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Enter Your word:

Good evening and in this week's edition of Focus on the Arts

Can I pay that by credit card Yes you can

I've got that and what else A credit card

I think when we were being shown how to edit the film we had to follow the instructions

Well I think I learnt a lot about how important editing is

How would you like to pay Are you in a position to pay cash or would you need credit

I'd like credit provided the terms are reasonable

were eventually credited to poor training and having looked at the details in their last report I think that's right

All right I'd like to register for the full three days Now can I pay that by credit card

He had been engaged to Miss Edith Woodley of Carstairs but the engagement had been broken off by mutual consent some months before and there was no sign that it had left any very profound feeling behind it

The credit of the execution is due to Monsieur Oscar Meunier of Grenoble who spent some days in doing the moulding

To you and to you only belongs the credit of the remarkable arrest which you have effected

A new edition would soon appear with his changes

Every copy of the old edition would disappear

Syme was working on the eleventh edition of the Newspeak Dictionary

The eleventh edition is the final one he said

Have you seen the new tenth edition No said Winston

That's fine. Right, so that's $35 to pay please. Have you got your credit card number there?

Why Christchurch? Was it because of the climate? Well actually New Zealand is the second closest country to Antarctica and Christchurch is often used on Antarctic expeditions

One is as a scientific base for expeditions and research and the other is as an information centre

We're able to provide information about what scientists should take with them to the South Pole for example, the centre contains a clothing warehouse where expeditions are supplied with suitable clothing for the extreme conditions

He listened carefully, and then he wrote a letter to the editor of The Times newspaper.

From The Times, December 4th, 1886 A Letter to the Editor

Next day, the Chairman of the London Hospital, Mr Carr Gomm, wrote to the editor of The Times again.

This hot little Mediterranean island is our home now.

The wind began to pick up. He knew that wind: people called it the levanter, because on it the Moors had come from the Levant at the eastern end of the Mediterranean.

But he would never have thought it more than just a myth, had not a friend of his–returning from an archaeological expedition in the desert–told him about an Arab that was possessed of exceptional powers.

He wanted to forget about the vision, and return to his meditation.

The mounted troops entered the oasis from the north; it appeared to be a peaceful expedition, but they all carried arms hidden in their robes.

They credited me with two years, which probably made it more difficult for me.

On the other hand, you were lucky to be granted credits.

Plagiarism is the act of using another person's words or ideas without giving credit to that person.

By courtesy of his creditors, there still remained in his possession a small remnant of his patrimony;

Observing him in these moods, I often dwelt meditatively upon the old philosophy of the Bi Part Soul, and amused myself with the fancy of a double Dupin the creative and the resolvent.

There can be no doubt of that, I replied unwittingly, and not at first observing (so much had I been absorbed in reflection) the extraordinary manner in which the speaker had chimed in with my meditations.

I do not hesitate to say that I am amazed, and can scarcely credit my senses.

I will explain, he said, and that you may comprehend all clearly, we will first retrace the course of your meditations,

At this point I interrupted your meditations to remark that as, in fact, he was a very little fellow that Chantilly he would do better at the Théâtre des Variétés.

Not long after this, we were looking over an evening edition of the Gazette des Tribunaux, when the following paragraphs arrested our attention.

The evening edition of the paper stated that the greatest excitement still continued in the Quartier St. Roch that the premises in question had been carefully re searched, and fresh examinations of witnesses instituted, but all to no purpose.