Science-the in a sentence

The word "science-the" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of science-the and how to use it in a sentence.

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How to use science-the in a sentence. Science-the pronunciation.

Looking, then, in this way, at the institution-coming down to us, as it has, from a remote age-having passed unaltered and unscathed through a thousand revolutions of nations-and engaging, as disciples in its school of mental labor, the intellectual of all times-the first thing that must naturally arrest the attention is the singular combination that it presents of an operative with a speculative organization-an art with a science-the technical terms and language of a mechanical profession with the abstruse teachings of a profound philosophy.
When it comes to other kinds of science-the sciences blatant and ubiquitous-the science by which men become millionaires-I am possessed with an angry hostility, a resentful apprehension.
Vain efforts of enlightened churchmen in behalf of the scientific view Steady progress of science-the work of Cuvier and Brongniart Granvile Penn's opposition The defection of Buckland and Lyell to the scientific side Surrender of the theologians Remnants of the old belief Death-blow given to the traditional theory of the Deluge by the discovery of the Chaldean accounts Results of the theological opposition to science IV.
So ended the last great demonstration, thus far, on the side of sacred science-the last retreating shot from the theological rear guard.
Now two Kingdoms, at the present time, are known to Science-the Inorganic and the Organic.
He says that such great progress has been made in his science-the science of the chemical processes in living things-that "their cryptic character seems to have disappeared almost suddenly.
The wondrous speed-the quick change of scene-the perfect comfort-the life-like character of the power in motion, the invisible, and mysterious, and mighty steam horse, urged, and guided, and checked by the hand of Science-the cautionary, long, shrill whistle-the beautiful grey vapor, the breath of the unseen animal, floating over the fields by which we pass, sometimes hanging stationary for a moment in the air, and then melting away like a vision-furnish sufficiently congenial amusement for a period-minded observer.
Men repudiate every science, the very substance of science,-the definition of the destiny and the welfare of men,-and this repudiation they designate as science.

Examples of Science-the

Example #1
Here it is before us-a venerable school, discoursing of the deepest subjects of wisdom, in which sages might alone find themselves appropriately employed, and yet having its birth and deriving its first life from a society of artisans, whose only object was, apparently, the construction of material edifices of stone and mortar.
Example #2
Let us first examine it as a whole, before we investigate its parts, just as we would first view, as critics, the general effect of a building, before we began to inquire into its architectural details.
Example #3
This was born in me, no doubt; I cannot trace it to circumstances of my life, or to any particular moment of my mental growth.
Example #4
Even those branches of science which are concerned with things that interest me-which deal with plants and animals and the heaven of stars-even these I cannot contemplate without uneasiness, a spiritual disaffection; new discoveries, new theories, however they engage my intelligence, soon weary me, and in some way depress.
Example #5
Along both these streams of influence, one arising in the life of Jesus, and the other in the reasonings of theologians, legends of miracles grew luxuriantly.
Example #6
But while this vast influence, poured forth from the heart of the Founder of Christianity, streamed through century after century, inspiring every development of mercy, there came from those who organized the Church which bears his name, and from those who afterward developed and directed it, another stream of influence-a theology drawn partly from prehistoric conceptions of unseen powers, partly from ideas developed in the earliest historic nations, but especially from the letter of the Hebrew and Christian sacred books.