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General Crossword Questions for “abase”
Lower in a mathematical scale
Humiliate a singer, say?
Humiliate a foundation
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (Redirected from Abase) Jump to: navigation, search. This article may not meet the Abase—the player chooses a base from 2 to 10 and guesses a number the computer has chosen in that base. Trap—the player choose. — “What to Do After You Hit Return or P.C.C.'s First Book of”, en.wikipedia.org
Describes databases, their history, different models, applications, and other aspects. It has been suggested that Database administrator be merged into this article or section. — “Database - Wikipedia”, en.wikipedia.org
Talk:Abase. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Jump to: navigation, search This page was last modified on 18 December 2008 at 18:30. Text is available under the. — “Talk:Abase - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
Meg pardoned him, and Mrs. March's grave face relaxed, in spite of her efforts to keep sober, when she heard him declare that he would atone for his sins by all sorts of penances, and abase himself like a worm before the injured damsel. — “Little Women” by Louisa M. Alcott
"There is no penance I will not do. I will prostrate myself at her feet. I will abase myself before her. I will make confession in the proper spirit of contrition, and Heaven helping me, I'll keep to my purpose of amendment for her sweet sake." He was tragically in earnest. — “Sacaramouche” by Rafael Sabatini
We much more aptly imagine an artisan upon his close-stool, or upon his wife, than a great president venerable by his port and sufficiency: we fancy that they, from their high tribunals, will not abase themselves so much as to live. — “Essays” by Michel de Montaigne
"The brother of Louis XVII.! How inscrutable are the ways of providence–for what great and mysterious purpose has it pleased heaven to abase the man once so elevated, and raise up him who was so abased?" — “The Count of Monte Cristo” by Alexandre Dumas
We was to be umble to this person, and umble to that; and to pull off our caps here, and to make bows there; and always to know our place, and abase ourselves before our betters. — “David Copperfield” by Charles Dickens