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fraudful

Encyclopedia

  • Fly fishing is a distinct and ancient angling method which uses flies that are cast with a special fishing rod and line. Fly fishing can be done in fresh or salt water. Who has not seen the scarus rise, decoyed and killed by fraudful flies. — “Fly fishing - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • Fly fishing can be done in fresh or salt water. North Americans usually distinguish freshwater fishing between coldwater species (trout, salmon, steelhead) and warmwater species, notably bass. Who has not seen the scarus rise, decoyed and killed by fraudful flies. — “Fly fishing - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • Since the 16th century fishing vessels have been able to cross oceans in pursuit of fish and since the 19th century it has been Who has not seen the scarus rise, decoyed and killed by fraudful flies. — “History of fishing - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org

Quotations

  • Ah! Ah! Ah! Ah! What dost thou at the palace? why tamest here, PhÅ“bus? Art thou again at thy deeds of injustice, taking away and putting an end to the honors of the powers beneath? Did it not suffice thee to stay the death of Admetus, when thou didst delude the Fates by fraudful artifice?[5] But now too dost thou keep guard for her, having armed thine hand with thy bow, who then promised, in order to redeem her husband, herself, the daughter of Pelias, to die for him? — “Medea” by Euripides
  • He, from his brethren parted, here must tread A different journey, for his fraudful theft Of the great herd, that near him stall'd; whence found His felon deeds their end, beneath the mace Of stout Alcides, that perchance laid on A hundred blows, and not the tenth was felt." — “The Divine Comedy” by Dante Alighieri
  • This man still walks in wisdom's ways, or art Pursues; that tramples on the people's rights, At home, abroad; the ancient rest disturbs Of distant shores, on fraudful gain intent, With cruel war, or sharp diplomacy; And so his destined part of life consumes. — “Complete poems” by Giacomo Leopardi

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