time and space love


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  • We drift over slumbering France, following the silver ribbon of the Seine, climb higher over snow-draped mountains, all in an instant as though time and space have no meaning, until we come at last to the city bathed in gold where rats scurry out of every sewer and into every palace.

    Secret History of Elizabeth Tudor, Vampire Slayer

  • Antithesis 1, The world is as to time and space infinite;


  • Worksheets to be completed at home, three-inch-thick books to be read in two weeks, examinations that demand careful preparation, creative projects in art, science, and social studies all compete with one another for time and space in the minds of students.

    A Mind at a Time

  • This is not always easy to do with a big bombload, and until he learns the tricks, he will make up time and space by lots of burner.

    Thud Ridge

  • “The monotonous noise of the screws churning the water went on interminably, the ship rose and fell on the billows … in this way, day after day passed during our long traverse of the Pacific Ocean and time and space seemed to us illimitable,” wrote an officer on Gneisenau.

    Castles of Steel

  • Father Mark Weitzel and Elaine Loke allowed me access to the little room at the top of the stairs overlooking the altar, when quiet time and space were impossible to find.

    Keep Sweet

  • IT WAS NOT CAPTAIN KIRK WHO FOUND THE FIRST loose end of the knot of time and space whose center was Starbase Twelve, but Lieutenants Uhura and Sulu, returning to the transporter section disgracefully late from the Wonder Bar, with eight minutes to go of a twelve-hour shore leave on the base.


  • One reason for this difference was that Ascetics, in majestic isolation from reality, issued absolute propositions which time and space would not, should not, and could not modify, whereas Casuistics was in the closest contact with reality, with the everyday dealings of human beings with each other, and tried to cope as best it might


  • Unlike most numerical systems, mathematics as taught by the Chaldeans was based on the number sixty rather than ten—a way of measuring time and space passed on to later civilizations as the sixty-minute hour, the sixty-second minute, and the 360-degree circle six times sixty.

    Alexander the Great

  • The locomotive binds industrial centres, and abridges time and space as it speeds along its iron pathway; whilst steam-power does the work of thousands of hands in our large factories.

    Queen Victoria


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