Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
"If you choose to spread my feme too widely, I'll simply leave."
Two section chiefs sprang to fill the glass for her: feme was already a bit wearing.
She should have feme from a landscape of flames and spewing lava.
Such Feme juries were common in Westphalia at the time.
She, the daughter of Sir Hugh Feme the businessman.
Sir Hugh Feme had powerful friends.
In contrast, English common law moved to a system where a wife with a living husband ("feme couvert") could own little property in her own name.
One fears die loss of feme, of being unknown and forgotten, and another fears having all his works unmade.
The OC murders often took the form of a "Feme" - a secret court that rendered death penalty sentences on perceived enemies.
In English law, baron and feme is a phrase used for husband and wife, in relation to each other, who were accounted as one person by coverture.
The term Feme or Femegerichte comes from the name given to a form of vigilantism practiced in Germany during the Middle Ages.
Expeditions to the islands of Malekula, Ambrym, Santo, Feme; Tanna.
Around 1490 Kierspe became the seat of the Heilige Feme, an independent jury of commoners with the right to mete out the death penalty.
Saint Femia (also spelled Femme, Feme, and Eufemia; fl.
It is hard to trust that die High Lord's court will remember and reward a good life, hard to risk feme or hfework when those are at stake."
Medieval vigilante courts in Germany (Feme courts) were responsible for prosecuting common criminals in the absence of evidence sufficient for conviction.
"Feme Murder: Paramilitary 'Self-Justice' in Weimar Germany," in Bruce D. Campbell and Arthur D. Brenner (eds.)
While the Weimar judiciary rigorously prosecuted leftists involved in the German Revolution of 1918-1919 and the political activities of the Bavarian Soviet Republic, little was done in response to the Feme murders.
In 1927, he received another prison sentence for an attempted Feme murder (paramilitary "self-justice"), and was released after a few months - he had not killed the severely wounded victim, Wagner, when he pleaded for his life, which was noted by the court.
Although mid-level military officers like Schulz were eventually convicted and imprisoned before an amnesty for the Feme murders was declared in 1930, Germans who exposed the killings were tried and convicted for insulting the military establishment for their role in doing so, even when their allegations against the military were true.