History Redundancy / Literature

8th Apr '17 11:02:30 AM nombretomado
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--> But even so, the three children were eager to leave the Anxious Clown, and not just because the garish restaurant - the word "garish" here means "filled with balloons, neon lights, and obnoxious waiters" - was filled with balloons, neon lights, and obnoxious waiters.

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--> ---> But even so, the three children were eager to leave the Anxious Clown, and not just because the garish restaurant - the word "garish" here means "filled with balloons, neon lights, and obnoxious waiters" - was filled with balloons, neon lights, and obnoxious waiters.



* "[[TheRailwaySeries He had six small wheels, a short stumpy funnel, a short stumpy boiler and a short stumpy dome.]]"

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* "[[TheRailwaySeries "[[Literature/TheRailwaySeries He had six small wheels, a short stumpy funnel, a short stumpy boiler and a short stumpy dome.]]"
24th Dec '16 12:22:20 PM nombretomado
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* In ''AroundTheWorldInEightyDays'', Passepartout is described more than once as "a Parisian of Paris". As opposed to what, exactly? (Besides, [[FridgeLogic he hasn't even lived in Paris for five years.]])

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* In ''AroundTheWorldInEightyDays'', ''Literature/AroundTheWorldInEightyDays'', Passepartout is described more than once as "a Parisian of Paris". As opposed to what, exactly? (Besides, [[FridgeLogic he hasn't even lived in Paris for five years.]])
12th Dec '16 5:22:57 PM luiz4200
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* ''Literature/TheBlackEcho'': Bosch describing Meadows.
-->'''Bosch:''' He'd volunteer and volunteer and [[RuleOfThree volunteer]].
19th Nov '16 6:33:06 AM Morgenthaler
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* In the WomenOfTheOtherworld novel ''Bitten'' by Kelley Armstrong, there is this line, which is also in another of Kelley Armstrong's works, namely ''Bitten'', which is first in the series WomenOfTheOtherworld, by Kelley Armstrong.

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* In the WomenOfTheOtherworld Literature/WomenOfTheOtherworld novel ''Bitten'' by Kelley Armstrong, there is this line, which is also in another of Kelley Armstrong's works, namely ''Bitten'', which is first in the series WomenOfTheOtherworld, by Kelley Armstrong.
15th Nov '16 4:50:29 PM CurledUpWithDakka
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--> The "'Az Ragni' means, 'The River.' It has never once been called anything but 'The Az Ragni'.

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--> The "'Az 'Az Ragni' means, 'The River.' It has never once been called anything but 'The Az Ragni'.
27th Oct '16 10:57:23 AM Morgenthaler
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* A dead serious variant from ''ASongOfIceAndFire: A Game Of Thrones'':

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* A dead serious variant from ''ASongOfIceAndFire: A Game Of Thrones'':''Literature/AGameOfThrones'':
16th Sep '16 11:09:13 AM Morgenthaler
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* In ''Literature/TenSixtySixAndAllThat'', Newbury is mentioned several times in every list of battles in the EnglishCivilWar.

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* In ''Literature/TenSixtySixAndAllThat'', Newbury is mentioned several times in every list of battles in the EnglishCivilWar.UsefulNotes/EnglishCivilWar.
6th May '16 9:17:02 PM Kid
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* Averted in [[Literature/TheIcelandicSagas Nordic sagas]] "Seven Viking Romances". Heroes will boast about what they will do, before fulfilling it- bigger boast, bigger kudos. To avoid the skald having to repeat his story telling there will be lines like "Eric said he would do x, y and z. So that's what he did."

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* Averted in [[Literature/TheIcelandicSagas Nordic sagas]] "Seven Viking Romances". Heroes will boast about what they will do, before fulfilling it- bigger it--bigger boast, bigger kudos. To avoid the skald having to repeat his story telling there will be lines like "Eric said he would do x, y and z. So that's what he did."
25th Feb '16 3:00:09 PM margdean56
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*** Later scholars found justifications for at least some of these. In one tradition, Genesis 22:2, "Take your son, your only son (often translated as "favored one"), whom you love, Issac..." was necessary because Abraham loved both of his sons.

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*** Later scholars found justifications for at least some of these. In one tradition, Genesis 22:2, "Take your son, your only son (often translated as "favored one"), whom you love, Issac...Isaac..." was necessary because Abraham loved both of his sons.
31st Dec '15 3:24:49 PM Runesmith
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** Possibly inspired by the real Torpenhow Hill, which is to say ''Hill-hill-hill Hill.''
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