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Example sentences for "and"

Lexicographically close words:
ancles; anco; ancor; ancora; ancyent; anda; andan; andando; andar; andare
  1. Some addressed their own envelopes with much labor, and sought to palm off the whole as their handiwork.

  2. He was celebrated for his descriptions of scenery, and was not the only member of the club whose essays got into print.

  3. It was a muddy road through damp grass, and we picked our way silently over its ruts and pools.

  4. It had been snowing more or less for a week, but in a commonplace kind of way, and they had gone to bed thinking all was well.

  5. The fishmonger had lately started on himself and was doing well.

  6. When dusk came the lights were lit, and the drummer and fifer from the booth of tumblers were sent into the town to entice an audience.

  7. But for the farmers that meant further depredation at the people's hands, and the townsmen would not go back to their gloomy homes to sit down and wait for sunshine.

  8. The spire of the Established Kirk stood up cold and stiff, like a monument to the buried inhabitants.

  9. It is told of Gavin that he was on one occasion chased by a game-keeper over moor and hill for twenty miles, and that by and by when the one sank down exhausted so did the other.

  10. Scouts rushed in with the news that the farmers were advancing rapidly upon the town, and soon the streets were clattering with feet.

  11. Very few think about him at all, and if his name is mentioned it is not with love and esteem.

  12. Perhaps He just took that tree and transplanted it to the Garden above; and through the second Adam we are to have the right to eat of it.

  13. So I took my Bible, and I read to her about Christ.

  14. He lived for God and for souls, and his name is as fragrant as ever it was.

  15. Listen: "If thou shalt confess with thy mouth the Lord Jesus Christ, and shalt believe in thine heart that God hath raised Him from the dead, thou shalt be saved.

  16. You can see Noah and all his family moving into the ark.

  17. When he was dying he called his father to his bedside and said: "Wasn't it a good thing that my sisters went to those meetings?

  18. I happened to breathe on it, and suddenly it drooped its head; I touched it, and it withered away.

  19. God turned him out of Eden lest he should eat of the tree of life and live as he was forever.

  20. Give me the sheep, and then I will have someone to nurse the lamb; but get a lamb and convert him, and if he has a godless father and mother, you will have little chance with that child.

  21. When the ungodly see that Christian people do not repent, you cannot expect them to repent and turn away from their sins.

  22. The poets imagined that Envy dwelt in a dark cave, being pale and thin, looking asquint, never rejoicing except in the misfortune of others, and hurting himself continually.

  23. But enlisting is one thing, and participating in a battle another.

  24. But there is no such local limitation about the custom of drenching the {303} last sheaf, or its bearers and escort, with water.

  25. Then he drew his sword and smote off Glam's head, and placed it by his thigh.

  26. The hero quenches the light (which is a magic one) smites his foe on the head and kills him, and then rekindles the lamp[862].

  27. He fell back upon a parallel between the story of the death of Rolf Kraki and the story of Finnsburg.

  28. On the other hand there is the hero who, at the end of his career, seeks to ward off evil from himself and his people.

  29. Baldwin Brown's Arts and Crafts of our Teutonic Forefathers, 1910, and from Lindenschmit's Handbuch der deutschen Alterthumskunde, I.

  30. For by a comparison of Beowulf and Grettir we must form an idea of what the original story was, from which both were derived.

  31. They had a battle on the ice of Lake Wener; there King Ali fell, and Athils had the victory.

  32. Now G[=a]rulf is not Gefwulf, and I am not going to pretend that it is.

  33. But such Regularity and Exactness excites no manner of Pleasure in the Imagination, unless they are made use of to contrast with something of an opposite kind.

  34. His account of Cobham's gardens illuminates some of the connections between the cult of the picturesque that Gilpin fostered with his publications of the 1780s and the earlier eighteenth-century invocation of pictures in gardens.

  35. Here she is however, and her pious Companion along with her.

  36. The Fancy is struck by Nature alone; and if Art does any thing more than improve her, we think she grows impertinent, and wish she had left off a little sooner.

  37. Above all, his obvious delight in the landscape garden and appreciation of it vie with an equally strong admiration for scenery outside gardens altogether.

  38. Yes: but cannot you make a distinction between natural and moral Beauties?

  39. Ay, look round, and tell me if you are not struck by several very beautiful Objects.

  40. The education of sight by the study of paintings and prints was clarified and expounded in the Essay on Prints, written at least by 1758 and published ten years later.

  41. If it was me, I'd send him in such a bill for necessaries as 'ud open that old party's eyes a bit, and hurry him up with his lawsuits.

  42. During her former short visit to the place she had arranged to send her niece to a day school which had been recommended to her as being very genteel, and conducted under moral and religious auspices of most exalted character.

  43. When the door was closed he turned round and saw Margaret as she was coming out of the dining-room, and in a voice that sounded to her as though he were angry, asked her the above question.

  44. There will be over eight hundred a year, and he has left you all the furniture," Tom continued.

  45. Yes," said the widow, "he has been taken from us after a long and useful life.

  46. Then she again lifted her head, and told him that that would have been impossible.

  47. She took that other man's part against me, and therefore I went away.

  48. On the other side of Miss Mackenzie sat Miss Baker, and on the other side of Mrs Stumfold stood Mr Startup, talking aloud and administering the full tea-cups with a conscious grace.

  49. Nothing was said of John's former desires, and nothing about her own money or her brother's family.

  50. After that he took his candle and went to bed.

  51. Remember that Tom is my own brother, and I should not like to seem to doubt him.

  52. On the day appointed Mrs Mackenzie again came, and Margaret was carried off to Cavendish Square.

  53. Miss Mackenzie feared to ask any further questions after this, and took the rooms out of hand by the month.

  54. He reached up his right arm--it was the left shoulder that was being tugged at--and encountered the furry head and ears of his rescuer.

  55. He picked up his package of tea and turned to leave the shop, angry at himself for having spoken of the secret and angry at Jackson for trying to get ahead of Tug Blackstock.

  56. At the appalling shock he had sprung back upon his haunches, snorting madly; but the tethering-rope had held, and he had almost thrown himself.

  57. At this point the crowd from the village, unable longer to restrain their eagerness, surged forward, led by Hawker, and closed in, effectually obliterating all trails.

  58. He had been told to search the river--that was the plain interpretation of the wet jacket and of Tug Blackstock's gesture--so he wasted no time upon the woods and the undergrowth.

  59. Failing in this, he fell to rooting violently in the short grass, biting and tearing at it and rolling in it, till some measure of breath and eyesight returned to him.

  60. At these words Woolly Billy began to realize what was in the air, and clung to Blackstock with a storm of frightened tears.

  61. He turned and started on the run in pursuit of the shouting crowd, whistling at the same time for the dog to follow him.

  62. He seated himself at a distance of several inches, and clasped his hands resolutely in his lap.

  63. And I'm going to study, and I'm going to make myself somebody.

  64. It was easy hunting, and he had no need of haste.

  65. On the fourth evening after the arrival of Tony and Beppo, Jim discovered a most tempting lump of meat in the corner of Mrs. Amos' garden.

  66. He entered the bath and made the total ablution long and thoroughly; then donned his clothes within the Hammam and rode therefrom to his palace where he lay him down and slept.

  67. Furthermore I said to him, "O my brother, I am wont to cast up my shop accounts at the head of every year, and whatso I shall find of surplusage is between me and thee.

  68. One is a monocular, another palsied, a third stone blind, a fourth cropped of ears and nose and a fifth shorn of both lips, while the sixth is a hunchback and a cripple.

  69. I again kissed the ground before her, well pleased that I should marry my mistress, and she bade me abide ten days in the palace.

  70. There is a something I long for before I go to the bath and I long for it with an exceeding longing.

  71. Every day, morning and evening, my wife went to him and wept and wailed over him and gave him wine and strong soups, and left not off doing after this manner a second year; and I bore with her patiently and paid no heed to her.

  72. Still he made no answer and immediately heard the master walk to the door and open it and say, "What dost thou want?

  73. Some scholars explain it by the form of the flower, the internal calyx resembling the iris, and the stalk being bent just below the petals suggesting drooping eyelids and languid eyes.

  74. Now when next morning dawned the King repaired to his audience hall, and his Lords and Nobles surrounded him and his Chamberlains and his Ministers, as the white en closeth the black of the eye.

  75. With this squadron he put to sea accompanied by the other generals, and confined himself to making descents first at one point and then at another of the enemy's territory, and to collecting plunder.

  76. Philip, and the Chalcidians, about timber, etc.

  77. The Lacedaemonians finding the number of their wounded increasing every minute, and sorely called, slowly fell back step by step, eyeing their opponents.

  78. For all that, as the garrison retired, those of them who were recognised as personal foes were seized and put to death.

  79. These latter were the men of Tegea and Megalopolis, of Asea and Pallantium, with any townships which owing to their small size or their position in the midst of these larger cities were forced to follow their lead.

  80. The Thebans after that set up a trophy and gave back the bodies under a truce.

  81. Besides, we have every reason to be optimistic and here are the reasons--First, there is the good news of lower prices on nearly all kinds of goods, and people who have been doing without can now buy freely again.

  82. Serves Fur Trade and Stores Efficiently One of his greatest ambitions has been to operate the depot so efficiently that the service given both to the fur trade posts and retail stores would be as near perfect as it was possible to make it.

  83. Considerable business was done in the bulk, tea sold by the chest, flour and sugar by the ton, and other commodities in similar large quantities.

  84. Since coming to the store, Mr. Secord has won the esteem of the entire staff and we predict a rosy future for the department under his supervision.

  85. James Bay--until the report of our Associate Editor at Moose Factory and his photographs have been received.

  86. Nicolson and family arrived this evening from Rupert's House, after a hard and trying trip around the coast.

  87. Anderson and child landed here to-day after spending a few months' holiday in civilization.

  88. It was but a moment's work to haul in the cable and make it fast to the end of the scow; every available man on shore found a place on the line, and pulled with might and main to the cry of "Yo heave ho!

  89. As it was yet early and the dogs appeared fresh as when they started, we decided after having a light lunch, to go on to the next stopping place seventeen miles below.

  90. All that night, and the succeeding five days and nights, gangs of natives (who had by this time got over their fright) and servants watched the fire until it was successfully stamped out.

  91. The air is very clear and pure to-day in honour of our arrival, and it is so marvellously transparent that we miss no detail of the most distant landscapes.

  92. The game is over, and we are entering again the village of B----.

  93. Both make the sign of the cross, and then they make up their minds, and hand in hand they run across the square.

  94. King Albert of Belgium, dispossessed to-day of his all and banished to a hamlet--what tribute of admiration and homage can we offer him worthy of his acceptance and sufficiently enduring?

  95. And yet there is some vague sense of tragedy about the place, due perhaps to those great round holes, freshly made; to those cruel clefts with which here and there the earth is rent.

  96. At last I reach the farthest point to which my car can convey me; if I took it on farther it would be seen by the Boches, and the shells that are roaming about here and there in the air would converge upon it.

  97. Others had been there before her, evidently, for the turf was worn around the log, and there were even hints of footprints here and there.

  98. She's married and he isn't dead, and they're not divorced.

  99. It was cracked and much of the gilt frame had fallen away.

  100. We had our trials, our differences, and our various difficulties, but they meant nothing.

  101. She had finished mending the lace and had laid it aside.

  102. My mother always used the same grounds for a week for a family of eight, and she didn't hear no complaints, neither.

  103. From above came discordant rumblings and eloquent, but smothered remarks on the general subject of trunks.

  104. Why don't you say perjury, and be done with it?

  105. She placed her hand upon her ill-defined waist line, and groaned again.

  106. Sidenote: Oblivious of Time and Space] Edith's face was very white and her lips almost refused to move.

  107. I'll wear my pale blue slippers, the ones that have no heels, and white silk stockings.

  108. Or is the post about to move and is that a packing case?

  109. Miss La Salle also states that Miss Stevens has been wearing a gold pin, in the form of a butterfly, which belongs to you and which you advertised as lost.

  110. Marjorie deposited the stockings and slippers on the foot of her bed and going over to Constance put both arms around her.

  111. We'll wear long, gray frocks, get bald-headed wigs and carry palmleaf fans.

  112. The fair-haired girl looked annoyed, the fat girl openly sulky and the dimpled girl disapproving.

  113. It isn't half so wicked to play a joke on those stupid sophomores as it is to ask one's mother for money for a fountain pen, and then use the money for candy and ice cream.

  114. They usually formed part of the group about the tall girl and her dark companion, and there was also a very short, stout girl who puffed along anxiously in the rear of the group as though never quite able to catch up.

  115. She was up and about the house at her usual hour, for the day held promise of unusual interest.

  116. As the brown eyes met the frank manly gaze of the gray, there passed between the two young people a vivid flash of liking and comradeship that was later to develop into a stanch and beautiful friendship.

  117. Later on, my father became a worthless, drunken wretch and my mother had to do sewing to take care of herself and me.

  118. Constance gently into a chair and drawing her own opposite that of her friend.

  119. Marjorie, her sworn ally and confidante, was going away for good and all.

  120. Mr. Rivers makes love to May, persuades her to enter into a clandestine engagement, and goes abroad.

  121. To be scolded and chidden, and told that she did not deserve such a true lover as Owen, was such happiness as she could not be grateful enough for!

  122. Frederick more than ever thought that "poor darling May" was to be congratulated on having secured the love and protection of the honest young Englishman to whom his wife persisted in attributing anarchical principles.

  123. His tone was so sincere and earnest, his face and manner so gentle and fatherly, that May at once felt she could trust him fully and fearlessly.

  124. Of course it was not long before Owen took his betrothed to see Canon and Mrs. Hadlow.

  125. She was in a dead swoon, and her young face looked piteously white and wan under the crude glare of the gas, as the train moved slowly, with much resounding clangour, into the big station at Wendhurst Junction.

  126. He was delighted to perceive that the little home and its inmates had evidently made a favourable impression on Mr. Bragg.

  127. To this she proceeded, and dropped her letters into it.

  128. Then the doors were thrown open, and the priests in their robes entered, bearing a golden tray of wedding rings.

  129. On reaching the palace steps, the Invisible Knight melted into the morning mist, and the serving-man prince returned to the stables.

  130. Thus disguised they travelled for a week, and arriving at a large city, went straight to the king's palace.

  131. The youngest of all was a very big baby with black eyes, red cheeks, and curly hair, and so lively and active that the old woman could hardly keep him in his cradle at all.

  132. He breathed on the princess to send her to sleep, covered her with the invisible cap, and seizing a double-bladed sword, rose up in the air as high as the clouds, so that he might fall upon his assailant and kill him at one stroke.

  133. Her father was a rich farmer, and owned a large estate, but Jean's father was only a poor mountain shepherd.

  134. The king said nothing, and asked no more questions, but he was suspicious, and distrusted both servant and horses; so he hastened back to the palace.

  135. At a little distance therefrom his brothers met him, and said crossly, "Well, stupid, where are the golden acorns?

  136. The others laughed at him, but he did not mind, and turned up as much ground as his eleven brothers together.

  137. When I entered the church with him, it was full of people, and they all thought me divine and adorable, like the Blessed Virgin.

  138. Next day the sun was already high in the sky, and yet the girl had not come to give an account of herself.

  139. The prince waited until the appointed time and then entered the castle, finding everything exactly as the fox had said.

  140. Leaning on his club he thought and thought, and ever as he thought he grew sadder and sadder.

  141. Having knelt beside them and prayed he turned to follow the pin-cushion, which had already started, and was rolling ever higher and higher.

  142. His manner of communicating the change to his wife, who had been very proud of his state and dignity, was thus.

  143. He had only 3,000 at the end of the day, and they were but poorly armed.

  144. He fancied this as a sign that conspiracies were brewing, and all his atrocities began again.

  145. A sudden charge of the Royal horse would, Rupert argued, sweep the Roundheads from the field, and the foot would have nothing to do but to follow up the victory.

  146. Stephen, the second Christian Duke, and first King of Hungary.

  147. Only four French ships escaped, and Napoleon and his army were cut off from home.

  148. The Persians were zealous adorers of the sun and of fire, they abhorred the idol worship of the Greeks, and defiled and plundered every temple that fell in their way.

  149. H] Muscle is lean meat, it gives to animals their strength and ability to perform labor.

  150. It is either arrested from the air circulating through the soil, or it is absorbed by rains in the atmosphere, and thus carried to the earth, where it is retained by clay and carbon, for the uses of plants.

  151. The bark of trees contains a larger proportion of inorganic matter than the wood, and much of this, on the decomposition of the bark, becomes available as manure.

  152. In this manner manure may be applied evenly, and calculation may be made as to the amount, per acre, which a certain quantity will supply.

  153. In the foregoing section, we have studied the character of plants and the laws which govern their growth.

  154. The whole mass is spongy, and soaks the liquids up from below (through hollow straws, etc.

  155. The color and odor of the rose become richer and more delicate by the use of the most offensive night soil as manure.

  156. The lungs of men and other animals may be called delicate stoves, which supply the whole body with heat.

  157. Not only ammonia, but also carbonic acid, and other gases which are useful to vegetation escape, and are given to the winds.

  158. Green crops, to plow under, are in many places largely raised, and are always beneficial.

  159. Sawdust may be partially rotted by mixing it with strong manure (as hog manure), while it acts as a divisor, and prevents the too rapid action of this when applied to the soil.

  160. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "and" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    and all; and blessed; and departed; and eat; and fell; and for; and fro; and from; and gave; and give; and laid; and laughed; and let; and looked; and out; and said; and set; and that; and the; and thee; and there; and they; and thy; and took; and went; and when