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  • He's now going to fight-legally-for the people, not for the conglomerates who buy and sell on paper.†   (source)
  • Are they a pretty large conglomerate?†   (source)
  • He let it stray over the conglomeration of hutches and shacks, and then back again to me.†   (source)
  • She thought of this structure, half the size of a boxcar, replacing the power plants of the country, the enormous conglomerations of steel, fuel and effort-she thought of the current flowing from this structure, lifting ounces, pounds, tons of strain from the shoulders of those who would make it or use it, adding hours, days and years of liberated time to their lives, be it an extra moment to lift one's head from one's task and glance at the sunlight, or an extra pack of cigarettes…†   (source)
  • Her father was a founder of one of the industrial conglomerates.†   (source)
  • The massive global conglomerates, like Bosch, might be able to command discounts when buying, say, specially formulated metals; but Standard has to pay the prevailing price, and for years now, that price has been rising.†   (source)
  • I thought conglomerates were rare?†   (source)
  • I also, for the first time, felt a touch of warm rage churning in the region of my abdomen; it was a slow conglomerate anger, directed in equal parts at Nathan's hateful and dictatorial manner, his foul treatment of Sophie and (I could scarcely believe my own reflex now) his gruesome malediction against Bilbo.†   (source)
  • My friends were a strange conglomerate of long-hairs, Marines, and the attractive wives of powerful husbands.†   (source)
  • …was said to induce violations of the Army Appropriations Act; the tenth recited that Johnson had delivered "intemperate, inflammatory and scandalous harangues …. as well against Congress as the laws of the United States"; and the eleventh was a deliberately obscure conglomeration of all the charges in the preceding articles, which had been designed by Thaddeus Stevens to furnish a common ground for those who favored conviction but Wereunwilling to identify themselves on basic issues.†   (source)
  • The war explosions that had turned the building into a rainbow crater had also fused the ceramic glazes, the metals, glasses, and plastics in the old plant; and a molten conglomerate had oozed down through the floors to settle on the floor of the lowest vault and harden into shimmering pavement, crystal in texture, phosphorescent in color, strangely vibrant and singing.†   (source)
  • You have balanced the whole conglomeration!†   (source)
  • A mass of conglomerate two miles long, a thousand feet broad, and a hundred feet thick, broke away from a cliff three thousand feet high and hurled itself into the valley below, burying four villages and five hundred people, as in a grave.   (source)
  • With the mind thus impressed, let any one examine beds of conglomerate many thousand feet in thickness, which, though probably formed at a quicker rate than many other deposits, yet, from being formed of worn and rounded pebbles, each of which bears the stamp of time, are good to show how slowly the mass has been accumulated.   (source)
  • a telephone, cable, and satellite conglomerate
  • There was no alarm; no change in the conglomerate murmur.†   (source)
  • The last thing Jim would have wanted is for his creation to fall into the hands of a fascist multinational conglomerate like IOI.†   (source)
  • Solos like me didn't care much for the clans, either, but we still respected them as fellow gunters—unlike the Sixers, whose goal was to hand the OASIS over to an evil multinational conglomerate intent on ruining it.†   (source)
  • It was a huge multinational, multifaceted conglomerate that had its fingers in virtually every type of business there was, including food, medicine, real estate, computer technology, manufacturing, and even book publishing — so heads up, whoever's reading this.†   (source)
  • "We're not pure, Mr. DeSole, no American-controlled international conglomerate is," said his recruiter, "and it's true that we seek what some might call unfair economic advantage based on privileged information.†   (source)
  • But the fact that Boeing, a major international conglomerate, has a hard time paying for implants shows just how hard it is.†   (source)
  • "From lumberjack to financier, mining conglomerate owner and wealthiest man in the world must be challenging," Courtney said.†   (source)
  • In other cases, true conglomerates, they haven't quite fused together so they are obviously conglomerate.†   (source)
  • "Based on what we're getting so far and the overall recorded mass, it's a conglomerate that's about seventy-five percent mixed low-densities by weight."†   (source)
  • "Conglomerate," Dr. Foster said.†   (source)
  • It really is a conglomerate.†   (source)
  • The characters are Sophie and her father and a personage new to this narrative: Dr. Walter Durrfeld of Leuna, near Leipzig, a director of IG Farbenindustrie, that Interessengemeinschaft, or conglomerate—inconceivably huge even for its day—whose prestige and size are alone enough to set Professor Bieganski's mind abubble with giddy euphoria.†   (source)
  • All four men were plastered with the gray-and-white conglomeration of dust.†   (source)
  • The most startling thing about the face was its supernatural conglomeration of bright colors.†   (source)
  • "By the 'I need to publish' definition of conglomerates," Dr. Foster said.†   (source)
  • One might just as well say that she herself was nothing but a conglomeration of protein compounds that had suddenly come to life one day in a "hot little pool."†   (source)
  • It was the boom time, and the Wall Street banks and management consultants and insurance conglomerates were crowding the bulletin boards looking for talent.†   (source)
  • In other cases, true conglomerates, they haven't quite fused together so they are obviously conglomerate.†   (source)
  • The Wingfield apartment is in the rear of the building, one of those vast hive-like conglomerations of cellular living-units that flower as warty growths in overcrowded urban centers of lower middle-class population and are symptomatic of the impulse of this largest and fundamentally enslaved section of American society to avoid fluidity and differentiation and to exist and function as one interfused mass of automatism.†   (source)
  • What is it but a conglomeration of greasy mechanics, filthy operatives, small-fisted farmers, and moon-struck theorists?†   (source)
  • Behind their conglomeration hung a zone of shadow in which might be a further shape to be disencumbered of shadow or still denser depths of darkness.†   (source)
  • It swayed, minute after minute, hither and thither among the reflections and the weeds, letting the water lift it and sink it until—you know the little tug—the sudden conglomeration of an idea at the end of one's line: and then the cautious hauling of it in, and the careful laying of it out?†   (source)
  • The Wart was familiar with the nests of Spar-hark and Gos, the crazy conglomerations of sticks and oddments which had been taken over from squirrels or crows, and he knew how the twigs and the tree foot were splashed with white mutes, old bones, muddy feathers and castings.†   (source)
  • And as the light increased, flocks of shadow were driven before it and conglomerated and hung in many-pleated folds in the background.†   (source)
  • But everything seemed to have fused, gone into a conglomerated mass.†   (source)
  • To her it was a wonderful conglomeration of everything great and mighty.†   (source)
  • Infinite numbers of dull people conglomerated round her of course.†   (source)
  • Apparently one side of his mind was unalterably fixed, while the other was a hurrying conglomeration of flashes of thought, reception of sensations.†   (source)
  • But though they are gone, the night is full of them; robbed of colour, blank of windows, they exist more ponderously, give out what the frank daylight fails to transmit—the trouble and suspense of things conglomerated there in the darkness; huddled together in the darkness; reft of the relief which dawn brings when, washing the walls white and grey, spotting each window-pane, lifting the mist from the fields, showing the red-brown cows peacefully grazing, all is once more decked out to…†   (source)
  • I went into the out-house to look about me; and the very same lobsters, crabs, and crawfish possessed by the same desire to pinch the world in general, appeared to be in the same state of conglomeration in the same old corner.†   (source)
  • Nothing can possibly come of the prisoner's conglomeration but his being sent back to prison, which is soon done.†   (source)
  • My honest and neglected friend, Ingulphus, has furnished me with many a valuable hint; but the light afforded by the Monk of Croydon, and Geoffrey de Vinsauff, is dimmed by such a conglomeration of uninteresting and unintelligible matter, that we gladly fly for relief to the delightful pages of the gallant Froissart, although he flourished at a period so much more remote from the date of my history.†   (source)
  • I think I see him now!' said Mrs Nickleby, wiping her eyes, 'looking at me while I was talking to him about his affairs, just as if his ideas were in a state of perfect conglomeration!†   (source)
  • A sallow prisoner has come up, in custody, for the halfdozenth time to make a personal application "to purge himself of his contempt," which, being a solitary surviving executor who has fallen into a state of conglomeration about accounts of which it is not pretended that he had ever any knowledge, he is not at all likely ever to do.†   (source)
  • On my imparting this discovery in confidence to Peggotty, she informed me that her brother dealt in lobsters, crabs, and crawfish; and I afterwards found that a heap of these creatures, in a state of wonderful conglomeration with one another, and never leaving off pinching whatever they laid hold of, were usually to be found in a little wooden outhouse where the pots and kettles were kept.†   (source)
  • On the middle shelf a chipped eggcup containing pepper, a drum of table salt, four conglomerated black olives in oleaginous paper, an empty pot of Plumtree's potted meat, an oval wicker basket bedded with fibre and containing one Jersey pear, a halfempty bottle of William Gilbey and Co's white invalid port, half disrobed of its swathe of coralpink tissue paper, a packet of Epps's soluble cocoa, five ounces of Anne Lynch's choice tea at 2/— per lb in a crinkled leadpaper bag, a…†   (source)
  • He wailed: —And we to be there, mavrone, and you to be unbeknownst sending us your conglomerations the way we to have our tongues out a yard long like the drouthy clerics do be fainting for a pussful.†   (source)
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