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Example sentences for "have"

Lexicographically close words:
hauty; hauyng; hauynge; hav; havas; haved; haveing; haveinge; haven; havena
  1. For about a decade, Saudi Arabia's domestic and international outlays have outstripped its income, and the government has cut its foreign assistance and is beginning to rein in domestic programs.

  2. Plans have been under way to reopen the mine and also to build a casino and hotel to develop tourism.

  3. Worker remittances from the Gulf states have dropped, unemployment has increased, and exports have fallen.

  4. Both have been instrumental in stemming flight from the national flag to flags of convenience and in attracting foreign owned ships to the Norwegian and Danish flags.

  5. Within my university Some loyal souls have in epistles sweet Breathed loyalty.

  6. Taft says we are artistic, which is true; We see no need of everlasting toil, Our minds have higher things always in view Than delving in the black and dirty soil.

  7. With men of color standing at the helm; But let them reap the tares which they have sown, We care not if they cut each other's throats.

  8. How could I prudence thus have cast aside And now my stomach fill with humble pie?

  9. We are but few who hold the purse strings here, And union sweet: we to our aid must call Those who have tarried long within our walls.

  10. Please excuse the term, as I From pleading long before the bar have thus Familiar with this title grown, and so From 'tween my lips the word did careless slip.

  11. Francos, (severely:) Thy words do seem to have a double ring.

  12. They voice in cutting words that I who late Have cast my lot in these downtrodden Isles Should study well conditions e'er I speak As cock-sure as a teacher to his class.

  13. Birds have built their nests in many crevices in the timeworn tower, round which at sunset you may see them circle, with chirp of greeting or with call of anxious discontent.

  14. You can sit also in the room below, in the seat, in the corner of the wide fireplace, that Shakespeare himself must often have occupied.

  15. When Drayton and Jonson came down to visit "gentle Will" at Stratford they could scarcely have omitted to quaff the humming ale of Warwickshire in that cosy parlour.

  16. Upton claims to have had a share in the inspiration of the Elegy, but Stoke-Pogis was unquestionably his place of residence when he wrote it.

  17. In previous papers upon this subject I have tried to express the feelings that are excited by personal contact with the relics of Shakespeare--the objects that he saw and the fields through which he wandered.

  18. In life this must have been a glorious face.

  19. Never was a keener truth uttered than in the couplet of Wordsworth-- "Minds that have nothing to confer Find little to perceive.

  20. A mulberry-tree, a scion of the famous mulberry that Shakespeare is known to have planted, is growing on the lawn.

  21. The interments that have been effected in and around the Abbey since the remote age of Edward the Confessor must number thousands; but only about six hundred are named in the guide-books.

  22. He had joined the anti-papal crusade as one of its chaplains, and passed for a man of ability,--a point on which those 149 who read his diary will probably have doubts.

  23. These alarms indeed have been Something Allay’d by Letters from the Deputies of Minas and other Districts to Mr. Mascarene, which for my own part I have no great dependance upon.

  24. The Cheyennes have a tradition that they were the first tribe of this region to have horses.

  25. Three years later we have another document, this time of an official character, and still more radical in its demands.

  26. If either Clinton or Shirley had had the independent authority of a Canadian governor, the conduct of the war would have been widely different.

  27. It is agreed by all the Prisoners that the French have not fortify’d at Chebucto, nor sent any Troops from thence by Land to join the Canadeans; as also that M^r.

  28. La Jonquière wrote to the minister: “I have charged M.

  29. Destrahoudal, who commands this frigate; and he told me things which from anybody else would have been incredible.

  30. Hence one might fairly expect to see the fort assaulted at once; but by the maxims of forest war this would have been reprehensible rashness, and nothing of the kind was attempted.

  31. It would have to be for the whole year, summer and winter alike.

  32. If he have wit, he will be witty; if a brutal nature, he will be a brute; if he be of a melancholy temper, he will be disposed to sit upon the ground and tell sad stories of the death of kings.

  33. I can testify that I know the girl here accused; have known her since she was a child; she has been in my service, and her father is my husband's assistant.

  34. Now Axel should have been down and brought up the machines from the quay--all over gilt and colouring they were, like pictures to see.

  35. Sivert was not greatly impressed; after all, the paper told him no more than he had known before; ever since he was a child he had heard say that he was to have what Uncle Sivert left one day.

  36. No, Isak would not have gone down today for the new horse if it hadn't been for that machine.

  37. That was how he put it, meaning that they should have an easier life of it than he had had.

  38. Haven't you time to come in and have a bite of food?

  39. We'd have been wedded before, but couldn't come by it, getting down to a church and all.

  40. If for nothing else, she must go to have her teeth seen to in town.

  41. Now you'll have to go in and sell her a paper of coffee.

  42. In the first place, she ought never to have been sent across the country at all in the state she was in.

  43. If Bredes had come, they would have had to live in the hut, and Axel would have had no place for his beasts--as badly off as before.

  44. It'd hardly do, perhaps, to have the case brought up again for revision, but.

  45. He had a sawmill and a cornmill and a summer shed for the cattle; it was but reasonable he should have a smithy.

  46. They have not given a single yelp as yet.

  47. If we have to choose between two evils," he said, "we might as well take the lesser.

  48. Why, after all, this may turn out to be one of those blessings in disguise our mothers have so often told us about.

  49. We have encountered no difficulties that a party of hardy voyageurs and trappers might not have overcome.

  50. To the boy of to-day this awkward means of producing a light would have presented almost insurmountable difficulties, and ultimate success might well be hailed as a wonderful feat.

  51. It may have been accident that brought this about, and, then again, perhaps the boy had some design in taking his place at the end of the line.

  52. Unexpected developments, it chanced, caused the boys to venture into this unknown and mysterious region, where they met with many adventures which I have endeavored to narrate in this volume.

  53. He must have lost the paper in some manner and yet neither of the lads was able to understand how it could have happened.

  54. He came very near falling, for, after sitting in that constrained attitude for many hours, his lower limbs were benumbed, so that for a brief time he did not have the full use of them.

  55. He would not allow the Indians to kill us on the spot, for one thing, as some renegades would have done.

  56. They have sharp eyes, even if they are not on the warpath.

  57. I try to--honestly I do, Dick; but what hope have we now?

  58. As near as I can tell," he explained to the boys, "the spy brings in the news that the Blackfeet have mostly departed, and only the four Frenchmen are left in the camp.

  59. Perhaps, even, he had some reason to dislike the trader; or he may have felt, deep down in his heart, a secret admiration for the boys who could thus hoodwink a dozen Blackfoot braves.

  60. While we have this fire," suggested Dick, "it would be a good idea to cook some more of the meat.

  61. I have since been call’d to the Assistance of the old Midwife, who attended, and she frankly told me, she had another Woman under the like Circumstance, who died the same Day.

  62. They have fine walks along to their doors, double elms or oaks, which is extremely pleasant, and their ordinary highways are good walks, by reason of the shadow.

  63. Alterations that have been made from time to time, particularly the embellishments of 1814, which have somewhat given the old mansion a Strawberry-Hill-Gothic appearance, have in a measure destroyed its original character.

  64. This evening I have had audience of the young King; giving him, in our Master's name, first the pesame, and then the parabien of the time.

  65. About this time my husband sent great assistance to the Governor of Tangiers, the Earl of Peterborough then being Governor, whose letters of supplication and thanks for kindness and care, my husband and I have yet to show.

  66. So that, even in this particular, which is all the colour he can have for excuse of not visiting, I have just cause of a second complaint, but this second I totally let pass.

  67. They have embalmed his Majesty, and found in one of his kidneys a stone of the bigness of a chestnut, in the other a kind of thin web.

  68. Some countries have the Indian element in larger proportions than others, but this distribution of races prevails substantially all over the continent.

  69. No tyrant," he said, "has been destroyed by your arms; they have been stained with the blood of brothers in two struggles which have produced in us an equal sorrow.

  70. By protecting national representation I have done for Perú the greatest service a man could do for a nation.

  71. Washington and Bolívar have in common their identity of purpose; both aspired to the freedom of a country and the establishment of democracy.

  72. Many persons have made comparisons between Bolívar and Napoleon, Bolívar and Washington and Bolívar and San Martín.

  73. As a matter of fact, in the political revolutions of America, the priests have been divided and have acted like other men, availing themselves of their right to their own opinions.

  74. There have been two translations into Spanish, that of Roberto Cortázar and that of R.

  75. It is difficult to conceive how Sucre could have had enemies, he who was perhaps the purest and kindest figure of all the American War of Independence, all generosity, forgiveness and benevolence.

  76. He had, however, met with slight success, and a moment came when he realized that he must use strong measures in order to have discipline in his army.

  77. Our eyes met, and we both broke into a little laugh, as he said: 'Most of us have opportunities for acquiring a little experience of the kind.

  78. If you have not yet decided upon engaging any particular lady, I shall be much obliged by your kindly looking through these;' taking a little packet of letters from my pocket, and placing it upon the table before him.

  79. It is to this cause that Mr Hamerton assigns that separation of the sexes which most travellers have remarked as characteristic of French society.

  80. Custom also prescribes to him the furniture of his house; he must have a linen press, a clock and a bed, and these must be all of walnut wood.

  81. I have been considering that, and I do not think that I am wholly committed--only so far as having promised to communicate with one lady goes.

  82. To say that I have regretted my good-nature more than once this morning, would of course be impolite.

  83. We do not advocate girls adopting boys' sports; but surely they should have out-of-door games of some kind.

  84. If I must have a villa, in London to dwell, Oh, give me the sweet shady side of Pall-Mall.

  85. It must be remembered that our investigations have up to the present been confined within a limited area, and that we have not yet attempted to deal with the northern counties of England.

  86. Since the disappearance of the bagpipe, pipe and tabour (called whittle and dub) have been, even within the memory of living men, the accepted instruments wherewith to make music and beat time for the Morris.

  87. We have noted down between twenty and thirty Morris tunes, and have collected the names of several others, which no doubt we shall eventually acquire as well.

  88. As we have told already, the Morris dance is a bodily manifestation of vigour and rude health, and not at all of sinuous grace or dreaminess.

  89. But for the tunes we have set down, and for the dances belonging thereto we have attempted to describe, we do claim that in these we have tried most faithfully to pass on to others what the Morris-men gave to us.

  90. The hobby-horse we have already mentioned as a popular addition.

  91. Suppose more than one side has been dancing; then the leading side will start as already described, the other, or others, falling in as may have been previously arranged.

  92. We have nevertheless taken some trouble in our search for all that is interesting and genuine as concerns the Morris, in the literature of our own country, and others.

  93. These are practically invariable; but beyond and beside these, other characters have accompanied the dancers.

  94. The outstanding feature of all our English institutions is their continuity: to have continuity you must have age and a hallowed tradition: these we have in everything national, save only in our songs and dances.

  95. Some have their hats open like a church spout or like the scales they weigh their coffee in; some wear them rather sharp like the nose of the greyhound, and we can designate by the taste of the hat the mood of the wearer's mind.

  96. While at the outbreak of the Civil War there may have lingered a vital spark in the hat industry, that event gave it, apparently, a death thrust.

  97. What would have been the domestic condition of such a family without the ruling influence of a stern master only those can imagine who know the kind of material of which the journeyman hatter of those days was composed.

  98. So rapidly and effectively does time erase the evidence of former labors, and so quickly is the past forgotten, that one is surprised and disappointed at not finding more proof on record of what these worthy apostles of work may have done.

  99. This city seems to have been the southern boundary line--the geographical limit in that direction--of hat-manufacturing.

  100. His business existence could not have been of long continuance, as in 1850 his name is not found in the City Directory.

  101. This article was written in 1887, since when these two have passed on.

  102. The Raciners must have been people of an appreciative and refined taste, as it appears that Mr. Griswold sold the hat for several seasons to his own advantage.

  103. Say, Madam, if I have one person ask me that same question, I have dozens stop to question me.

  104. Then the sender ought to have sent his message to one of the adults of the party.

  105. When the collectors reached the Fabian house, Jack seemed loath to go on, so Mrs. Fabian invited him in to have a bite with them at an informal dinner.

  106. Mrs. Fabian said that should there be nothing desirable at the old house, they could go on and have another hunt about the country.

  107. I feel somehow, that I have lived many centuries before this queer modern experience.

  108. I'd have given anything to have been on the spot when that old peak divided her earthly substance," laughed Jack.

  109. And the newspaper men will be sure to say that a party of joy-riders stole his car to have a little jaunt in the country, I suppose," added Eleanor, teasingly.

  110. Then she said: "Have you any idea of being engaged within the next year or two?

  111. But you see, Mr. Ashby always takes his important clients to a famous restaurant for dinner, so we have to do the same.

  112. But Polly answered with an experienced air: "When you have had years of study in decorating, like Nolla and I have had, you will find that work is not altogether a physical effort.

  113. I trust you have sense enough to make the same speech to Tom Latimer.

  114. One reason I bought that sea-going yacht was to have my best friends take short voyages with me, whenever we could get away from business.

  115. If Polly pays no attention to you now, remember it is because she is different from most girls you have known.

  116. With all of us girls surrounding him, a fine chance any other girl could have found to snap him.

  117. Had she been sensible I would have read it aloud to all, but because of her silliness, I made up my mind to keep her guessing.

  118. Truth to tell, under any other conditions he would have been able to get a clear view of the plane even before he started to climb toward it.

  119. Have either of you a reasonable request to make?

  120. I doubt that you'll have any luck," Freddy Farmer sighed.

  121. And which have many times, as history will prove.

  122. Of course I didn't have enough men to assign one to each fighter pilot, but I doubt if I would have been any more successful.

  123. If you have anything to suggest, don't hesitate an instant.

  124. Or perhaps the beggar did have some kind of a premonition that we were coming after him.

  125. I woke up earlier this morning, and an hour or so later Vice-Admiral Carter came in to have a talk with me, and .

  126. Or even better, contact that rat in Honolulu and have him clear out before the Nazi shows up.

  127. I think those things have surface ship signals as well as aircraft signals.

  128. I will show you the quickest way to reach the address I have given you.

  129. It is doubtful if at that moment either of them could have spoken a word, even at the cost of their lives.

  130. I still have a funny feeling about this business.

  131. I've already spoken to the field commandant there, and he has assured me that you don't have to wait and go with the group that's flying over.

  132. Although men, as we have seen, may have the sense of liberty very strong, and may show it by their acts, by their approbation or blame, etc.

  133. Kant, who, as we have seen, refuses to admit in morals any other principle but that of duty, would probably disagree with us when we say that work is a pleasure and a necessity.

  134. Among savage nations, marriages have little stability and duration: they are as easily broken as formed.

  135. One of the principal reasons for condemning cruelty toward animals, is that through the instinct of imitation and sympathy men may get into the habit of doing to others what they have seen practiced on animals.

  136. I am a social being; I have duties toward society as well as toward God; my creed commands me to teach as well as to pray.

  137. Morality being, as we have said, the science of the good, the first question that presents itself is: What is good?

  138. To learn as well as possible the principles of the art he will have to cultivate: for instance, the magistrate the principles of jurisprudence; the physician the principles of medicine; the artisan the principles of mechanics.

  139. To the maxims of the ancients which we have just summed up, let us add a few principles borrowed of a modern moralist, the philosopher Kant: Benevolence.

  140. We have said above that all the social duties could be reduced to these two maxims: "Do not do unto others what you do not wish they should do to you.

  141. We have seen above what are the duties of man in his family; there remains to be said a few words touching the duties towards the families of others.

  142. I would not have failed in my performance for worlds, and now entered the desk resolved on acquitting myself to perfection.

  143. As you have been so short a time at Eton, I suppose you have not yet been punished?

  144. In the present one, this girl and her family would have seen me at the bottom of the Red Sea, ere my hopes and wishes on the subject had met with, "a consummation so devoutly to be wished.

  145. This was the spot which must have attracted, one time or another, the attention of every boy: it is that beautiful hill of St. Leonards.

  146. But whatever effects this levelling process may have in youthful days, I suspect that they are by no means permanent, and are completely obliterated on leaving the school.

  147. I am not conscious how long a time I might have been thus amusing myself, when I was roused by an indistinct rustle close to me, and, on looking up, I saw before me the lady-like figure.

  148. How many otherwise inoffensive persons have I known implicitly to adopt an opinion to the prejudice of their less fortunate acquaintance, merely from their deficiency of the world's wealth!

  149. You know I have always been addicted to trifling, and no book from which trivialities were excluded would fairly represent me.

  150. Of course I have not carried out this plan so consistently as to make the book dull: I had to "draw the line" at that.

  151. That pig, too, is not much beholden to me, who have pounded the snout of it all my life.

  152. I have some little testimony from you and Scheff and others that I have not lived altogether in vain, and I know that I have greater satisfaction in my slight connection with your and their work than in my own.

  153. If you do I shall have to part company with you, as I have done with him and at least one of his betters, for I draw the line at demagogues and anarchists, however gifted and however beloved.

  154. I shall not forget the gaze of those eyes, the most piercingly blue, under yellow shaggy brows, that I have ever seen.

  155. If it is rejected please let me have it again if the incident is not then ancient history.

  156. But, bless me, I shall never have done if I say all that comes to me.

  157. If I did not know that the anarchist leopard's spots "will wash," your words would make me think that she might have changed.

  158. As I had expected to be at that dinner, I suppose I should think myself to have had "a narrow escape.

  159. What poetry we shall have when you get, and give us, The Testimony of the Races!

  160. I have had many long discussions with English managers on the practice in London of adapting foreign plays, not merely to the English stage, but to English life, with English characters.

  161. I have time to give you only a few of the points.

  162. But to have had him live would have robbed the play of all its meaning.

  163. It would have made very little difference to the American nation what she did; but it made a great deal of difference to her, as you will see, and to the play also in nearly every part.

  164. Lilian, on her part, shudders at the thought of her father renewing the struggle of life when years have exhausted his strength.

  165. I have said that the love of offspring in woman has shown itself the strongest of all human passions; and it is the most nearly allied to the boundless love of Deity.

  166. But Lilian had not taken the one fatal step which would have reconciled an audience to her death.

  167. He once told me he was satisfied with his day's work if it provided him with ten good lines that would not have to be abandoned.

  168. He might have made love to Lilian, perhaps, or even kissed her, and the audience would have forgiven me reluctantly for having her love another man afterward.

  169. I should have wished to write them at the beginning of my trial; but, besides that they did not leave me any means of writing, events have passed so rapidly that I really have not had time.

  170. I fear, too, that the public is pressing us to take a part much more humiliating for the ministers, and much more vexatious for ourselves, inasmuch as we shall have done nothing of our own will.

  171. As yet, from the motives that have already been mentioned, she had consented to remain out of sight; but each explosion of the mob increased her unwillingness to keep back.

  172. I die in the Catholic Apostolic and Roman religion, that of my fathers, that in which I was brought up, and which I have always professed.

  173. Whenever any thing gives him pleasure, whether it be the going anywhere, or that any one gives him any thing, his first movement always is to ask that his sister may have the same.

  174. But a fortnight later she tells Madame de Polignac that "for some days things have been wearing a better complexion.

  175. There are so many of these public-school superstitions that I have here only space for one of them, which may be called the superstition of soap.

  176. Saleeby would honestly like to have Eugenics; but I would rather have rheumatics.

  177. This has been the fate of all those who have really seen fate and futurity as clear and inevitable.

  178. And if we have passed the saint, I fear we have passed him without bowing.

  179. You would bet that he believes that physical courage is a fine thing, or that parents have authority over children.

  180. All government then is coercive; we happen to have created a government which is not only coercive; but collective.

  181. Yet there is no boy's game, however brutal, which these mild lunatics have not promoted among girls.

  182. But there are not two cases, there is not one case, there are no cases at all, of anybody betting half a crown that the grandfather will have a grandson with the twitch or the vice.

  183. It may be the Swiss have fought for freedom because they had hills; did the Dutch fight for freedom because they hadn't?

  184. But we have delayed the main argument too long for the parenthetical purpose of showing that the great democratic dream, like the great mediaeval dream, has in a strict and practical sense been a dream unfulfilled.

  185. Man, we say, has two sides, the specialist side where he must have subordination, and the social side where he must have equality.

  186. Have we indeed outstripped the warrior and passed the ascetical saint?

  187. But I have only taken this as the first and most evident case of the general truth: that the great ideals of the past failed not by being outlived (which must mean over-lived), but by not being lived enough.

  188. Suppose you have a talk with your father about this.

  189. Perhaps some day I can afford to get a little cottage right near the city, which would be nicest of all; for I am sure mother would like to have a garden, even if it was a small one.

  190. I'll have de odder one in a few days, I guess.

  191. How have you fared in your search for employment?

  192. Because on Wednesday another large consignment will arrive, and we must have room to handle it.

  193. We have paid him his week's wages," replied Mr. Mann stiffly.

  194. We can't live on nothing, and what we have saved up won't last long.

  195. I have heard your father mention his name.

  196. I might have checked my satchel," remarked Richard, noting that the two valises rather crowded things.

  197. By that means I save my car fare, and have plenty of time to eat the best meal of the day.

  198. If I'd thought that, I surely would not have worked so hard.

  199. I am well satisfied with the way you have planted the garden; and no carpenter could have made a neater job of the front fence.

  200. If you had, he or his companions would have won every cent you had, and perhaps have placed you in debt to them.

  201. We have to be on our guard," said the first official in a milder tone.

  202. It might be that you would have luck," said Mrs. Dare reflectively.

  203. To have strangers tramping about staring at them must be an intolerable nuisance to wounded men who are badly in need of peace and quiet.

  204. You have to make a practice of that when you are Foreign Secretary.

  205. Had those five divisions been, say, New Army divisions just arrived at the front, or divisions such as landed under General Birdwood's orders at Anzac on the 25th of April, they would have been swept back in hopeless confusion.

  206. I had been guilty of this myself, so that I have the less hesitation in referring to it; for I had been at both Tanga and Dar-es-Salaam early in 1908.

  207. We should, no doubt, have concurred in that view likewise, had there been unlimited numbers of divisions to dispose of, and had there been no U-boats about.

  208. Who can that caitiff have been who abolished the plan of the soldier saluting with the hand away from the individual saluted?

  209. His activities were so varied indeed that they almost might have been summed up as universal, which being the case, it is not perhaps altogether to be wondered at that he did occasionally make a mistake.

  210. If good looks were a qualification for such employment, that civilian must have been troubled with an embarras de richesses.

  211. Or the effect that this must have in accentuating munitions shortage may have been overlooked, obvious as it was.

  212. The entire lens therefore mounted in its tube resembles a tunnel of varying length according to its focus, and through this tunnel a cone of light rays have to be passed.

  213. I have come across more than one private generating installation where the innocent owner has put in a dynamo for 45 or 50 volts, depending upon some carelessly written statement that this is sufficient.

  214. I have known of more than one fiasco because some little hitch occurred, and two or three timid ladies crowded round and asked anxious questions, till the lanternist lost his head.

  215. An opaque sheet can be had in one piece up to 9 feet square; larger sizes than this must have at least one seam, and most skilful sewing is necessary, especially with large sheets consisting of several strips sewn together.

  216. In the Petzval system this lens should have its convex constituent towards the screen (Fig.

  217. Of the actual manipulation of this lamp I have had very little practical experience, but I have heard it well spoken of, though I believe it has so far only been made for currents of 5 amperes or so.

  218. So great is the advantage of the electric arc that attempts have been made to use it from accumulators in places where a current supply is not available, but this cannot be seriously recommended, except in special cases.

  219. Slides made by a commercial firm will usually be 'spotted,' that is to say, will have two white spots on the face of the slide when the latter is viewed in its correct position, and at the top.

  220. In competent hands there is no danger, and I have used ether saturators myself scores of times without one single contretemps; but it should not be entrusted to any chance amateur.

  221. I have finally found it after many ups and downs.

  222. What would Will and me have done without you?

  223. She and Ollie waited on Prue, while the father paced the floor, stealing sidelong glances at her, and wondering if it were possible that so sweet a thing should be as vicious as she would have to be to tango.

  224. And now they've shut the shop, and you've nothing better to do than lay in bed and make fun of me that have slaved for you and your children.

  225. In fact we are now unearthing plentiful evidence of what might have been safely assumed, that Babylon never was a "Babylon" nor Nineveh a "Nineveh" in the sense employed by poets and praters without number.

  226. If I could have hung on a little longer I'd have reached the shore; but the bank wouldn't lend me a cent.

  227. He wondered what he could have said to offend Miss Straley.

  228. If his child has missed the glories of what might have been, he has escaped the shames that might have been, and the bruises and heartaches and remorses that must have been, that always have been.

  229. He was so overjoyed that it was hard for him to be as solemn about the house as he ought to have been, in view of the fact that Uncle Loren had been taken suddenly and violently ill.

  230. If remembrances were letters you would have them in flocks, for I think of you always and I am homesick for the sight of your blessed faces.

  231. Gradually he found, as so many dismal castaways have found, that there is a mystic companionship in that weed which has come out of the vegetable world, as the dog from among the animals, to make fellowship with man.

  232. He let her have the last word; for an enormous contentedness filled his heart.

  233. If he had hit Pheeny with a hatchet he would have inflicted a less painful wound.

  234. It was humiliating to make a good impression on acquaintances of importance and then have to confess to a home town named Waupoos.

  235. I'm a-going to have them bow and arrows too, and the knife and cap, I'll let you see!

  236. You've got to hit that every time you shoot," said Little John; "and when you can do that at twenty yards you have got to do it at forty.

  237. Master Sheriff, and if your little fellow had been quite so, I don't think that we should all, to a man here, have loved him half so well.

  238. I want Master Sheriff to hear that we have not spoiled you.

  239. I want to know why they couldn't let you have a donkey or a mule, instead of hanging you on behind me.

  240. Find out, John, and he shall have a bowstring about his back.

  241. My word, big un, I'd have given something to have been there to hear his bones rattle.

  242. What woodland bird have you got here, John?

  243. The Romans seem to have been at great pains in draining their fields; and Cato directs the formation both of open and covered drains.

  244. I have only selected passages where Wakefield has departed from the usual readings, without support from any ancient edition or authoritative MS.

  245. He left behind him twenty-one books of orations, which are said to have been much studied by the younger Pliny, and were the models he first imitated(291).

  246. It appears, however, a little singular, that Cicero should have borrowed so largely, and without acknowledgment, from a recent publication of one of his contemporaries.

  247. Hortensius seems to have made a short reply, but the more ample discussion of the system of the old Academy was reserved for Lucullus.

  248. This practice of intermingling histories, might have been partly owing to Tully's habits as a pleader--partly to the works having been composed in "narrative old age.

  249. Besides the works of Varro above mentioned, there is a miscellaneous collection of sentences or maxims which have been attributed to him, though it is not known in what part of his numerous writings they were originally introduced.

  250. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "have" 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:
    have been; have done; have found; have given; have heard; have made; have taken