two-hundred-year-old love



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  • Eventually, thirty employees would be spread out among the four farm buildings—including a two-hundred-year-old barn and a hayloft that had been converted into a warehouse—that made up the Party Pieces world headquarters.

    William and Kate

  • Wreaths are hung on the streetlamps, garland and white lights line the windows of the storefronts, and, although not lit up at this hour, the magnificent two-hundred-year-old spruce tree in front of the town hall is strung to the top with colored lights.

    Left Neglected

  • A two-hundred-year-old code devised by Thomas Jefferson becomes the key to a present-day conspiracy at the highest levels of Washington and the power elite of Palm Beach.

    The Book of Fate by Brad Meltzer: Book summary

  • A two-hundred-year-old dogma of stupendous fraudulence was well on the way to supplanting Christianity, humanity, and democracy, said Du Bois, as he and other colored men and women had had drummed into their heads that “whiteness is the ownership of the earth forever and ever, Amen!”


  • It was a huge home stacked with a second-story veranda and dormers and chimneys that poked through the canopy of the two-hundred-year-old live oaks that shaded the roof.

    The Glass Rainbow

  • Most of the pioneer homes built by the original Acadian settlers have disappeared, destroyed by fire or plowed under by tractors or torn down for the two-hundred-year-old cypress planks in their walls.

    The Glass Rainbow

  • The United States of America has a transcendent heritage of liberty rooted in self-government and personal responsibility, the result of a revolutionary two-hundred-year-old “experiment” so gloriously successful it became a shining light in an otherwise mostly dark world.


  • On the day of their visit, the two-hundred-year-old structure was filled to capacity and even regular church members were turned away at the door.

    The Obama Diaries

  • In 1987, he purchased Martell, the two-hundred-year-old cognac firm, for $1.2 billion as part of a dual strategy to take Seagram upscale and make inroads in the Far East, where the brand was particularly well regarded.

    Fortune’s Fool

  • To work to make good the two-hundred-year-old promise to end slavery . . .



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