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He said the situation was "absolutely frightening" and "absolute chaos".
DS Rob Bastin, from Walsall CID, said: "This was a frightening incident and we are appealing for anyone who was in the area of the Co-op around 6.30am on Saturday or saw anything suspicious, to contact CID at Walsall on 0845 113 5000."
This wide-ranging and challenging introduction is filled with wonderful and frightening examples from around the world.
Unfortunately blanket condemnations and frightening anecdotes are likely to be with us as long as they prove electorally profitable.
George has adventures, yes, but they are frightening, unsanctioned and unintentional.
Surprisingly, death came only fifth in the list of the nation's ten most frightening things.
There may not be a frightening boss to please, but instead a frightening teacher to please.
Surely then, the possibility of a new debate on these subjects is "disturbing" and "frightening," "abhorrent" and "scary;" only "extremists" will do this kind of thing.
The rather beautiful filmmaking notwithstanding, I thought The Woods made its subjects appear both stupid and frightening. If Piene feels that she belongs to this scene and wants to address authenticity, youth culture, and the glamour of in-group anarchy, then the sanitized gallery setting and arty production values are patronizing.
Now, why something like that becomes frightening but everything else that's unnatural in this world that we engage in does not frighten people, I don't know.
Most frightening, however, is the recent and severely underreported suspension of the Bill of Rights--most clearly exemplified with the arrest of New York native Abdullah al Muhajir.
Acting strong in the face of all she has to contend with is taking its toll, and one night Liza lets down her guard and gets drunk with her new boyfriend, frightening herself badly with her loss of control (there's no sex, though).
But I do, and so does Spong, who begins by picking the creeds apart, questioning the meaning of "God, the Father Almighty, Creator of Heaven and Earth, and Jesus Christ His Only Son, Our Lord"; he concludes that the words of the Apostles' Creed, and the later formulation known as the Nicene Creed, were "fashioned inside a worldview that no longer exists." In fact, the creeds are "quite alien to the world in which I live." Urging the church to start a dialogue with those who can no longer accept "premodern theological concepts," Spong suggests that "the time has come for the Church to invite its people into a frightening journey into the mystery of God and to stop proclaiming that somehow the truth of God is still bound by either our literal scriptures or our literal creeds" (21).
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