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Example sentences for "from"

Lexicographically close words:
frolicking; frolicks; frolicksome; frolics; frolicsome; fromage; frome; fromm; fromme; frommen
  1. The talus extends from high on the shoulders of the Tower down to and across the sedimentary rock.

  2. The upper half of the member consists of dark-gray to gray-green shale with interbedded fine-grained calcareous sandstone that range from less than 1 foot to 6 feet in thickness.

  3. When rupture takes place, three fractures radiate from numerous centers in the plane parallel to the cooling surface.

  4. In the upper part, ranging from 50 feet above the base to the top, are lenticular beds of fossiliferous limestone 1 inch to 4 feet thick.

  5. About 1,400 feet north of the Tower are two patches of what is believed to be talus formed from sedimentary rocks that once surrounded the Tower.

  6. The talus from the Tower is composed of fragments of the columns that range from a few inches in diameter to large sections of the columns as much as 8 feet in diameter and 25 feet long.

  7. The entrance to the National Monument may also be reached by a road (paved in Wyoming) that goes northeastward from the entrance, via Hulett and Aladdin, Wyo.

  8. A paved road from the entrance of the National Monument goes south 7 miles to join U.

  9. The uplift of the Black Hills and the subsequent erosion have exposed the rocks, from which the geologic history of the area may be interpreted.

  10. The material which fed these volcanoes came from a minimum depth of 18 km.

  11. The composition differs considerably in detail from one exposure to another, but in general it consists of gray-green shale with interbedded fine-grained calcareous sandstone.

  12. The talus material from the Tower has at several places overlapped the cliff of Hulett sandstone and become mixed with the material from the cliff.

  13. He was like a traveller who had come to the crest of a ridge from which he could look back on the road he had traversed, and the unknown future was spread before him, sharply separated from all the past.

  14. Another regiment of militia, besides the men who formed the prisoners' escort, was quartered in what we call the soldiers' barracks, to distinguish them from those occupied by the prisoners.

  15. He did not like to speak of what he was about to do before Alice, because it was an unpleasant subject for ladies' ears, but when she went out of the room, he began at once to tell her brother all, from first to last.

  16. Sad to relate, however, more than half of those who obtained their freedom were recaptured after a few days, some of them a long way off from Norman Cross.

  17. From his mother's letters he could not hide from himself the fact that his absence from her, under such melancholy circumstances, was prejudicially affecting her health.

  18. And at that moment a skilful thrust from Malin wounded Poivre in the face, and the first blood was drawn.

  19. How many have been laid there of those exiles from their fatherland, no record shows, and no one knows their names save He who is the common Father of us all, and before whom not one of them is forgotten.

  20. A tremendous shout arose from the yard where the flag was hoisted, and then an answering shout from each of the other yards in succession, till they all blended in one continuous roar from more than three thousand throats.

  21. Englishman rose from the ground, and before he could frame a word of reply, a second bullet laid him prostrate again, never to rise.

  22. Take a message from me, Captain Martin, to the officer in command there.

  23. From these were named an advisory board of friends who with an equal number of colored people in the neighborhood were called trustees.

  24. Where no name follows that of the town, the contribution is from the church and society of that place.

  25. Back from the street and enclosed by larger buildings and shut out from the blessed sunlight and pure air is the house she calls her home.

  26. Parents who came under our care thirty years ago, but one remove from all that was wrapped up in hopeless slavery, can now give their children better chances than they themselves could secure in the early days of freedom.

  27. Two brief extracts from papers edited and published by colored men give evidence of their patriotism and forbearance under these trials.

  28. Benson--at this present time forty-six years of age--was born a slave three miles from the great plantation which he now owns.

  29. He deplored the fact of the black man being excluded by the labor unions from earning an honest living, and, while the poor white people are employed in mills and factories of the cities, the black man is left to till the soil.

  30. In this belief they gathered about this grave, and from it they went to their homes to live re-consecrated lives.

  31. At daylight, breakfastless, I went over to the tent and helped him make a coffin from the case, a soap box and a small stable door.

  32. I wrote to Mr. Tyson a few days ago, and should be glad to hear from him.

  33. This work contains 30 Quarto Plates, three of which are highly finished in colours, restored accurately from the existing indications.

  34. Two young lions are specially mentioned; and a "lion lately sent by the Lord the Prince from Gascony to England to the Lord the King.

  35. And returns from York to Doncaster in a Forenoon, to Newark in a day and a half, to Stamford in Two days, and from Stamford to London in Two days more.

  36. One friend told me that in earlier life he had travelled from Gloucester to Hereford in a coach, which performed the journey of about thirty miles between the hours of five in the morning and seven in the evening.

  37. Selected and drawn from Sketches and Measurements taken on the Spot, with Descriptive Letter-press.

  38. Please to let me hear from you the moment you arrive at Portsmouth and direct to me as above, when I will send you any further directions I may have received from ministers.

  39. I have never been at Colchester, but I believe it is, and always was, full fifty miles from London.

  40. Samuel Rowlands, who appears to have been a Welshman, from his love of Triads, and from the dedications found in this the rarest of his works, and those described by Mr. Collier in his Catalogue of the Bridgewater House Collection.

  41. Every thing now is in the hands of government, but, strange to tell, I have not yet heard from the Herald's Office, whether I am to attend the procession or not.

  42. The electrical conditions are not wholly static, as a slow current is passing around through your arms and body from one pole to the other.

  43. From what we know now of the operation of the telephone I have no doubt but that he transmitted his voice to some extent over the wire.

  44. This is the kind of field-magnet universally used for dynamo work, as a much stronger magnetism is developed in this way than it is possible to obtain from any system of permanent steel magnets.

  45. The peculiar changing light that we sometimes see in the northern sky, that is called the Aurora Borealis (Northern Light), is indirectly due to intense magnetic lines of force that radiate from the north magnetic pole of the earth.

  46. Then connect the roof with rods from several points with the ground.

  47. Stearns of Boston made a certain application of what is called a "condenser" to duplex telegraphy that cured the "kick," and from that time to this it has been a success.

  48. These electrical vibrations cause magnetic vibrations, or ether-waves, to radiate in every direction from the wire, at right angles to the direction of the current, like rays of light.

  49. From this pile constructed by Volta innumerable forms of batteries have been devised.

  50. When the tension is very great a loud hissing sound as of many musical tones of not very good quality may be heard, and a brush or fine-pointed radiation of electricity may be seen from every point, even from your finger-ends.

  51. About a year from that time the line was completed, and, everything being prepared, I apprised my young friend of the fact.

  52. The water is admitted into the top of this cylinder from the canal, so that the wheel is under the pressure of a falling column of water over 140 feet high.

  53. In order to prevent the Morse relays at the local offices from responding to the vibratory current a condenser is connected around them.

  54. Another advantage electricity has over other forms of energy is the speed with which it can be transmitted from one place to another.

  55. Otherwise I should certainly have burst, I believe; it is not healthy to refrain from bad language too long.

  56. Like me, she seems to suffer from shivering fits.

  57. In the hotel at Exeter mamma met in the drawing-room a certain Mrs. MacGill, who like herself was just recovering from the influenza.

  58. None of my relatives belonged to the criminal classes, and they could all read and write, but I dare say some of them were more desirable than others from a social point of view.

  59. I have suffered a good deal from tic douloureux myself, but was never able to eat during the paroxysms, as Cecilia seems to be.

  60. Anything--anything for a respite from Mrs. MacGill!

  61. Did he really save you from a bad accident?

  62. Sir Archibald's last information, obtained from an unintelligible boy driving a cow, was to the effect that we were only two miles from home.

  63. One love-letter and one proposal by the morning mail; the proposal from a Harvard Freshman who wishes me to wait until he finishes his course.

  64. A woman may have the charms of Cleopatra or Helen of Troy, but if she cannot keep her parasol or umbrella away from a man's hat, her doom is sealed.

  65. Granted that any view has charms when one is young and in love, the view from Daddy Hole Plain would inspire an octogenarian, or even a misogynist.

  66. Part of my mind was for ever toiling up or creeping down a hill with the pony, and another part was spent in keeping my umbrella away from Sir Archibald's hat, on those rare occasions when he was by my side.

  67. The idea of this text has probably done more harm to humanity than it has benefited from the rest of the gospel, for it has countenanced all the ill-will and persecution that has everywhere followed in the train of Christianity.

  68. Yet consider the punishment of heretics, buried in burning sepulchres while from their furnace tombs rise endless wails.

  69. The punishments of sin in the world to come are everlasting separation from the comfortable presence of God, and most grievous torments in soul and body, without intermission, in hell fire forever.

  70. Again he says: "From the moment wherein they are plunged into the lake of fire, burning with brimstone, their torments are not only without intermission, but likewise without end.

  71. First, the abuses are stoutly defended, but when the ground is no longer tenable, then these abuses are to be distinguished and separated from the true faith.

  72. There that man will be seen by us for ever, who made us his spectacle here for a season; what brief enjoyment those cruel eyes received from the persecutions wrought upon us will be balanced against a spectacle eternal.

  73. Origen, for considering that the punishment of the wicked consisted in separation from God, was condemned as heretical by the Council of Carthage, A.

  74. The voice of humanity cried from hell, and heaven answered with inhumanity.

  75. Hell ever burning will consume the accursed, and a devouring punishment of lively flames; nor will there be that from whence their torments can ever receive either repose or end.

  76. The rejection of hell cuts the ground from under the gospel.

  77. And that God foreknew that this would happen, the Scriptures do in like manner demonstrate, since He prepared eternal fire from the beginning for those who were afterwards to transgress His commandments.

  78. It would be of no avail coming from me--" "I say, Milne!

  79. The hard stick hurls through the air--aimed nearly as far ahead of the quarry as the latter is distant from the marksman.

  80. The others make no attempt to rise from their careless and squatting posture.

  81. A soft, golden light rested upon the great slopes, and the cooing of doves floated melodiously from the mealie lands in the valley.

  82. To the cool, philosophical, strong-nerved man it seemed as if his very senses were slipping away from him under the thrilling love-tones of this stately, beautiful creature nestling within his arms.

  83. The main road from King Williamstown to the Transkeian territories ran through the village.

  84. Then, as they gained the brow of yet another ridge, an excited ejaculation burst from the lips of all four.

  85. But from just that distance above there suddenly darts forth another dog--a white one.

  86. Save me from the effect, but, oh, remove not the cause!

  87. In a trice the man's kerrie was struck from his grasp, and he was thrown down, beaten, kicked, and very roughly handled.

  88. In furtherance of this idea--the racking, splitting pain in his head notwithstanding--he sat up and looked deliberately around as though just awakening from an ordinary sleep.

  89. Then an ejaculation of amazement, not unmixed with alarm, broke from the lips of Shelton, who was leading.

  90. She realised it at length--realised that this was no visitant from the spirit-world conjured up in answer to her impassioned prayer, but her lover himself, alive and unharmed.

  91. He suppressed the corvées, and he tacked the money payment which was substituted for that burden on to the Twentieths, an impost from which the privileged class was not exempt.

  92. It was the Church, moreover, which civilised the Northern barbarians, and so preserved the West from the same barbarism and desolation with which the triumphs of Mahometanism replaced the knowledge and arts and prosperity of the East.

  93. Turgot, far as he was from many of the narrownesses of his time, yet did not entirely transcend this, the worst of them all.

  94. Those who have not had intelligence enough, or any opportunity to acquire these things, have no right to take them away from one who has earned and deserved them by his labour.

  95. There were two rivers, the Vienne and the Vézère, and these might seem to an enthusiast for the famous argument from Design, as if Nature had intended them for the transport of timber from the immense forests that crowned the Limousin hills.

  96. Of this temperament was Turgot in a superlative degree, and its fire never abated in him from college days, down to the last hours while he lay racked with irremediable anguish.

  97. To check workers from flocking in from their regular employments, he insisted on the wages being kept below the ordinary rate, and he urged the propriety of driving as sharp bargains as possible in fixing the price of the piece of work.

  98. It has been justly said of him that he passed at once from infancy to manhood, and was in the rank of sages before he had shaken off the dust of the playground.

  99. They grouped the facts of history; and they did not group them locally or in accordance with mere geographical or chronological division, but collected the facts in social classes and orders from many countries and times.

  100. Nor was abstinence from generosity the worst part of this failure in public spirit.

  101. They can, however, see, and if a farm was established in that good cultivation which they ought to copy, something would be presented from which they might learn.

  102. The force was recruited from the lowest class of the population, and as soon as its members had learned a little drill, they were discharged and their places taken by raw batches provided at random by blind lot.

  103. The grey morning light fell on Drumsheugh, still holding his friend's cold hand, and staring at a hearth where the fire had died down into white ashes; but the peace on the doctor's face was of one who rested from his labours.

  104. Three are now resting from their labors, and the fourth, if he ever should see these lines, would never identify himself.

  105. From all parts of the English-speaking world letters have come in commendation of Weelum MacLure, and many were from doctors who had received new courage.

  106. To protect them from these forays, he built a wall across the island from the mouth of the Tyne to Solway, remains of which are still shown to the traveler.

  107. Soon after his accession to the empire he married his daughter Faustina to Marcus Aurelius, procured for him the tribunitian and proconsular power from the Senate, and made him his associate in the labors of the government.

  108. Cæsar obtained from the people a ratification of all Pompey's acts in Asia, and, to cement their union more closely, gave his only daughter Julia in marriage to Pompey.

  109. He now took up a position at Sirmium (Sirmich), and endeavored to wear out the barbarians by skirmishes and sudden attacks, without venturing far from his strong-hold.

  110. Here he built twelve villas in different parts of the island, and lived with a few companions, shut out from mankind.

  111. He added to the law a clause that, if it was enacted by the people, every Senator should swear obedience to it within five days, and that whoever refused to do so should be expelled from the Senate, and pay a fine of twenty talents.

  112. Anxious to save his life, he offered to deliver up to Pompey the papers of Sertorius, containing letters from many of the leading men at Rome.

  113. Here he found the Britons already partially civilized, but unable to defend themselves from the incursions of their neighbors the Caledonians.

  114. The city lay in the central part of the peninsula, on the left bank of the Tiber, and about fifteen miles from its mouth.

  115. The Fescennine Songs were the origin of the Satire, the only important species of literature not derived from the Greeks, and altogether peculiar to Italy.

  116. The Romans suffered from famine, and at length agreed to pay the barbarians 1000 pounds of gold, on condition of their quitting the city and its territory.

  117. If these things shew us the dangers of such a line of argument, let them keep us from any word said to countenance or support it.

  118. It is true that in the very scanty writings which remain to us from the first century, we may not find the word ‘priest’ applied to the Christian ministry.

  119. What though in the latter times some shall depart from the faith?

  120. What other witnesses of his character had slowly and carefully reasoned out from their experience of him she had known from the beginning, because he was dear to her.

  121. The doctor from Lovewell surmised that she had sustained another stroke, lighter, more obscure than the first, and it was that which had rendered her almost inarticulate.

  122. He started from his silence with a laugh.

  123. Folks from over Huddle way see the blaze, and helped all they could; but it wa'n't no use.

  124. I supposed you didn't from the way you looked at them.

  125. But he did not see why he should not take a certain hint from her letter, or construct a hint from it, at one with a vague intent prompted by his own restless and curious vanity.

  126. But you would know better than that," said Westover; and then he was sorry he had said it, for it seemed to ask something of different quality from her honest wish to make him know their regard for him.

  127. This college mood coincided that year with a benevolent emotion in the larger world, from which fashion was not exempt.

  128. His unhappiness connected itself so distinctly with Lynde's family that he went and sat down beside Miss Lynde from an obscure impulse of compassion, and tried to talk with her.

  129. If she was not that now, she would grow into that through the lapse from the personal to the ancestral which we all undergo in the process of the years.

  130. Bessie was the first person he met after he turned from paying his duty to the hostess.

  131. A message from the King sent over from the Foreign Office.

  132. Yeats and Lady Gregory's+ Unicorn from the Stars 1.

  133. It is a made thing from beginning to end, and I refuse absolutely to sanction it.

  134. You will not rest until you hear the terrible savage cry from their lips--War, war!

  135. From a distance, faintly, but growing louder, boys are heard calling, "Extra!

  136. But the brethren from the rural districts lap it up like cider in October.

  137. Half the country will fall from me if you three desert me.

  138. The President expects to hear from our Ambassador any minute about the private interview he wired he was about to have with the King.

  139. If anything goes wrong, I've got to have time to get from under.

  140. We're going to have war, because the people have now got to a state in which they believe that nothing short of war will save them from utter ruin.

  141. And a black and barren sky With a wet wind in from the coast.

  142. In twenty-four hours there won't be a man in the country that'll be able to tell black from white.

  143. We fought once, like animals, and now we must run from the Hunters who continue to fight like animals.

  144. The concerts were over; there would be long years of aimless wandering before another home could be found, another planet safe from the Hunters and their ships.

  145. It was a melancholy music, carried from thought to thought, from voice to voice as the people of the city wearily prepared themselves once again for the long journey.

  146. Everyone would be at the concert tonight, and even from two miles away, the beauty of four hundred perfectly harmonized voices was carried on the breeze.

  147. The leader of the Hunters looked up from his desk as they were thrust into his cabin.

  148. The captives were pale and seemed to cringe from the pale interrogation light.

  149. Six months ago it was eight hundred light years away, in an area completely remote from us.

  150. For a fleeting moment the authority was gone from his face; gone too was the cruelty, the avarice, the sardonic mockery.

  151. Slowly, with a graceful movement, she drew the gleaming thought-sensitive stone from her clothing.

  152. He was still numb and shaken from the Warp-passage, his mind still muddled by the abrupt and incredible change.

  153. Perhaps, he thought, he was too excited, too eager to be home, for his mind was still reeling from the fearful discovery of his journey.

  154. Even then it would be more years before the concerts could again rise from their hearts and throats and minds, generations before they could begin work again toward the climactic expression of their heritage.

  155. Yet we've been tearing ourselves up by the roots, fleeing from planet to planet, running and dying and still running.

  156. From the tail of his eye he detected a man with folded arms backed against the door.

  157. In silence he handed the thing back to her almost furtively; and she accepted it without removing her shining gaze from his.

  158. Professor Hodgson was preparing to remove his dour look from their vicinity.

  159. Small fingers, exquisite to the touch, brushed the tousled hair from his forehead.

  160. It seemed to come from her as a vast and reluctant confession.

  161. I've just come up from Singapore and Singaraja way.

  162. She seemed to cower away from him, half lifting her hands as though in fear that he would strike her.

  163. There was a queer vitality in the signals sent into the air from a wireless machine when his strong white fingers played upon the key; his touch was as familiar to them as the voice of a friend.

  164. Turning abruptly, with a slight straightening of his shoulders, he walked away from her.

  165. The staring eyes of a white, gibbous face sank back from the hole.

  166. There was no good reason, apart from his own selfishness, why he should give a pang of any form to the trustful young heart which fluttered so close at his side.

  167. And all the while, from the side line, Professor Hodgson, the professor of Chinese, watched their every movement with a face as long and as gray as an alley in the fog.

  168. From the house dogs she dreads no harm, And is good friends with all the farm, Man, and bird, and beast, howbeit Their natures seem so opposite.

  169. The bridegroom raged and called her foul: Red rose and white in the garden; She heard from the woods the hooting owl: And the bird sings over the roses.

  170. O, that like the flower she presses, Nodding from her lily touch, Light as in the harmless breezes, She would know the god for such!

  171. The work of husbandry is done, And daily bread is daily earned; Nor seems there ought to indicate The springs which move in me such thoughts, But from my soul a spirit calls them up.

  172. O, that like the flower he tramples, Bending from his golden tread, Full of fair celestial ardours, She would bow her bridal head.

  173. And from thy bosom outcast Am I, dear lady mine.

  174. Witless of the enamour'd presence, Like a dreamy lotus bud From its drowsy stem down-drooping, Gazed she in the glowing flood.

  175. And again the light winds chide her As she darts from his embrace - And again the far-voiced echoes Speak their tidings of the chase.

  176. Dotty had given Mandoline an old needle-book; but it had been in return for some maple sugar, which the little Jewess had pilfered from her father's store.

  177. She was just running for the children, when the building fell together with a crash, the roof was blown off into the street, the windows were shivered to atoms, and tongues of flame leaped madly up from the ruins.

  178. Lina, sauntering along to an old chest, and taking her knitting from the top of it; "that's always the way.

  179. She was not expecting company; and when Mandoline entered with Dotty, she looked up from her work with a frown.

  180. It was not because she wished to hear any of Dotty's brilliant stories, for she had not asked a single question about Out West; it was because she hoped for a reprieve from the dreaded knitting.

  181. It was only because she thought it necessary to be severe that she had consented to do as her husband advised, and turn coldly away from her dear little daughter.

  182. Good by, Emily," said she, as she parted from her.

  183. Dotty longed to get away; but she was an exile from her own dear home; whither could she turn?

  184. Then followed a few remarks from Mr. Parlin upon our duty to the Giver of all good things; after which he began at last to carve the turkey.

  185. Mr. Parlin, looking at the black streaks on Dotty's woeful face, found it very difficult to keep from laughing.

  186. If a drop of tallow should fall on them from that candle, they might take to themselves wings and fly away.

  187. The same warfare of words continued to come up from the kitchen, and presently the odor of sausages stole up, too; Mrs. Rosenberg was preparing supper.

  188. She had an invitation from the head of the family, and that was something which did not happen every day.

  189. As Dotty spoke she was employed in slicing an onion, while the tears ran down her cheeks; but a scream from Norah caused her to drop the knife.

  190. From this time forth the King loved him more than ever and would not let Yamato Take go from his side, for he said that his son was now as precious to him as one of his arms.

  191. Then when supper-time came, he always saved some tit-bits from his meal with which to feed his little bird.

  192. With these words he took out from a fold of his dress the lump which he had taken from the face of the old man who had danced so well the day before, and threw it at the right cheek of the old man who stood before him.

  193. The tiny girl was so exceedingly beautiful and so small, that the old woman put her into a basket to safeguard her from the least possibility of being hurt in any way.

  194. Out into the night he ran, his one thought to get as far as he could from the goblin's haunt.

  195. One day he stepped forth from his tent and after walking about for a short time he came to a pond.

  196. Sentaro, in his wish to escape from the country of Perpetual Life, recollected Jofuku, who had helped him before when he was wishing to escape from death--and he prayed to the saint to bring him back to his own land again.

  197. After going some distance from the shore the rabbit proposed that they should try their boats and see which one could go the quickest.

  198. He received it from them with both hands, raising it to the height of his forehead in token of high respect and pleasure, and then drank the water quickly, for his thirst was great.

  199. His wonderful deed was soon noised abroad in Kyoto, and people from far and near came to see the ogre's arm.

  200. The two ambassadors were granted an interview with their Majesties of Light and asked them why they had for so many days secluded themselves from the Universe?

  201. All the bones were to be drawn out from his living body, and he was to be beaten with sticks.

  202. Every living thing in the sea, from the great whales down to the little shrimps, came in shoals to offer their congratulations to the bride and bridegroom and to wish them a long and prosperous life.

  203. She swallowed a little and was about to give the rest to the old man, but she was prevented from doing so.

  204. The Happy Hunter was very glad to have these two wonderful gems, the Jewel of the Flood Tide and the Jewel of the Ebbing Tide, to take back with him, for he felt that they would preserve him in case of danger from enemies at any time.

  205. Bishop Berkeley was introduced to him by Pope about the year 1722, and I believe derived some benefit from his patronage.

  206. They are very faithfully translated from the last edition; and we specify this because the little Almaine 4to.

  207. From a prospectus recently issued, we learn that the Philobiblon is still preparing for publication; and that gentlemen who may wish to have copies are requested by the author to transmit their names to Mr. R.

  208. As this play appears from Pepys's Diary to have been a great favourite after the Restoration, it was then most probably that the term came into use.

  209. Lord's Table to the reading desk, in order to continue the service, from the Second Lesson, he exchanged a kiss with his blushing bride!

  210. Hence flow these lines from an unpolish'd hand, Which thinks her Marcia should the world command.

  211. The following, from the Public Ledger of Dec.

  212. The government is in consequence frequently obliged to step in to their relief, and to save them by abundant supplies from starvation.

  213. The houses, slight and unsubstantial, suffer from both, and the roofs and out-buildings are destroyed by the fury of the storm.

  214. It is at present on the increase, in consequence of the important advantages derived by Austria from the late wars.

  215. The river Save, which forms the Southern boundary of the country, and facilitates commercial communication, protects the Slavonian from the incursions of his predatory neighbours better than fortifications and sentinels.

  216. From the expressions of these songs, you may know that they belong to men wandering in vast solitudes, and whose strains, crossing deep valleys, excite the voices of the herdsmen on the opposite hills.

  217. But that you may be able to appreciate his sensibility, follow him when at the decline of day, he leads his family from his humble abode to the tombs of his forefathers.

  218. By an unlimited extension of the aristocratical privilege, the noble is free from every burden, and the whole is accumulated on the peasant.

  219. At the beginning of the last century emigrants from Bosnia, calling themselves Clementinians, settled in the villages of Hertkovze and Nikinze in the Peterwardein regiment.

  220. Hungary, therefore, which they inhabit, would be a very poor country did not the fertility of the soil confer on them an affluence which they never would derive from their own exertions.

  221. Next morning they do not fail to pay a visit to the young couple, because they attach great importance to the possession of a few flowers from the wreath that encircled the brow of the bride.

  222. It is seldom that young people marry from motives of interest, or in consequence of previous arrangements between the parents.

  223. His whole happiness centres in himself and his numerous family, from which he never likes to be parted.

  224. The conqueror places it between his legs; the rope is loosed, the horse springs like lightning from the ground, with the Csikos on his bare back, and holding by the mane.

  225. We have had frequent applications from his European agents for duplicates from our collection and have occasionally sold some to them to be sent to America.

  226. They then proceeded to the East Indies, giving exhibitions in the larger towns and cities, receiving marked attentions from Rajahs and other distinguished personages.

  227. Why, one of those cursed nigger break-downs excites your audience so they don’t want to hear a word from me.

  228. Arriving at Bridgeport from New York at five o’clock one afternoon, I was informed that the Wide-Awakes were to parade that evening and intended to march out to Lindencroft.

  229. This letter made me resolve to live no longer from hand to mouth, but to concentrate my energies upon laying up something for the future.

  230. At about the eighty-fifth concert, therefore, I was most happy to learn from her lips that she had concluded to pay the forfeiture of twenty-five thousand dollars, and terminate the concerts with the one hundredth.

  231. Nor is it difficult to trace from this origin the later superstitious worship at the shrines of the saints.

  232. The paschal, or taper as it was called, was lighted from fire struck from a flint on Easter Eve, all previous fires being extinguished.

  233. Can any one that ever heard the voice of Elizabeth Fry doubt that poetry and music are innate gifts, that, once possessed, no human laws can sever from the utterances of a devotional spirit?

  234. In 1568, a Dutch metrical version of the Psalms was issued from the press.

  235. A man from Wolsingham is committed to prison for theft.

  236. Emma started, smiled, then tried to rouse herself and say something to William in the nature of cordial good wishes for his voyage, and in moving her chair, the letters she had been reading fell from her knee to the floor.

  237. William Price stood still, looking diffidently from one to another, and expressing in disjointed sentences his gratitude, his uncertainty, and his extreme pleasure should he be able to accept.

  238. William looked in surprise from one to the other; it had evidently not occurred to him for one moment that he would be missed by any of them.

  239. Georgiana shrank from the task of answering such an appeal, and took hold of another part of his sentence to reply to.

  240. She has heard of you from her brother and sister.

  241. What miserable complications had resulted from the fact that it should have been Tom Bertram, of all their acquaintance, who had happened to be hunting with the Belvoir hounds that day!

  242. Georgiana had turned now to look at Bingley, her complexion changing from red to pale.

  243. In reality the shyness was on Mary's side, for she could not help in seeing in Colonel Fitzwilliam's action another proof of the generosity and devotion of the friend whom she had exiled from her.

  244. They are coming by road: were last heard of at Crefeld--huge things, drawn by innumerable traction engines from the estimable millionaire's works at Essen.

  245. A deep boom sounded from some distant spot.

  246. There was a flash and a burst of smoke and metal between the two vessels, momentarily hiding the lower from view.

  247. The airship is coming from the north-east.

  248. Send there any information that comes through from London, and keep me informed of your whereabouts.

  249. He learnt how the German infantry, covered by artillery, had advanced again and again in close formation, only to be hurled back by the fire from the forts and the trenches, followed up with the bayonet.

  250. Pariset had learnt from him that no Germans had been seen on the lanes and roads, but they walked across the fields under cover of the hedgerows in case patrols or foraging parties should appear.

  251. In turning the horses for the journey back, Kenneth contrived to bring the dray close against the wall, so that from his high seat he was able to look over.

  252. At last a look of resolution chased the doubt from his face.

  253. The objection to that is that you would be in almost as great danger from our own guns as from the German," said the captain.

  254. I know that because one evening I met old Jules coming back from the village all puffing and blowing.

  255. Half an hour's walk across the fields brought him to a hayrick something less than a mile from the spot.

  256. After a brief discussion they retreated some distance up the road, out of earshot from the village.

  257. Kenneth and Pariset begged a lodging for the night from the old miller, who was delighted at the success of their scheme, and lavishly hospitable.

  258. They were cut from the sunny side of the trees, in just the right season of the year, split so as to have a full inch thickness towards the bark, and a quarter inch towards the heart.

  259. The tree rang with the laughter evoked by this sally, but the man from Tennessee never smiled.

  260. She went down to Croft's pretty nearly every day when his cousin from Bridgton come to house-clean.

  261. Presently another log was dashed against it, but rolled off and hurried down the stream; then another, and still another; but no force seemed enough to drive the giant from its intrenched position.

  262. Certainly his charms were not of the sort to tempt women from the strict and narrow path, yet the fact remained that the Widder Bixby was jealous, and more than one person in Limington was aware of it.

  263. He turned ever from the dead seven-times-six to the mystery of life about him.

  264. The upper floor served for his living-room, and was reached by a ladder from the ground, for there was no stairway inside.

  265. The man in the doorway smiled as over the misdemeanor of somebody very dear and lovable, and rising from his chair felt his way to a corner shelf, took down a box, and drew from it a violin swathed in a silk bag.

  266. Jabe Slocum looked out of a protecting shed door, he saw a fiery ball burst from the clouds, shooting brazen arrows as it fell.

  267. What the"--began Steve, when the man from Tennessee took up his scythe and slouched away from the group by the tree.

  268. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "from" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    after; among; barring; except; excepting; excluding; for; from; less; minus; near; off; out; save; with; without

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    from all; from the; from thence