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Libros Libros 51 - 51 de 51 sobre Entire, complete. — A thing is entire, by wanting none of its parts ; complete,...
" Entire, complete. — A thing is entire, by wanting none of its parts ; complete, by wanting none of the appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself, and yet not have one complete apartment. "
Lectures on Rhetoric and Belles Lettres - Página 181
por Hugh Blair - 1793
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The principles of English grammar; or, No.viii of a new series of school-books

Scottish school-book assoc - 1860
...improperly. * The enterprise, however laudable the attempt, was found 1feo. Entire, complete — A tiling is entire, by wanting none of its parts; complete,...appendages that belong to it. A man may have an entire house to himself, and jet not have one complete apartment. Surprised, astonished, amazed, confounded....
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