insomuch as


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insomuch as

1. Due to; because of; since. I know you and I don't get along particularly well, but insomuch as we are to be colleagues, we should at least try to be civil to one another.
2. To such an extent that; to the degree that. Insomuch as money is concerned, our project will be completely funded by private donations.
See also: insomuch
References in periodicals archive ?
3% of the total broadcasting hours insomuch as 200 hours; while the share of introductions and program presentations reached 123 hours constituting 1.
It is difficult to summarize, without injustice, someone like Toussaint Louverture in three short paragraphs; yet, insomuch as possible, Hall abridges the histories of his subjects without diminishing them.
Daniel Cloquet, director of BusinessEurope, praised the merits of the new framework programme, insomuch as it has an increased focus on financing innovation, streamlines the previous innovation instruments, the 7th Framework Programme (FP7), the Competitiveness and Innovation Framework Programme (CIP) and the European Institute of Innovation and Technology (EIT).
The first month or so is bearable, insomuch as you're in pain and obviously in no condition to think about riding.
Various other characters, from a TV reporter and a robot, to two black-cloaked ghouls and a duo of not-so-chirpy Scousers, supplement the main plot, insomuch as there is one.
I know that many will say that this work is useless, and these are they of whom Demetrius said reeked no more of the breath which made the words proceed from their mouth, than of the wind which proceeded from their body - men who seek solely after riches and bodily satisfaction, men entirely denuded of that wisdom which is the food and verily the wealth of the soul; because insomuch as the soul is of greater value than the body, so much greater are the riches of the soul than those of the body.
However, in a reply to a letter from the council's cultural development officer, we have suggested the following: It has been mooted within our group that perhaps a "tourist" venue might be considered insomuch as the number of famous musicians and artists from the North East is many, from Cheryl Cole to Lindisfarne and from Ant and Dec through Bobby Thompson to Sir Thomas Allen.
The treaty came after three wars and much antagonism, it was a landmark moment in regional history insomuch as it was replicated only once more when Jordan followed suit and signed a treaty with Israel in 1994.
In the first chapter, Elder stipulates that God must be outside of time, insomuch as the past, present, and future are all accessible to him at once, and he contends that the first glow of escaping light photons originated when the Spirit of God was "hovering over the waters" (p.
Insomuch as humanists' interests are humanity's interests, we celebrate Darwin as a humanist of the highest caliber, a man whose curiosity about the origins of humankind and strict scientific approach to supporting his theory of evolution created intellectual chaos and fascination, out of which philosophical naturalism broke stride with religious dogma.
As a book of specially commissioned essays, however, the content of several chapters is not so much "new" IREM insomuch as it is redeveloped IREM based on previous works of the authors.
Mr Calver, who spent 18 years as a BBC journalist, said: "The merger will mean a reduction in service insomuch as ITV Central Tonight clearly won't have a programme entirely dedicated to the West Midlands in way we've been used to.
It's like musical wallpaper, insomuch as you notice it, but you can't remember it," said the notorious judge, speaking in peculiar terms, as usual, about Cook's rendition of John Lennon's "You've Got to Hide Your Love Away.
Given the fact that free fluctuation of exchange rates comprises, in particular when the fluctuations are significant, several economic risks, Arab countries have also opted - insomuch as they have pegged their currency to the dollar, SDRs or the euro - for the "managed floating" policy, that is, controlled flexibility.
In his November 2003 chirograph for the centenary of the motu proprio, Tra le Sollecitudini, on Sacred Music, Pope John Paul II stated that "A composition for the Church is sacred and liturgical insofar as it approaches Gregorian melody in flow, in inspiration, and in flavour, and so much less is it worthy of the temple insomuch as it is recognized as departing from that supreme model.