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  • impels — im·pel || ɪm pel v. urge into action, drive, force onward, propel forward, cause to move …   English contemporary dictionary

  • simple — impels …   Anagrams dictionary

  • impel — [[t]ɪmpe̱l[/t]] impels, impelling, impelled VERB When something such as an emotion impels you to do something, it affects you so strongly that you feel forced to do it. [V n to inf] ...the courage and competitiveness which impels him to take… …   English dictionary

  • Eat a Bowl of Tea (novel) — Eat a Bowl of Tea published in 1961, was the first Chinese American novel actually set in Chinese America. Its honest portrayal of New York s Chinatown after World War II made Eat a Bowl of Tea a classic in Asian American literature.The story… …   Wikipedia

  • Symphony No. 2, "The Imp of the Perverse" — The Imp of the Perverse is the title of Jeffrey Ching s Second Symphony. It is in a single fantasy like movement lasting about fifteen minutes. The title comes from a story by Edgar Allan Poe, from which these lines serve as epigraph to the score …   Wikipedia

  • compel — compellable, adj. compellably, adv. compellent, adj. compeller, n. compellingly, adv. /keuhm pel /, v., compelled, compelling. v.t. 1. to force or drive, esp. to a course of action: His disregard of the rules compels us to dismiss him …   Universalium

  • Judaism — /jooh dee iz euhm, day , deuh /, n. 1. the monotheistic religion of the Jews, having its ethical, ceremonial, and legal foundation in the precepts of the Old Testament and in the teachings and commentaries of the rabbis as found chiefly in the… …   Universalium

  • Redemption — • The restoration of man from the bondage of sin to the liberty of the children of God through the satisfactions and merits of Christ Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Redemption     Redemption …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • Virtue — • According to its etymology the word virtue (Latin virtus) signifies manliness or courage Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Virtue     Virtue      …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • motive — mo·tive n [Anglo French motif, from Middle French motif adjective, moving, from Medieval Latin motivus, from Latin motus, past participle of movēre to move]: something (as a need or desire) that causes a person to act ◇ In criminal law, motive is …   Law dictionary

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