christmas shopping, throw a few extra items in your trolly to give to someone in need.
  • Meantime, it was beautiful to feel the fresh air rushing by and take in the scenery.
  • Now people were supposed to rush down them to safety.
  • All these RTs are done after our long days of work << many even skip dinner and rush like mad to be in time, taking naps as much as possible during waiting time.
  • When you go to change a tubeless tire, you need a constant rush of air to push the tire bead up on the rim to establish an air seal, and the intermittent huff and puff of hand pump may not cut it.
  • Glad we went back on the whole as we got some great stuff and were able to wrap it all up a little better as we rushed off the time before.
  • I take a stroll instead of rushing on the subway, I treat myself to afternoons sitting under an umbrella with a glass of wine and a new book, watching passerbys and being overly gracious to waiters.
  • Soon the wind was rushing over them and Sarita's long hair streamed up, over her head.
  • His delegation was visiting the region of Dhusamareb when a suicide bomber rushed toward them, killing seven, including two MPs.
  • With one accord the crowd rushed upon him, seized, and but for the interference of the centurion, would have torn him to pieces.
  • However, he ranks 24th in the NFL in rushing with 324 yards on Jay Cutler Jersey 103 carries (3.

"rub on" or "rub against"?

  • Just rub on temples and off you go Zzzzzz.
  • Rubbing against a hard surface such as rocks or even other whales is often seen.
  • They are then stretched upon frames, and rubbed with a kind of pumice stone until the surface becomes furzy.
  • Rub in the spice mixture all over the meaty side of the fish.
  • First, he ducked his head, then rose again, rubbing at his tousled hair and making the motions of shampooing it.
  • Then rub onto rheumatic place and cover with pure wool.
  • It is used to rub over the arms, legs and face and is thought to beautify the bride or groom.
  • Even a stranger would appreciate a sincere word or possibly a gesture of a quick hug, or a hand rubbed across the back for just a moment, but don't overdo it.
  • It had to be loaded with great fats to offer a soothing back rub to my nervous system.

ring in, for, at, with or from?

  • His sweet words are still ringing in my ears.
  • The taxi was 7 euros and I was told it would cost the same if the hotel rang for you.
  • This translates to a whopping 13 NBA rings at home.
  • The phones will stop ringing with pleas for exclusive interviews.
  • I have had 3 expensive diamond rings from Ernest Jones.
  • While the downtown of Adelaide is wonderfully ringed by parks, these are city parks.
  • Day six: I hate you, company #1 Cue my cell phone ringing on vacation day five.
  • As he left the stage, cheers of ' one more song ' rang around the Wedgewood Rooms.
  • Now listen to this, in this department Sierra Leone in Africa is at the lowest rung of the index and is placed at 177.
  • Then a couple of dead hip dance DJs -- who I had never heard of before -- started playing it, and then the phone started ringing off the hook.
  • Alarm bells rang through Muslim Spain.
  • More than just forwarding, it was a simultaneous ring to any other number(s) I wanted.
  • So, I rang about 3 other agents who also work in the area to ask their opinion.
  • I remember a night when the -editor's phone rang after the Nine O'Clock News.
  • Cyber Criminal While the rest of the Cybercrime Law would do our country good, the libel provision in particular has sent warning bells ringing among Filipino Netizens.
  • This bird with WEL45 was ringed as a Russian Common Gull.
  • It confirms where the caller is ringing without them having to check and sets the tone for a professional conversation.

"resolve by" or "resolve in"?

  • The tension will only be resolved by an election.
  • Hope the power supply crisis resolves in Haryana.
  • None of the traces in the waterfall resolve to meaningful text.
  • They may also resolve with continuing treatment.
  • The NHS Connecting for Health Service Desk, run by Fujitsu, deals with technical issues that can not be resolved at local level.
  • The problem will usually be resolved within a few hours.
  • The queue name is resolved through a cell directory.
  • For me our issues are going to get resolved on the training pitch.
  • It was the time when cases were resolved without any distinction in CPLC.
  • The ego-sense is resolved as a result of understanding, not via edict or choice.
  • Where will he get that money? It is public money, and that is why the answer is that electoral disputes must be resolved before people are sworn in.
  • And so our crew resolved for quiet, To choose a king to curb their riot.
  • Explanation: The supplied &4; host name ' &3'; could not be resolved into a network address.
  • Everything that puzzles you will be resolved after this article gives you the essential information behind the fashion of women.
  • There had been, I should note, a second point of contention that had not been resolved during the debate.

restrict to, by, in, from or as?

  • Not Restricted to Yoruba Movies.
  • Their movements were even restricted by their employers.
  • Furadan use is not restricted in East Africa.
  • You are not restricted from becoming a father or a mother.
  • You will also be more restricted as to the activities you can take part in, as the box on your arm or leg can not be dislodged or damaged.
  • Their electoral base is severally restricted due to numerous internal divisions.
  • They were therefore restricted for a choice to the young men of their own complexion.
  • The excuse for departure I received was that Hinn felt restricted within the A/G, that he wasn't free to follow the leading of the Holy Spirit, so he left of his own volition.

reproduce in, with, by, from or at?

  • Reproduced in Filters and Freedoms 2.
  • It is reproduced with permission.
  • Reproduced by permission of the Shakespeare Birthplace Trust.
  • This is reproduced from the original 1736 version.
  • Consequently, hair follicles are reproduced at a much slower rate.
  • Viruses are parasites incapable of reproducing on their own.
  • Not to be reproduced without artist's permission.
  • This material may be reproduced for educational purposes only provided credit is given to the original source.
  • Prodigal Son, Auguste Rodin (reproduced as part of Fugit Amor and The Gates of Hell).
  • Part of the creation mandate in Genesis 1 is that the animals would reproduce after their kind.
  • I reproduce below what I believe are the relevant canons regarding this, and I leave it to you to see the justice (or lack thereof) in this latest decision by Menzingen/Fellay.
  • Instead, a reaffirmation of the unique image, one that had more value, took place precisely at the time when that original image could be reproduced into copies by the mechanical photographic camera.
  • Just as continual are the growing and developing, the bearing of fruit and reproducing of the same kind.
  • He then had these papers reduced and reproduced onto six small metal plaques, still large enough to read the individual names.
  • In a finite space, when each bacteria reproduces to its fullest capacity and there are no natural predators, the population will naturally implode on itself.
  • The content of this page is still protected by copyright in the United States of America and can not be reproduced within its boundaries for any purpose other than one's own scholarship.

resist by, in, with, for or to?

  • Attempts to reclaim it had been resisted by Kenya.
  • This must also be actively resisted in an organised way across Europe.
  • I want no part of it and will resist with all my might.
  • Somaliland should not be lost to what they had been resisting for alone in two decades.
  • Jidhif, the fired commander ' has resisted to hand over the leadership to the new clan militia commander Mr.
  • This discretionary action by Trichet's ECB was resisted at the time by IMF officials, whose judgement has been thoroughly vindicated by subsequent events.
  • Payday loans can be very difficult to resist because of their easy approval, but it's supposed to be used only when there is an emergency need for cash.
  • I got out one of the empty bottles and began to pour the resist from the tube into the bottle and then added one of my fine nibs.
  • Virtually all news reports from inside Gaza reflect a strong determination to resist among the population.
  • It suddenly found itself subservient and worse, with no means to resist let alone revolt.
  • The thunder stays to only have for very hot fire order a, every resist of, all kill.

"render in", "render to" or "render by"?

  • The label graphics was impressive, and rendered in full detail.
  • The colors have been rendered by a simple tool called Conditional Formatting in MS-Excel.
  • If the service you are rendering to God now is counterfeit, He knows how to measure it.
  • When the image is available, it is rendered on top of the background color.
  • Rendering unto Caesar, and all that.
  • The final piece was rendered with graphite, watercolor and digital.
  • And hits render from After Effects.
  • Daddy I thank you for the prayer which render for us.
  • It can also be rendered into an image for printing out or display on a web page, among other uses.
  • The <A> tag used for buttons might still be rendered as a hyperlink.
  • Nowadays, it's not as much how quick the page is rendered at the server that should be the key focus, rather the user experienced load time at the client.
  • For any area, which is not a child of a viewport-area, the border is rendered between the border-rectangle and the padding-rectangle in accordance with the common border color and style traits.
  • This page is a particularly slow page to render due to the large radial gradient in the background (another issue which will eventually be fixed ), so it helps to highlight how this work can help.
  • And he clarifies that: (a) Where services of construction of Residential Complex were rendered prior to 1-7-2010 no Service Tax is leviable in terms of para 3 of Boards Circular number 108/02/2009-S.
  • The 24-hour media means that judgment is rendered without perspective or consideration.

rent in, for, from, to or by?

  • Current information is available from the University's website.
  • It had been rented for the week.
  • He rented from owner then rent it out again.
  • We rented through a real estate agency and believe we rented to a Henry Blodget Sr.
  • The room for the event was rented by Richard T.
  • The truth is we can not afford mortgage and rent at the same time.
  • Renting of property now rising even faster.
  • The property is suited to all vacation needs and can be rented on a self-catering basis or serviced, using one of our packages.
  • If the gross rent (rent plus utilities) for your apartment is less than or equal to the payment standard, the tenants pay 30% of their monthly income for rent and Section 8 pays the rest.
  • We rented through a real estate agency and believe we rented to a Henry Blodget Sr.
  • Your best bet is to try to rent the property out and go and rent with your girlfriend.
  • What was found in the car and in the villa they rented after their daughter went missing, kills the abduction by a strange and leave them doing an inside job.
  • Rent away from the airport Rental cars are always cheaper the further they are from an airport.
  • Since few had much money, they had to find cheap housing to rent near to their workplace.
  • Add Tk 50 rent per rickshaw per day: that means $60 million a year.
  • We need to look at the idea of renting rather than owning.
  • Look very closely at the costs of renting vs buying.
  • I am month to month renting without a lease or anything.

reply to, with, in, by or on?

  • I will reply to Georgina separately.
  • They may reply with further questions.
  • She should not reply in vague terms, such as? It is me.
  • Bird replied by ' I'd not slamming Star Wars.
  • But you said Edwin Eugene Klingman replied on Apr.
  • Pearson replied for his father.
  • Reply from Peter: More RAM is only one of the many possible solutions for that.

recover from, in, by, after or before?

  • I would not recover from that loss.
  • She recovered in a couple of days.
  • But he too was recovered by a destroyer.
  • It takes some women longer to recover after giving birth than others especially after a C-section.
  • We gave him a few moments to recover before shuffling over to congratulate him.
  • Dom Forrest recovers at the PLU 5.
  • Then I'll take a break and recover for surgery.
  • Projects dropped to 100 a year later and recovered to only 119 in the 2010-11 financial year.
  • But it will also, I hope, help us to recover as a community, even if.
  • People with West Nile fever recover on their own, though symptoms can be relieved through various treatments (such as medication for headache and body aches, etc.
  • These photographs, though deleted from the phones of the accused, had been recovered through technology.
  • It's clear to everyone that Greece can not possibly recover with the punitive &; callous policies insisted upon by the Troika.
  • But I think you can recover within a week or two if you stop using it.

"retire from", "retire to" or "retire in"?

  • White is retiring from the Senate.
  • He retired into near seclusion.
  • Leon senior has retired to Durban.
  • She retired at the end of 2009.
  • Sachin and Dravid will surely retire on high note.
  • He should have retired after the Australian tour.
  • Sam has found a girl Dean can retire with Lisa and Ben.
  • Scottie Pippen retired as a Chicago Bull.
  • Tourists then retire for the day.
  • Richter is enshrined in the US Hockey Hall of Fame and has had his number retired by the Rangers.
  • He retired into near seclusion.
  • A sizable portion of MTNL's employees have been retired over the years.
  • A hotchpotch of an enquiry was completed and he was found guilty and was compulsorily retired without financial loss.

restore to, in, by, from or for?

  • The kick was good and their lead was restored to 15 points.
  • Marriage equality will be restored in California.
  • The original Bible faith is to be restored by the Seventh Angel.
  • If you want to restore it, just choose restore from external.
  • Create sure you are weight raising correctly! Lift hard and then restore for the next exercise.
  • Database restore on DB2 Hello Friends.
  • Israel will be restored as a nation, not the chosen nation, when it receives the gospel.
  • Immediately he promised that Babri will be restored at the same spot.
  • The facade is to be restored with the help of a grant from Khazanah.
  • Maybe hip and knee surgeries could be prevented if blood flow were restored before too much cartilage damage occurred.
  • It was somewhat restored under the Ummayid rule (661-750 A.
  • Democracy wasn't restored until 1985.

result in, from, into or to?

  • It results in recruitment failure.
  • Meaning can only result from meaning.
  • Regards Maybe you have a 1 Gbit NAND which results into 128 MiB.
  • A is personally answerable for the loss resulting to B.

"rest on" or "rest in"?

  • But ALL of them rest on MARXISM.
  • Rest in peace George Jefferson.
  • It does not rest with the people.
  • Leave to rest for 15 minutes before serving.
  • A history to rest upon comfortably.
  • If not, I'll be resting at home.
  • That did not leave Muslims much time to rest from fasting.
  • Wenger should allow Diaby to rest after healing.
  • He had to rest against the door for a moment until his legs stopped wobbling.
  • Now we've got a couple of days to rest before getting up and doing it again in Perth.
  • This will mean you get very little time to rest between sets and therefore the workout will be very tough and intense.
  • The rest of the country has to pay for this.

reside in, at, on, with or outside?

  • Currently, Yousafzai resides in a U.
  • Walker, a physician residing at St.
  • The page where the PSA (424B) resides on the secinfo.
  • She was residing with her parents.
  • Only 19 of them reside outside the snow line.
  • I wanted to reside behind big old convent walls, live a life of devotion and wear a long habit and lace up boots.
  • If you are planning on getting a property, make sure you find a place that you intend to reside for about 3 to 5 years.
  • An independent soul that resides inside a person.
  • They were not allowed to reside near white people but only in their quarters.
  • My grandmother was the leader of an exiled clan, turned against her origins and resided under the Scourge's protection.
  • However, Otherness can reside within America itself.

"rise to", "rise in" or "rise from"?

  • Marketing expenses rose to HK$1.
  • The one month LIBOR rose from 0.
  • Jupiter rises in the east about 12 a.
  • Manufacturing output rose by 5.
  • How man can rise above the world? Ans.
  • In wintertime, the sun rises at 6.
  • The number of victims keeps rising as well as the number of those missing.
  • Leave to rise for about an hour.
  • Still, the sun rose on the Lenape a nation of mourners.
  • The sun rose out of the ground.
  • If he wants to pray, the Holy Spirit will not rise with him.
  • Question rose about his strategy also.
  • What defines us is how well we rise after falling.
  • Instead she rose against me, straining for my touch.
  • Sea levels are expected to continue to rise into the future.
  • But talent and energy on a basketball court rises like cream in a cup of water.
  • Sterling rose over the course of 2009 too.
  • The rate of strikes has continued to rise through the year.
  • Your wallet must be able to rise up to the occasion.

"register with", "register in" or "register for"?

  • Your concern is registered with us.
  • A candidate registered for the Ph.
  • Our company is registered in Texas.
  • Please login or register as a new.
  • Please register on our Web site.
  • Simply register at no cost to gain access.
  • Please register to forum by clicking here to see links.
  • Person unless registered under the U.
  • Your reboots are being registered by RIM through wifi.
  • The allotee has got the property registered against his name.
  • All members could invite one more associate to join, please register before 20th June online.
  • How you get? Or, you can also register through Robi Easy Menu.

"ride on" or "ride in"?

  • Sensible people don't ride on roads.
  • I've ridden in Germany, for example.
  • Their government is ridden with corruption.
  • In theory it makes sense if I count riding to.
  • As for Israeli women riding at the back of the bus.
  • I have always been proud to step up and ride for my country when asked.
  • The next day they rode into Aqabah and took the town.
  • Rode through it yesterday, Dodds.
  • Riding along the green fields, it was THE DREAM! By now, we caught with Girish.
  • No horse under 4 years old may be ridden by any client.
  • They decided to ride from Land's End to John O ' Groats.
  • Never ride without holding the handlebars.
  • Normally the polar jet rides across the northern part of the U.
  • We'd ride around the Berry Hill neighborhood together.
  • These incidents are more likely in country or suburban streets (not roads) than big vehicle impacts and I want to be as safe as possible when I am street riding as is my usual wont.
  • They blow those air rides out of the water.
  • He just lifted a little piece up and rode over the tribulations.
  • Newspaper boys and milkmen rode past the car, while morning walkers ambled along on the pavement beside it.
  • It started pouring heavily as we rode towards Kushalnagar.
  • So I rode up to him and asked him the same.

"request for" or "request by"?

  • I have requested for the transfer of my PF and not withdrawal.
  • The first performance is a song requested by Gregory.
  • The vast majority of the tests were requested in the emergency department.
  • However, an extension can be requested from the court.
  • Mick O'Donnell will put this on the web site, and volunteers could be requested on Sysfling.
  • Interested candidates are requested to forward their application by 30.
  • The date shown on your invoice/receipt is the effective commencement date of the warranty period A proof of purchase can be requested of the user at any time in event of any discrepancies.
  • Any other information may be requested through mail.
  • WSIB will contact you prior to a review and you should provide any information requested about your income and medical condition.
  • Major changes in construction will always be requested after fabrication is nearly completed.
  • Fax machines for the room can also be requested at a charge.
  • And how many returns will be requested before Christmas from sales based on a hope that was quashed.
  • Job queue submission must still be requested with a RequestQueueEntry Message, and the MIS must still subsequently submit the Job to the requesting Controller or Device.
  • I also appreciate you working to our tight deadlines and delivering the 1000 CD ROMs requested within the timeframe required.

roll into, in, on, with or off?

  • The rest is rolled into the BK plan.
  • That's how they roll in Blackwater.
  • Oh well, roll on month end and payday.
  • You've got ta roll with the punches.
  • Linear Phase EQ Lowband component -- rolled off 35hz 2.
  • Implementation and roll out of the Voluntary Principles was a key area of focus for the group during 2009.
  • We rolled over each other during the first 15k of the race.
  • Lift out and roll to flat tire.
  • Rolling down the mountain, the lake appeared.
  • Heads MUST roll for the wastage of public funds.
  • If they roll through your town, do yourself a favor and see them live.
  • On my first night there I rolled around the big comfy bed and noticed alot of marks on the opposing wall.
  • Finally we roll away from Meltdown Mountain.
  • Then again this facade was bank rolled by the Gulf Arabs.
  • Now start rolling from along the long sides and press firmly the ends together.
  • I'd sure I didn't spill my pint, but in my mind's eye my jaw was certainly detached and rolling about the pub's garden.
  • Al Shabab was in its infancy and a popular movement fighting against Ethiopian troops who had rolled across Somalia's borders in December 2006.
  • The goal in BJJ is to be able to roll against a fully resisting opponent.
  • I looked around on the shelf looking for a ball that we had rolled along the ground before.
  • It's tricky because the jersey cotton tends to roll at the edges making it a little difficult to measure or get a straight edge.
  • The traditional process for making these pancakes involves making a dough with flour and boiling water then rolling the dough, sprinkling with the spring onions and rolling like a jelly roll.
  • You can lie on your bed and roll onto an inflatable bath which is then inflated around you.
  • With two outs and two strikes, can Jae-suk make it? Jae-suk hits a ground ball that rolls towards Hyun-jin.
  • Johnson's First Law of Auto Repair: Any tool dropped while repairing an automobile will roll under the car to the vehicle's exact geographic center.
  • You and your friends will be envied by all when you roll up to prom in a stretch limo.

"retain by" or "retain in"?

  • The remaining two lots would be retained by the NDA.
  • Examinations have to be retained in some form so that teachers are made accountable.
  • Poyer's rising it was retained for some time afterwards.
  • It should be noted that a register of all files is retained on a database.
  • Maintain TRADING BUY, with FV retained at RM0.
  • They are priced in retaining with the weight and fineness of the metal alone.
  • The blood must be retained within the bed, for according to Maasai tradition, it must not spill to the ground.
  • A surprisingly large number of British names were retained after the American Revolution.
  • It may be retained as a permanent record of why a file was created.
  • In 1901 there was nothing inevitable about the domination that the English-speaking peoples? political culture would retain throughout the twentieth century and beyond.
  • In subject matter, it retained to the last its dominant religious bias.
  • In 2005 the Aviation Services Division was awarded an ISO 9001:2000 quality certification which it has retained since then.
  • These records will be retained till the next inspection of the concerned bank branch by the State Bank? s Inspectors.
  • High earners such as Zapata, Cani, and De Guzman can not be retained under the restructuring of the club's finances, and so offers will be encouraged and inevitably accepted.
  • Knowles was retained until 2008 and the Claimant subsequently commenced proceedings against Mackay.
  • Non-refundable fees and deposits will be retained upon cancellation.

release in, on, by, from or to?

  • It is released in response to stress.
  • They were soon released on bail.
  • Another memo released by Al-Sae'ohoon i.
  • Yet will not release from contract.
  • It will NEVER be released to the public.
  • Something was released into the world.
  • The drum was released at 2:55 p.
  • Cupid mice were released for the first time.
  • He was released after eight months of captivity and no longer lives in Russia.
  • The singer is also looking at releasing as a mixtape.
  • In India the book releases under high security at 2.
  • INFORMATION AND PRESS RELEASES The Website may contain information and press releases about the Serena Group of Hotels.
  • There's wrinkle treatment are commonly released during posting.
  • It released over 530 cubit kilometers of magma.
  • Hopefully I will follow my singles release with an EP with about 6-8 songs.
  • They get disappointed when funds are not released within the specified period.
  • Gardai have released without charge a man.

"regard as" or "regard to"?

  • Qadianis are regarded as disbelievers.
  • Yves, in regards to the tiny tent.
  • Anthony was highly regarded by his British superiors.
  • Best regards For the european Court of Human Rights D.
  • Ehrman is not well regarded in the field of.
  • It is regarded with hate and indifference by them.

react to, with, in, by or like?

  • I don't know how to react to this.
  • Some react with disbelief and denial.
  • Even the ego will react in dream.
  • Business owners reacted by cutting their costs.
  • And the shields reacted like no shields he had seen before.
  • Because that reflects your personality and your friends and family might react on that.
  • It is not enough to react after such blatant security breaches.
  • He was told in detail how strongly opinion in this country has reacted against reports of abuses by the security forces in Argentina and the nature of the threat this poses to Argentine interests.
  • Vanessa reacted as what Mara expected and Christian defended Mara to her mother.
  • It would have made sense if people reacted at the end of the show, but this does not make any sense to me.

"review from" or "review by"?

  • Definitely recommend it! Review from Lee A.
  • Reviewed by Peter Thomas Senese.
  • There are about a gazillion reviews in this book.
  • He's getting rave reviews for Cosmopolis.
  • The reviews online at projectorcentral.
  • This will be reviewed at the UPR session in November 2012.
  • The performance management system that we use allows us to tailor the information reviewed to different layers of management.
  • A blogger and professional wedding photographer who writes as Corey Ann (and reviews under the name Corey A.
  • For the year ending 30 June 2012 we completed 125 rent reviews with an average increase of 3.
  • Got annoyed about someones review about children on the complex.
  • The former media baron was named to the Order of Canada in 1990, but his status is being reviewed after two U.
  • Drafts are peer reviewed against the standards set by the Guidelines.
  • Official GameRules: All assists are reviewed before the points are updated at the end of each day.
  • This system will be introduced on a trial basis for the 2011 and 2012 seasons and will be reviewed following the completion of the championship in 2012.

relax in, on, for, with or at?

  • Visit our wildlife exhibition or relax in the caf.
  • When I got back home I relaxed for the whole day.
  • Relax on your own balcony, watch Mt.
  • Nice place to relax with a beer.
  • Afternoon relax at hotel by the pool side.
  • Everyone needs to relax about Brett Mix.
  • Location is super, quiet area where you can relax after a hectic day.
  • Cows relaxing by the center of the market.
  • Spend the morning relaxing before lunch at the camp, afternoon game drive, dinner and overnight.
  • He explained tends to feel completely relaxed during the days leading to the marathon.
  • We had five-minute breaks throughout the day, still in our seats but a chance to relax from the full-on training we were doing.
  • It took a while to relax into retirement.
  • Meanwhile, Shahrukh is having a fun time in the valley and he is relaxing to the core.
  • Plus, after a day of excitement (not to mention exertion ), you can relax around the flames of a campfire.
  • It's a relatively short journey from Dubai, and would be a good place to relax as a family.
  • The Napers had a hut on Bodmin Moor which provided a retreat where they would relax away from social pressures.
  • You can still relax beside a roaring open fire in the plush Ruapehu Lounge.
  • He's leaning against a counter, his posture relaxed like usual.
  • In your mouth you get some black cherry fruit with some peppery spice that is rounded out by still somewhat firm and earthy tannins that should relax over the next few years.
  • Feed the ducks, swim, or just relax under the shade of a tree.

reject by, in, for, from or on?

  • The motion was rejected by 242 votes to 157.
  • The project was rejected in Crete earlier this year.
  • This possibility must be rejected for two reasons.
  • When I got rejected from boarding school.
  • The fear of being rejected on the platform next to.
  • Although Al Pacino, James Caan and Robert Duvall were all nominated for their great performances, it was Marlon Brando who won the Oscar, which he famously rejected at the awards ceremony.
  • Usually, I was contacted, asked if I needed sponsorship and then the interview offer was rejected after hearing that I am an international student.
  • Whatever has to do with cult, cosmos, or mystery must be rejected as a later development.
  • Harry applied to West Point but was rejected because of his poor eyesight.
  • If there are situations where people were rejected due to political manipulation, we should all pass our apologies and give them loving hugs.

remind of, about, by, at or in?

  • Something I need reminded of often.
  • She does not need to be reminded about it.
  • Again he managed to just get his hand out before being reminded by the Head.
  • But I'd sure we will be reminded at the end of the season what an achievment it is to finish fourth in the Premiership (and that's not a given this year).
  • I was reminded in Danang that you alumni are yourselves ' diplomats '.
  • Today we are reminded on all sides to live in the now.
  • I was reminded through your book that God is sovereign and He is taking care of those children right now, and when He calls me, He will prepare the way for me.
  • Rahul Gandhi, has let them down, should I say, so miserably? Does it really need any reminding to you, that it is your own, very own party which has ruled UP for much of post independence era.

"replace by" or "replace with"?

  • It was replaced by a pole barn.
  • And has been replaced with coffee.
  • They are replaced in case of resignation.
  • Break disks had to be replaced at 33,000.
  • You will note that the army was replaced on day 2.
  • We have one desktop that we recently replaced after 10 years and one TV.
  • Another reason was that the engine and transmission could be built, installed, and replaced as a packaged unit.
  • If it has a problem it will be replaced for free.
  • The anti-rollbar and links have been replaced under warranty.

reckon with, as, by, from or about?

  • Apparently their plan did not reckon with the Fed.
  • The period 2009- 2012 can be reckoned as years of utter regret for Father of the Party.
  • How? Well, British director Alex Chandon (Cradle Of Fear) reckons by mixing some dark humour into the mix.
  • Currently out of reckoning from the national side, the elder Pathan has been using the practise tournaments to get things in order.
  • I reckon about 40k people are facing a detour of 100 mile plus.
  • They reckon among the gods those only whom they see and by whose offices they are openly assisted, such as the Sun, the Fire-god and the Moon.
  • How was that? The day of reckoning for these rogues is close at hand.
  • Why should the RC Church escape its day of reckoning over the child abuse issue.
  • Verily, not slight was the shame and blame that fell upon me! I ask God that it may not be reckoned to them as sin.
  • Not for the first time, however, he reckoned without the realities of politics.
  • Now to him that worketh is the reward not reckoned of grace, but of debt.
  • I give thee freedom; enjoy it as thou wilt, and pardon me that I reckoned on thy desire to serve me.
  • In a static market I reckon at 170 to 178,000 of course the market isn't static is it? 4.
  • A midfielder who has made a large impression on Holland's Under-17 side and is slowly beginning to come into first team reckoning under Ronald Koeman.

reserve for, to, in, at or by?

  • More on this, I may reserve for a future post.
  • All rights in and to such copyrights are reserved to their respective owners.
  • Car hire or airport transfer should be reserved in advance.
  • Hotels/lodges/camps where specifically named are given as an indication of the category, and rooms may be reserved at similar hotels/lodges/camps.
  • Tables can be reserved by phone or just drop in.
  • Aye, the Eurogamer piece is actually notably reserved about the whole thing, which I can kind of respect.
  • There are signs stating that beds can not be reserved before 9am but these rules are just not enforced.
  • They are able to be reserved from any time of the day to provide services to simply about any location in the country.
  • Do I have a seat reserved on the train? Your tickets are unreserved second class tickets, so no seat reservations are available.
  • He wrote back to Holmbo (7 ): - The French are much more reserved with strangers than the Germans.

"reveal to" or "reveal in"?

  • Let me reveal to you an undisclosed secret.
  • The Godhead is revealed in Jesus Christ.
  • This was revealed by JAMB Registrar, Prof.
  • The narrator said that the verse had been revealed about him Anas b.
  • And it only is to be revealed at the last day when this actual Seal is broken.
  • The plot was publicly revealed on Monday.
  • And now the hotel maid has been revealed as a liar.
  • We reveal for you to revel: the right stuff.
  • How CCI weighs and balances these twin objectives will be revealed through its enforcement.
  • Because of this, it's easy for your passwords to be revealed with tools such as Nirsoft's WebBrowserPassView.
  • He has to be revealed according to the scriptural declaration of how and when he will be known.
  • She revealed after some recuperation that she was pregnant with Peter's child.
  • Perhaps its last part was revealed before the completion of Surah Iqra.
  • Clues will be revealed during new episodes of The Walking Dead season three on Sunday nights at 9 p.
  • This self-sacrifice was so worthy of praise that a surah was revealed from the Heaven about this feat and other devoted soldiers.
  • The whole lead up to the mid-season reveal of Earth in season four was about perfect.

repeat in, for, with, at or by?

  • This familiar pattern was repeated in November 2008.
  • I played it on repeat for weeks.
  • Repeat with the next two terms.
  • If we allow repeating at the current rate of 1.
  • His numbers, out by a factor of two, were duly repeated by Tony Abbott.
  • Lower the weight and repeat on your left side.
  • Repeat to yourself -- ' I am enough.
  • If there are no beginning repeat dots, you should go all the way back to the beginning of the music and repeat from there.
  • Courses can be repeated over a period of up to five years.
  • This series of one day workshops, repeated across the UK, is run by AIM and funded by the Esme Fairbairn Foundation.
  • It was a scene often repeated as the cortege travelled through towns and villages before arriving at Dundalk.
  • When your story seems to keep repeating like an endless transition played on loop.
  • There are also several other numbers which are repeated throughout creation.
  • We cleans our home and dust throw to some what distance or dust bin which cycle is repeated till our life.
  • Calling off the BAE Systems corruption inquiry? A partisan minister advising on the legality of the Iraq war? Both could be repeated under Brown.
  • An IELTS test can not be repeated within three months of your previous test.

recall in, from, with, to or at?

  • An important ms word to recall in any task within your bond is usually ' Respect '.
  • Parliament has been recalled from Monday, 3 rd September and we wait to see if Mr.
  • These events can be recalled with precise clarity, the reader will accept this.
  • We are not learning but remembering, recalling to our conscious awareness all that we are.
  • Recall at one time long term was 6 months.
  • When I go for the recall, I'd just shocked at the number of people recalled for nothing.
  • Recall of witnesses when charge altered 231.
  • The House of Lords is normally recalled by the Lord Speaker at the same time.
  • I recall on our last visit being very impressed with Spoon's ambience, presentation and prices.
  • Concentrate your attention on this picture, observe every detail; then shut your eyes and see how much you can recall about it.
  • After realizing that the time might not come as soon as they thought, Christians finally decided to write down that which they could recall among themselves.
  • And 1,800 products have been recalled across Canada in the largest national recall of beef in Canadian history (you can find the info on specific stores and products here).
  • Thats how folks get scammed to pay More property taxes and Sales state taxes! I recall as a.
  • You might remember a story that broke earlier this summer: A foam hand sanitizer was recalled because of microbial contamination.
  • This was the fourth time Honda widened its airbag recall since 2008.

"recognize by" or "recognize as"?

  • Brahma is recognised by his four heads.
  • PVD is recognized as a physical process.
  • You're recognised for your live shows.
  • Whatever he recognizes in himself he honours.
  • Being recognized with this honor could mean major National.
  • Over 40 parents will be recognised at the function.
  • Only their shade is still recognized among us today.
  • Somaliland should be recognized on the border line of 1884.
  • His contribution to agricultural research and development has been recognized through several prestigious awards and honours.
  • These were not recognised under many local GAAPs.
  • It was one of the things my parents recognised within me as a child.

refuse to, by, on, for or due?

  • I refused to loan money to any of them.
  • He sent his officials and sons repeatedly to go out for sparing, but was refused by Hleg.
  • An application was then made to Her Majesty in Council for leave to appeal, but that too was refused on April 21,1955.
  • If the planner refuses for any reason, walk away.
  • If insurance coverage is refused due to old age, this requirement may be waived subject to proof.
  • Leave to appeal to the House of Lords was refused in December 2008.
  • Linking any agreement to more budget cuts and refusing above all to isolate David Cameron, Chancellor sealed the stalled EU summit on budget.
  • Imam Hussain had to refuse as a matter of principle.
  • So often these children are refused from the help they need because they are labeled higher functioning, despite not having the social skills required to maintain a normal life.
  • My mother has always refused outside help which put me under a lot of strain and as we had no family as such to turn to for help, it made everything a lot harder.

remove from, by, in, for or to?

  • He was later removed from office.
  • You can add / remove by drag-drop the column.
  • My wife breast cancer was removed in 2011.
  • Madagascar Firearms may be removed for the duration of the stay.
  • He was removed to the Chesterfield Hospital.
  • Underwear should be removed after lying beneath the quills.
  • The so-called ' Dorothy Dixer ' should be completely removed as a feature of the parliament.
  • Upper Houses removed at shortest notice '.
  • Topsoil removed before construction and later used for landscaping.
  • Studies have shown if a woman must have her ovaries removed due to medical reasons the risk of breast cancer will decrease.
  • They are due to be removed on August 31 after a Court of Appeal ruling last year.
  • Remove with warm water when dry or carefully peel and then gently wash face with warm water.
  • This was easier ordered than done, because under the State Bank of India Act the chairman could not be removed without sufficient cause.

"raise in" or "raise by"?

  • I was born and raised in Dallas.
  • Taxes are raised by text messages.
  • More Slapstick raised to a high level.
  • Healing cripples, raising from the dead.
  • I was raised on a council estate in Manchester.
  • APD is forecast to raise about A2.
  • The bar was raised for the presidential vote.
  • A few points to raise with you Trev, 1.
  • Personally, I was raised as a Jew.
  • An alarm was raising at 9:30AM, but a search yielded no results.
  • A flag raising ceremony took place as a giant poster of Sing Sing was raised above the shopping center.
  • However, objections can be raised against this rationale.
  • In 2009, half a million dollars were raised during the 3rd edition of the Walk.
  • Ex: 1 (field-1) to 4 (field-2) is 25 (field-3) to 100 (%) Ex: Raise of $63 (field-1) on $1511 (field-2) is a 4.
  • GIVING UPDATE Through your generous giving, we have to date managed to raise over Ksh.
  • Questions were raised regarding the books Amazon were promoting.
  • Funds raised through Fund it will help us to cover many of these costs.

respond to, with, by or in?

  • Respond to fun when it happens.
  • He responded with a weak smile.
  • Digicel responded by taking the OUR.
  • Republicans will respond in kind.

return to, from, by, in or with?

  • Return To Top feature included.
  • He has just returned from exile.
  • Applications must be returned by November 30 to be considered.
  • He and Amanda both return in episode 4.
  • I returned with them to the hall.
  • In August he returned for implants.
  • The Oilers did not return after the lunch break.
  • The activists returned on Sept.

"reflect on" or "reflect in"?

  • Reflect on what you have achieved.
  • This is reflected in Figure 25.
  • I have nothing, but that vision to reflect upon.
  • Quality is not always reflected by the price of the product.
  • Teacher training, discussions with colleagues, and networking can enable teachers to carefully reflect about each step along the way to mastery.
  • This is what is being reflected from the statement of RSS chief Mohan Bhagwat.
  • The Moon looks bright at night because of sunlight that is reflected off its surface.

"reduce to" or "reduce by"?

  • Four-sixths reduces to two-thirds.
  • This can be reduced by a medication.
  • Sheen was able to reduce in a plea bargain.
  • Local government expenditure reduced from 175.
  • Aderele says menstrual pains will reduce after childbirth but may not completely stop.
  • A phone call to customer service sees our monthly tariff reduced as a ' sorry ', oh and a.
  • If you are a working mum, you may find that the amount of breastmilk expressed reduces at the end of the week.
  • Number of visitors didn't reduce due to the rain.
  • AVAILABLE NOW RENT:? 700-00 PER MONTH - will reduce for a single.
  • It is often suggested that your need for regular income will reduce on retirement.
  • The State budget deficit could be reduced over time.
  • The risk of crop failures can also be reduced through diversification.
  • The amount of stress reduced with this option is tremendous and will make a successful treatment.

reach for, by, at, to or into?

  • Punk on the apron reaching for it.
  • They can be reached by calling 541.
  • I can be reached at **25;2456;TOOLONG.
  • The stage reached in each case need not always be the same.
  • Words, after speech, reach Into the silence.
  • You reach to it through no-mind, the mind drops.
  • Thus no conclusion was reached on this day.
  • I love SilverEfex -- because of the speed you will reach with this tool.
  • Technology will allow people to reach across them.
  • Number two, I must dare to reach beyond MY world.
  • All the while the majority of Tamils were hoping that some compromise would be reached between the T.
  • At present it encircles the world and reaches from pole to pole.
  • She can be reached through her website.
  • However, the best hard drives reach about 200MB/s (or 1.
  • I received a letter stating that my case is being returned because my application reached after the cap was full.
  • It is most likely that the talks will be over and an agreement will be reached before the end of 2012.
  • It's amazing how the driver could reach out of the machine and plug the cable in.
  • No official of Tazreen reached over the phone for their comments.
  • They both then reached under their coats and withdrew automatic weapons.
  • The engineer reached up to a shelf and took down a bottle of whiskey.
  • Robison can be reached via his Gmail.
  • The peak BAC is generally reached within 30 to 90 minutes after the peak BAC is achieved.

run by, for, out, on or into?

  • Fake accounts run by computers.
  • Hillary will run for POTUS in 2016.
  • Run on black coffee and leftovers.
  • So we'd always run out of stuff.
  • Outdoor sessions also run in summer.
  • Rifkah runs into the train cart.
  • Shows run from 5 pm til 9:30pm.
  • He will run through linebackers.
  • I ran to Michaels like a lunatic.
  • Run at people with a pitch fork 188.
  • Perhaps anonymous will run with it.
  • When I run away, I feel meaningless.
  • Something we won't run across often.
  • She runs around the bases embarrassed.
  • The monster saw them and ran after them.
  • He ran against Senator Edward M.
  • They run along both sides of the road.
  • Now the plan is to run as well as possible.
  • Stage 2 was run between Nottingham and Knowsley Safari Park on Merseyside.
  • But I can run like the wind blows.
  • The retention pond was then constructed, this was required to contain all run off water.
  • They will run over Hawaii and qualify.
  • Mo ran towards Ahmad's house in a panic.
  • Aquino is running under the Liberal Party.
  • It will run until November 11 with 2 p.
  • Ran up Love Lane and back down (1.

"represent by" or "represent in"?

  • The centre number can be represented by.
  • The opening represented in the cut No.
  • There are 35 federations represented at the IOC.
  • I'd never seen our people represented on national teams or anything.
  • Mara is represented as an imposing personage, i.
  • The cross represents for Pascal the dialectic of fall and redemption.
  • Saffron represent to hindu people, green represent to muslim people but there are nothing which represent sikh people.
  • For perspective, an increase in GVA of 50 billion represents about 0.
  • The Web Alliance for Regreening in Africa will be well represented during this event.
  • But social democrats are usually well represented through european politicians, such as Peter Mendelsohn.
  • The pets were well represented with ornaments.

"realize in", "realize at" or "realize by"?

  • This project is realized in three different ways: ' 1.
  • What was not realized by Columbus, however, was just how big a.
  • I didn't realize at the time that God was talking to me.
  • She realized on the first day of law school that things were different.
  • The actual benefits can be realized after using it.
  • It helps that I happen to believe the Kroll creature is realised with some degree of style.
  • The very first thing that you'll realize from the description of this player, is that it is portable.
  • They actually went back to the Creator after realising through deep thinking.
  • The one thing people don't tend to respect or realize about skate photography is how hard it is.
  • You must discover and realize for yourself this nature.
  • At the time, I had already played the LEGO Star Wars, series and I was a fan of it, but Batman was far closer to my heart than I had even realized before playing the game.
  • This role needs to be further realised across Europe and the planning and preparation for that should be accelerated across countries.
  • When it appears it can be object of awareness so that it can be realized as a conditioned nama, not self.
  • Now that we are fully realized of who we are, beings made in the image of god or love, we can choose to be or not be what we want.
  • But the benefits are not being realized to the fullest extent.
  • This facility is also available where export proceeds are realised under ACU Arrangement.
  • What I didn't realize upon flying into the capital of Ecuador is how high Quito is located.
  • Dewey believed that students ' energy, talent, and potential could not be realized within the structure of an archaic school system.
  • The dream will be realized without my efforts.

"recommend for", "recommend to" or "recommend by"?

  • Recommended for: Novice divers.
  • Any quick remedial action is recommended by you.
  • Really recommend to anyone who visits.
  • It is highly likely that DNA will be recommended in these cases.
  • The shares were first recommended as a buy on March 7 at 392.
  • None of this is to recommend against buying off the shelf solutions.
  • It's highly recommended on my end.
  • I'd also recommend at least 2 sciences.
  • Utilize solutions recommended from your wood store.

read about, in, on, through or for?

  • I read about tricks to do that.
  • Everything's harder to read in italics.
  • Most Read on Forbes I have a B.
  • I read through this whole thread.
  • Keep reading for several assist.
  • The story is read by Chuck Brown.
  • Hoping to read from you once more.
  • He asked me to read to him, so I did.
  • Your post reads like McCarthyism.
  • From what I've read of it anyway.
  • A script that is read with video.
  • Read as a nourishing staple of life.
  • GREAT!!! As long as she is reading at or above grade level.
  • A little girl reads between her bedsheets.
  • Weird how we all read into things our own way.
  • Give us something to read over breakfast.
  • It starts're reading via RSS, you'll need to visit the blog to access this content.

"receive from" or "receive by"?

  • Receive from him, give to them.
  • The remains were received by Rev.
  • CANCELLATIONS: All cancellations must be received in writing.
  • This book was received for the purpose of an honest review.
  • Your request was received on 26th April, 2011.
  • You can also clearly see the increase in IR received at the earth.
  • Applications received after a deadline will not be reviewed.
  • She views funding received as an input, not an output.
  • Clara was again jealous of Mara of what she received during Christmas from Clara's family.
  • Credits Inward remittances in foreign currency received through any Authorized Dealer.
  • The judgment was received with shock and outrage at.
  • Romney received about the same amount of support from Mormons that Bush received in 2004.
  • The winners will be selected at random from those correct entries received before the closing date.
  • It receives between 25-75 inches of rain, most of which falls towards the end of the year.
  • In May 1998 Novak was received into the Roman Catholic Church at the age of 67.
  • The response which I've received over the week has been tremendous.
  • Show your letter and any response you receive to your counselor.
  • Deposit of Funds Received under Reimbursable Loans/Credits.
  • For Receiving via E-Mail its free.
  • Be mindful of the flow of light being received within a room.

"require for" or "require by"?

  • A passport and visa are required for U.
  • You want only what is required by law.
  • Specific training is required in its use.
  • It's not something required of me.
  • Such a company is not required to obtain.
  • As required under the Federal Government Notification Nos.
  • A booster shot is usually required at 12 to 18 months.
  • Bond required from a minor 514B.
  • A signature may be required on receipt of the parcel.
  • Non-WTO members may provide the information required as a voluntary measure.
  • That probably explains the long waiting list was required before one could eat here.
  • Let us take a look at the financing required during these two phases.
  • Extra consideration is required with passports.

remain in, on, at, with or as?

  • He does not remain in his senses.
  • You remain on the straight path.
  • Freddy Hall could remain at No.
  • Jesus remains with us for ever.
  • Shi will remain as chairman, the firm stated.
  • One final problem remained for Sinn Fin.
  • Nothing seems to remain of moral absolutes.
  • He'll remain under constant surveillance.
  • Though his views still remain within sight of the mainstream.
  • Strong wool remained above a clean price of $6.
  • Any money that remains after the goods are sold and the debt is paid off is returned to you.
  • The quality of education in this country remains among the lowest in Latin America and the Caribbean.
  • Deep divisions remain between France and Germany over the best way to scale up the EFSF.
  • Nothing remains from the bunker.
  • Many consumers remain out of work and are likely.
  • All these things remain outside the sphere of state control.
  • He remains to this day constantly Malay dilemma-ed.
  • The area remained without power and police.

"remember for", "remember as" or "remember in"?

  • It was a debut I think I'll remember for a while.
  • I remember in 2007 and early 2008, during George W.
  • Carter will forever be remembered as the U.
  • Here is what I remember about the default settings of G27 in GT5.
  • At least, that's what I remember from Huntington.
  • The leaders who want to be remembered by history should explore.
  • Golam Mostofa: I could not remember at this moment.
  • I remember with sickness when you swooned over the minor Justin Boober.
  • I'll never remember of he joins One Direction.
  • Develop an optimistic outlook and remember to network.
  • Anyways I remembered after reading the Mughal Gardens tip.
  • I remember during Season 5, Heartland had a commercial that said something about Canadians loving heartland and thumbs-up or something like that.
  • Since I can remember on this race.
  • Your dining experience at Melt will also be remembered because of the restaurant's stylish ambience.
  • The most important thing to remember before consulting a hair transplant surgeon, is to research and check the facts.
  • Stories ar for eternity, when memory is erased, is nothing to remember except the story.
  • Joan Rathwell remembers like it was yesterday the annual concert at S.
  • I can't remember off the top of my head.
  • The place makes for a trip of a lifetime which you will likely remember throughout your life.