- n. Plural form of boundary.
“American history, but what I call the boundaries of freedom have also changed and been very contested.”
“Even Stockholm with all her distinctions must feel that she gains prestige from the circumstance that within her boundaries is administered, with meticulous care and with a justice which transcends all narrow national considerations, so great a trust as that created by the testament of Alfred Nobel.”
“The free-flowing disregard for sentence boundaries is very pronounced here, but this of course does not mean the passage lacks all structure or does not bear up under analysis.”
“Art that transcends boundaries is what the Interstitial Arts Foundation is all about.”
“Having clearly marked country boundaries is important to me; this is not the case on the more expensive Atlantis, which focuses more on physical features.”
“They don't know boundaries at all unless you tell them those boundaries and it turns out that telling them the boundaries is extremely complicated.”
“And the need, therefore, as one of the callers mentioned, strict boundaries is critical, essential in maintaining a healthy and healing relationship.”
“Basically anyone who criticizes them or seeks to keep their power limited within Constitutional boundaries is a criminal in their eyes.”
“I think there are certain boundaries we need to preserve to maintain a civil society.”
“Independent commission to draw electoral boundaries is the answer.”
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Panvocalics are words that contain all the vowels. Listed here are "euvocalics": words that have each of the five vowels only once. (These are also a kind of supervocalic.) Words that also have a "...
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Vocabulary discussed from a talk by Nigel Marsh about work-life balance.
Looking for tweets for boundaries.