sindon


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sindon

(ˈsɪndən)
n
(Textiles) a fine cloth used as a wrap or shroud
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The New People's Army attacked and killed a member of Task Force: Kalikasan who was manning an anti-illegal logging checkpoint on Friday (July 5) at Sitio (subvillage) Laguis in Barangay Sindon Bayabo here.
Jovie Miranda Sindon, a 50-year-old farmer, together with her family and some visitors were sleeping when armed men fired automatic rifles at the house around 10:30 p.m.
It starts in barangaya Cabisera 10 and Sindon Bayabo in Ilagan City and ends in barangay Dicatian in the coastal town of Divilacan.
Hwaer sindon seledreamas?" (92-93; Where has gone the horse?
Middle - Warren Sindon (Welshpool) bt Duant Green (Norwich) 40-37.
Its cotton called 'Sindon' was better than Egyptian cotton, and it was exported to Persia, Mesopotamia, Middle East and other countries.
As females were not allowed to hold a licence, she employed a number of private trainers and Ward rode two Classic winners for her, landing the 1960 Irish 1,000 Guineas on Zenobia, trained by Tommy Shaw, and the 1958 Irish Derby on the Michael Dawson-trained Sindon.
Jesus, not wanting to disappoint Abgar, then takes a cloth (seddona < Greek sindon) and imprints upon it his face.
34) [eth]a mine [thorn]eowas sindon wisdomas & craeftas & so[eth]e welan 'my servants are wisdom and virtues and true riches' (coboeth,Bo:7.18.5.287).
(15) The Panther begins by revealing the narrator's uncertainty about the traits of wondrous creatures: "Monge sindon geond middangeard / unrimu cynn, pe we aepelu ne magon / ryhte areccan ne rim witan" (16) (Panther 1-3).
He rode the Irish Derby on Sindon (1958) and the mighty Nijinsky (1970) but many will recall his ride in the 1968 race for the flop of 3-1 on hot-pot Sir Ivor who was second to Ribero, ironically partnered by Piggott.

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