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n. (plural of race English) vb. (en-third-person singular of: race)

Usage examples of "races".

At this time, when the attainments made in the nineteenth century by the other races and nationalities are being paraded, the friends of the Negro are particularly interested to know something of the attainments made by him in that century.

Now, in sending forth this book, the editor ardently hopes that it will not only accomplish the objects herein set forth, but that it will also do much towards bringing about a better understanding between the two races in the South.

It will enlighten many of both races on topics respecting which they seem to be profoundly ignorant.

Indeed, it has always been the belief of the writer, frequently expressed, that neither of the races is as bad as it appears to the other.

Passions cool after full vent is given, and the sober second thought of races and nations invariably makes for peace, for law and for justice.

The careful exercise of suffrage in promoting the interests of that section, eliminating partisan bitterness and vengeful spirit, will be one of the most powerful agencies in maintaining and strengthening friendly relations between the races there.

In peaceful conditions, nurtured by mutual sympathy, mutual suffering and mutual triumphs, will be forged a bond that shall in due season draw the best in each of the great races of the South in closer and more friendly communion.

And the future of the two races in the South, under such conditions, must be bright and glorious.

I, for one, cannot concede that the relationship between the races in the South is friendly.

I assert further, that whenever existing conditions make it necessary for one race to suppress another, the suppression affects both races alike.

And can it not be seen that for us to concede that the relationship, now existing between the two races in the South, is friendly, is an admission of the righteousness upon which such relation is based?

Our purpose for so doing is to see if it is possible to base the relationship which now exists between the two races in the South, upon all the synonyms or any one of them.

He is regarded highly by public men of both races for his conservative views, good judgment and genuine public spirit.

While yet a lad he attracted the attention of both races and was several times offered good positions as a public school teacher.

In all probability the color of the darker races is due more largely to some sort of skin disease, than to other causes, transmitted through the ages since the flood.