Joe called attention to
the fact that these immense parasols were in proper accordance with the intense heat of the sun, and made thereon some pious reflections which it were needless to repeat.
Proudly he called attention to
each of his newly won possessions.
They jeered the piratical private, and called attention to
various defects in his personal ap- pearance; and they were wildly enthusiastic in support of the young girl.
Pickwick called attention to
his speckled silk stockings, and smartly tied pumps.
Doubtless, too, he realized as well as she the futility of his weapon, and that he had only called attention to
it in the hope of reassuring her and lessening her anxiety.
The day was unusually fine till the afternoon, when some of the gossips who frequent the East Cliff churchyard, and from the commanding eminence watch the wide sweep of sea visible to the north and east, called attention to
a sudden show of `mares tails' high in the sky to the northwest.
You called attention to
a number of factors that may stand in the way of his receiving more recognition.
She argues that anti-communism and racism were largely what killed Lee; his outspoken social critiques called attention to
The event, hosted by Congressman Jerrold Nadler, who called attention to
the importance of affordable housing to the city's economy saying, "We know that affordable housing is essential to maintaining the quality of life needed to attract and retain the talented workforce that businesses need to compete and thrive." Nadler was joined by Congresswoman Nydia Velazquez who described the overwhelming need for affordable housing among the city's low income families.
Church of England officials, who had been investigating claims of exorcism called attention to
He also called attention to
OSHA's failure to provide adequate cost estimates, especially for small shops, since 80% of all foundries employ less than 100 workers.
Some years ago Brian Pullan, Jacques Chiffoleau, and others called attention to
the expansion of what Barnes calls "the social dimension of piety" in early modern confraternities - forms of charity and mutual aid like benefits for disabled confreres and deceased confreres' families; support for dowry banks, orphanages, hospitals, and houses of refuge for exprostitutes and battered women.(1) But even beyond charity, confraternities had important social functions in early modern cities and towns.
Princess Diana's and Mother Teresa's very public deaths called attention to
the changing customs.
On May 22, when asked to comment on the nuclear tests in India, Vatican spokesman Joaquin Navarro-Valls called attention to
a speech in January in which the Pope recommended a cessation of all refinements of nuclear armaments, the first step towards general disarmament.
They called attention to
the seductive potential of their poetic icons in an effort to fashion Reformed subjectivities capable of reading signs rightly.