This so-called "dictum" was not, however, "repeatedly" issued, for Martin can only cite three loci in Bacon's whole works, and those he misinterprets
It is Noble's position that Cogent has consistently placed false advertisements which misinterpret
the orders of the Court and has falsely claimed to have entered into a valid business relationship with the company.
There's a real tendency to misinterpret
disease in the elderly," says Jerry Avorn of Brigham and Women's Hospital.
Bigots will misinterpret
``The Passion'' and be emboldened by it, they say.
We believe the allegations misinterpret
important aspects of our business practices and fail to take into account the competitive environment within which Intel and its customers compete.
However, he cautions, readers "may easily misinterpret
this report as having shown that ventilation rate is not related to worker symptoms.
Several astronomers have given the ice theory a frigid welcome, cautioning that it's easy to misinterpret
radar maps of the planets.
Investors should not misinterpret
this action as a withdrawal from real estate and private equity," sad Rob Feckner, Chair of CalPERS Investment Committee.
It was no shock to me, as anti-fluoridationists often misquote, misrepresent and misinterpret
research findings," he said.
We have informed the Commission that we consider the report misinterprets
the data, and shows only a partial understanding of the action the UK has taken to protect waters,' he said.
According to Whitten, such an interpretation not only misinterprets
the history surrounding the Constitutional Convention, the writing of the Constitution, and the practices of presidents Jefferson and Madison; it also is inconsistent with the ideals of authentic Christianity.
Both Petrarch and Chaucer found themselves in "the most desperate predicament of absolutist poetics, namely, the dream of a solitary poet trapped in the immediate presence of a godlike masculine monarch who misinterprets
his makynge and finds it personally and sexually insulting" (338).
Treachery" is an issue only when Seal misinterprets
a detail that later turns out to be a complete hoax.
In discussing Bartholomew Fair, Slights uses the term "secrecy" in connection with interpretation, arguing that each of the visitors to the Fair misinterprets
people and events because he or she can see only through the prism of himself or herself: thus the chapter title "Interpretation as Self-Replication in Bartholomew Fair.
Idiot that he is, he misinterprets
her advice and challenges, to Natalie and Meg's consternation, his oppressor to a fistfight.