Confused Words: loath vs loathe
1. It is a grim, disturbing and sometimes funny view of a very small, very special segment of upper-middle-class American life", but "Variety" said "a lot of people are not going to understand this film; many will e it; others will be moved deeply.
2. e to leave his life on the Amazon, however, he spends a long period of time evading those who wish to return him to England.
3. Sullavan had mixed emotions about a return to acting and her depression soon became clear to everyone: "I e acting", she said on the very day she started rehearsals.
4. Nothing , his bowsman hauled him up and up, through a blinding foam that blent two whitenesses together; till of a sudden the boat struck as against a sunken ledge, and keeling over, spilled out the standing mate.
5. Now am I the enemy of Amadis of Gaul and of the whole countless troop of his descendants; odious to me now are all the profane stories of knight-errantry; now I perceive my folly, and the peril into which reading them brought me; now, by God's mercy schooled into my right senses, I e them."
6. ``I have already told you,''answered the abbe,``that I e the idea of shedding blood.''
7. I was not to follow their example, for I felt thirsty and hungry.
8. In "Mr. Hankey, the Christmas Poo", she tries to resolve offended feelings towards the public school Christmas play by having a play created that makes no references to any religion or religious holiday, resulting in an esoteric production that all the townspeople e.
9. Established scientists are often e to switch to an open-source model, according to one view.
10. Despite this setback, Moscow was to aid Makhno and the Black Army and refused to provide arms to anarchist forces in Ukraine.
11. The people of Ishikawa Prefecture have until recently believed that the "tengu" e mackerel, and have used this fish as a charm against kidnappings and hauntings by the mischievous spirits.
12. For to depart, yet; very to leave, for good, a ship bound on so long and perilous a voyage--beyond both stormy Capes; a ship in which some thousands of his hard earned dollars were invested; a ship, in which an old shipmate sailed as captain; a man almost as old as he, once more starting to encounter all the terrors of the pitiless jaw; to say good-bye to a thing so every way brimful of every interest to him,--poor old Bildad lingered long; paced the deck with anxious strides; ran down into the cabin to speak another farewell word there; again came on deck, and looked to windward; looked towards the wide and endless waters, only bounded by the far-off unseen Eastern Continents; looked towards the land; looked aloft; looked right and left; looked everywhere and nowhere; and at last, mechanically coiling a rope upon its pin, convulsively grasped stout Peleg by the hand, and holding up a lantern, for a moment stood gazing heroically in his face, as much as to say, "Nevertheless, friend Peleg, I can stand it; yes, I can."
13. He would always manage to have a rusty bolt to scrub while his boat tarried at our town, and he would sit on the inside guard and scrub it, where we could all see him and envy him and e him.
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