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three times threeの例文

例文モバイル版携帯版

  • NATO airstrikes were called in three times three weeks ago against Serb targets in the Bihac area.
  • NATO planes struck Serb targets in the area three times three weeks ago, leading to a sharp escalation of tensions.
  • "' Kentish Fire "'may also be rapturous applause, or three times three and one more.
  • NATO planes struck Serb targets in the area three times three weeks ago, leading to a sharp escalation of tensions with the Serbs.
  • "When you get three times three putts, it was a little tough on my head, " the former Ladies European Tour star said.
  • The play was first produced by the Group Theatre in New York in 1939 . It grew out of a short story titled " Three Times Three " published in 1936.
  • Their multi-media, electronic chamber opera, " Dreimaldrei gleich unendlich " ( " Three times three equals eternity " ), has been performed in Germany and the United States, including a premiere as part of the Musik der Jahrhunderte festival in Stuttgart.
  • :: : I very much suspect that it comes from the days when children were expected to learn to recite their ( multiplication tables ) :'three times two is six, three times three is nine', etc, but'twice two is four, twice three is six '.
  • In a group, it takes the form of call and response : the cheer is initiated by one person exclaiming " Three cheers for . . . [ someone or something ] " ( or, more archaically, " Three times three " ), then calling out " hip hip " ( archaically, " hip hip hip " ) three times, each time being responded by " hooray ".
  • This is an extension of the film, wherein the aliens physiology, technology and society are rooted in multiples of three : from their caste system ( ruling class, soldiers, and scientists ) to their bodies ( three arms with three fingers ), weaponry ( in  The Resurrection, they make bolas with three weighted ends ), and even their mating cycle is every nine years ( three times three years ).
  • Occasionally the age of the departed was signified by the number of chimes ( or strokes ) of the bell, but the use of " tellers " to denote the sex was almost universal, and by far the greater number of churches in the counties of Kent and Surrey used the customary number of tellers, viz ., three times three strokes for a man and three times two for a woman, with a varying use for children across the counties.