its composition

1,370 examples (0.04 sec)
  • The question is how much earlier its composition or first appearance is to be put. Cited from Shakespearean Tragedy, by A. C. Bradley
  • From an early age, he showed an ability for music and its composition.
  • The temperature of the water is thought even more important than its composition. Cited from The Earth as Modified by Human Action,by G.P.Marsh
  • And how long would he have been engaged in its composition? Cited from Tacitus and Bracciolini, by John Wilson Ross
  • As to the time of its composition all the older authorities are silent.
  • It is described as having the potential for surface water, though its composition is currently unknown.
  • Like that of the young man himself to his father, its composition took her a good deal of time. Cited from Love Eternal, by H. Rider Haggard
  • As to the time of its composition, all the older authorities are silent.
  • The size of their army and its composition are unknown.
  • Grey cast-iron is usually used as-cast, with its properties being determined by its composition.
  • Efforts have been made to discover its composition but without success. Cited from Arizona Sketches, by Joseph A. Munk
  • This make its composition similar to the current one.
  • It fell from popularity during the 19th century when its composition became more generally known to artists.
  • Since its creation, its composition has changed many times.
  • It is as much a unit in its composition as a novel or a drama is with us. Cited from The Soul of the Far East, by Percival Lowell
  • The home is the culture medium, and in no two homes is its composition the same. Cited from The Nervous Child, by Hector Charles Cameron
  • "Girl" was noted for containing elements of soul music in its composition.
  • Its composition is unique in the network, as there are just three two-car trains running on this line.
  • This recording was made shortly after its composition and is almost certainly its first recording, although it is not complete.
  • So that a large amount of the quality of repose must enter into its composition. Cited from The Practice and Science Of Drawing, by Harold Speed
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