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General Crossword Questions for “aims”

  • Excellent woman objects


  • In 1993 AIMS was founded by Alain Nervet (France), Carlos F. Ordás (Spain), Gerd-Peter Rohde (Germany), Kurt Schindler (Switzerland) and Rod The decision to change the association's name to AIMS International was taken by the General Assembly at the Annual General Meeting in Cape Town. — “AIMS International - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Aims Community College is a two year college serving northern Colorado with three campuses in Greeley, Fort Aims offers more than 160 degree and certificate programs and provides many diverse programs as both day and night classes.[1] Aims was founded in 1967 and the first class graduated in 1969. — “Aims Community College - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • The Compact Oxford English Dictionary and others interchangeably define the noun "objective" as, Objective: noun 1 a goal or aim.[1] While the noun forms of the three words aim, objective and goal are often used synonymously, among professionals. — “Educational aims and objectives - Wikipedia, the free”,


  • "You urged me yourself to frankness just now, and at the first question you refuse to answer," Svidrigaïlov observed with a smile. "You keep fancying that I have aims of my own and so you look at me with suspicion. — “Crime and punishment” by Fyodor Dostoyevsky
  • "What else can be his object?" said Lady St Julians. "People get into Parliament to get on; their aims are indefinite. — “Sybil” by Benjamin Disraeli
  • Which of us can point out many such in his circle–men whose aims are generous, whose truth is constant, and not only constant in its kind but elevated in its degree; whose want of meanness makes them simple; who can look the world honestly in the face with an equal manly sympathy for the great and the small? We all know a hundred whose coats are very well made, and a score who have excellent manners, and one or two happy beings who are what they call in the inner circles, and have shot into the very centre and bull's-eye of the fashion; but of gentlemen how many? Let us take a little scrap of paper and each make out his list. — “Vanity Fair” by William Makepeace Thackeray
  • But at this point Yulia Mihailovna suddenly broke her silence and sternly announced that she had long been aware of these criminal designs, and that it was all foolishness, and that he had taken it too seriously, and that as for these mischievous fellows, she knew not only those four but all of them (it was a lie); but that she had not the faintest intention of going out of her mind on account of it, but, on the contrary, had all the more confidence in her intelligence and hoped to bring it all to a harmonious conclusion: to encourage the young people, to bring them to reason, to show them suddenly and unexpectedly that their designs were known, and then to point out to them new aims for rational and more noble activity. — “The Possessed” by Fyodor Dostoyevsky
  • Sitting between Dollmann and Dollmann's daughter, the living and breathing symbols of the two polar passions he had sworn to harmonize, he kept an equilibrium which, though his aims were nominally mine, I could not attain to. — “The Riddle of the Sands” by Erskine Childers
  • It is a good lesson–though it may often be a hard one–for a man who has dreamed of literary fame, and of making for himself a rank among the world's dignitaries by such means, to step aside out of the narrow circle in which his claims are recognized and to find how utterly devoid of significance, beyond that circle, is all that he achieves, and all he aims at. — “The Scarlet Letter” by Nathaniel Hawthorne


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