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Example sentences for "in"

Lexicographically close words:
imputed; imputes; imputeth; imputing; imself; inability; inacceptable; inaccessibility; inaccessible; inaccuracies
  1. He chuckled in appreciation of his own syllogism "It's a nice piece of Talmud reasoning," I complimented him, with an enthusiastic laugh.

  2. My heart went out to the child, but I dared not intercede again Dora did not relent until Lucy yielded, sobbingly I left the room in disgust.

  3. There was a dancing-school or two in Antomir, but they were attended by young mechanics of the coarser type.

  4. Do not forget that there is a God in heaven in America as well as here.

  5. I warned myself that it must be done gently, with romance in my touch.

  6. He is one of the two richest Jews in America, having built up his vast fortune in ten or fifteen years.

  7. The subject had become a veritable idée fixé with me The average American woman is the best-dressed average woman in the world, and the Russian Jew has had a good deal to do with making her one.

  8. We were sure that the highest mathematics taught in the Gentile universities were child's play as compared to the Talmud In the Preacher's Synagogue, then, I spent seven years of my youthful life.

  9. We might talk in your shop, but you have no private office.

  10. As there was no work now, and no prices to fix, one did not miss its protection The number of men employed in the trade in those years did not exceed seven thousand.

  11. In a certain sense this unlettered woman was being educated by her little boy in the same manner as Dora had been and still was, perhaps, by Lucy There were at least three girls in the gathering who were decidedly pretty.

  12. Cut out the corners of the burlap so that it will fit about the posts.

  13. Suitable hinges and a catch should be supplied.

  14. Place them side by side, on a flat surface with the ends square and lay out the mortises with a try-square on all four pieces at the same time.

  15. The mortises should then be laid out according to the sketch and cut, by first boring 3/4-in.

  16. The following is the stock bill: 4 posts, 1-1/2 in.

  17. Bind this down tightly with a piece of burlap and tack the edges to the rails.

  18. Cut the grooves with a chisel or plow plane to a depth of 1/4 in.

  19. Chestnut has a beautiful grain and is soft and easily worked.

  20. Now lay out the tenons on the rails in the same manner and cut them to fit the mortises in the posts.

  21. Several patented devices are on the market that permit a ready adjustment with but little effort and are used extensively by commercial manufacturers.

  22. The top back rail serves as a top back board and should have the corners rounded as shown in the detail drawing.

  23. Illustration: Completed Pedestal] Having the boards for the post cut to the proper length and square, nail them together as shown in the detail drawing.

  24. The ends must be square with all surfaces, but need not be planed smooth as neither will be seen in the finished table.

  25. It has two drawers for sewing material, and two drop leaves to spread the work upon.

  26. In making out this stock bill the pieces have been specified 1/4 in.

  27. The dark Redan, in silent scoff, Lay grim and threatening under; And the tawny mound of the Malakoff No longer belched its thunder.

  28. Fight in his sacred cause, and lead the van!

  29. The Prince that was and the King to come, There in an instant gone to his doom, Despite of all England's bended knee And maugre the Norman fealty!

  30. With noble knights and with ladies fair, With courtiers and sailors gathered there, Three hundred living souls we were: And I Berold was the meanest hind In all that train to the Prince assigned.

  31. All within is dark as night; In the windows is no light; And no murmur at the door, So frequent on its hinge before.

  32. Thee winter in the garland wears That thinly decks his few gray hairs; Spring parts the clouds with softest airs That she may sun thee; Whole summer fields are thine by right: And autumn, melancholy wight!

  33. Far other: weavers from the stocking frame; Boys from the plow; cornets with beardless chin, But steeped in honor and in discipline!

  34. Tourists, God knows: a rum kind of tourists though: and a rum kind of guide was I.

  35. The men muttered, swore a little, and cursed a little; and then sitting down in any order and place, just as every man happened to find a seat, made preparations for a meal such as circumstances allowed.

  36. However we'll say nothing about all that: he stocked the whole country with cheap brandies and other little matters.

  37. But what was his name, I ask, Mr. Van der Velsen?

  38. Why, certainly night is in some respects a favourable time for visiting such buildings: for the lights and shadows are often more grandly and broadly arranged.

  39. And why doesn't he go up to Parliament, I'd be glad to know?

  40. Mr. Dulberry, you had the paper: what became of him?

  41. I fear, Captain, that your work would be too much for my constitution: I am hardly strong enough to undertake such severe duty.

  42. Well, Mr. Van der Velsen, Frenchman or not, I know of no possible objection to his being decently buried.

  43. The funeral train now advanced for some time without interruption.

  44. Davies, make out the order; and I will sign it.

  45. But what particularly struck Bertram was the gloomy silence which prevailed--so opposite to the spirit of life and gaiety which usually attend the embarkation of sailors.

  46. With which emphatic monosyllable, ascending in a growl from the bottom of the companion ladder, Captain le Harnois concluded his matins on the deck of the Fleurs de lys.

  47. Lincoln never kept a grocery anywhere in the world.

  48. To my thinking, Judge Douglas is, by his example and vast influence, doing that very thing in this community when he says that the negro has nothing in the Declaration of Independence.

  49. The substance of the provision therein made in relation to slaves was: 1st.

  50. Again, in any law upon this subject, ought not all the safeguards of liberty known in civilized and humane jurisprudence to be introduced, so that a free man be not, in any case, surrendered as a slave?

  51. It was formed, in fact, by the Articles of Association in 1774.

  52. They knew when they framed the Constitution that in a country as wide and broad as this, with such a variety of climate, production, and interest, the people necessarily required different laws and institutions in different localities.

  53. And now Dawn, leaving the saffron bed of Tithonus, scattered over earth her fresh shafts of early light; now the sunlight streams in, now daylight unveils the world.

  54. But amid his utterance a quick shudder overruns his limbs; his eyes are fixed in horror; so thickly hiss the snakes of the Fury, so vast her form expands.

  55. Therewith she sends his company on the shore twenty bulls, an hundred great bristly-backed swine, an hundred fat lambs and their mothers with them, gifts of the day's gladness.

  56. Dido and the Trojan captain take refuge in the same cavern.

  57. When that utterance reached the ears of the crowd, their hearts stood still, and a cold shudder ran through their inmost sense: for whom is doom purposed?

  58. To-morrow's daylight, if thou deem not my words vain, shall see Rutulians heaped high in slaughter.

  59. So speaks he, and takes the sword in his throat unfalteringly, and the lifeblood spreads in a wave over his armour.

  60. Do you now convey in answer my message to your King.

  61. On this the Teucrians descry a sudden cloud of dark dust gathering, and the blackness rising on the plain.

  62. We put out to sea, keeping the Ceraunian mountains close at hand, whence is the shortest passage and seaway to Italy.

  63. So they complete their journey's beginning, and draw nigh the river.

  64. Where is Juno in this, or Iris sped down the clouds?

  65. From all quarters they gather, since battle is freely offered; and the warrior god inspires.

  66. Both were splendid in courage, both eminent in arms; Aeneas was first in duty.

  67. I went to the Academy," says he, "where I received a letter that had come on Saturday.

  68. Once while in New York he was so hard pressed that Mrs. Clemm went out to see if she could not get work for him.

  69. How often that trunk had to be unpacked and repacked before we sailed!

  70. After a few months he asked to be discharged; but Mr. Allan would not consent.

  71. Walter Scott was a lawyer of much such a temperament as Lowell's, and when he put forth a similar volume he suffered as it was certain that Lowell would suffer.

  72. Charles Sumner saw the common sense of the poem, but didn't see the fun in the bad spelling.

  73. At one time he boasts that he has become so proficient in gardening that he can raise his own fruits and vegetables at a cost to him of little more than twice the market price.

  74. Nothing interrupted the stillness of the scene but the noise of the balls, which, whenever they were rolled, echoed along the mountains like rumbling peals of thunder.

  75. She had also a poetic nature, and became an accomplished musician.

  76. He goes into Boston and hears Webster speak in a case before the United States Court.

  77. He always thought he inherited his love of nature and poetic aspirations from her, whose family was from the Orkneys--those islands at the extreme north of Scotland.

  78. The only piece of finery which he bore about him was a bright pair of square silver shoe-buckles.

  79. He never married, but held her memory sacred as long as he lived.

  80. Peterkin used to speak very strongly when talking on this subject, and I observed, from the unusual seriousness of his manner, that he felt deeply too.

  81. If the sportsmen don't come out until I write a book about them, I fear the gorillas will remain undisturbed for all time to come.

  82. There can be no doubt whatever as to that.

  83. His name is Makarooroo, and if you get him you will be fortunate.

  84. Well, but just think of the state of satisfaction and rejoicing that she must be in now at having escaped.

  85. This desert land was inhabited by numbers of bushmen and other natives, as well as by large quantities of game of various kinds.

  86. All the men who possessed guns were assembled together in one band, numbering about one hundred and fifty men.

  87. What do you propose to do with the men who are to be supplied us by the king during these extremely delicate and difficult manoeuvres?

  88. I never saw men in such a fright since I was born.

  89. Of course you do," retorted Peterkin testily; "people always say that when I try to defend myself.

  90. Not a bad one," replied Jack; "but if Mak is away all day, what are we to do for an interpreter?

  91. He opened the door and led us in; the captain lay on a couch, but had not had his wound dressed and it had become very painful.

  92. The boys that were awake all had something to say and the captain's last words were, "Take care of yourself, my boy.

  93. The hogs felt somewhat ashamed of the excitement, and after the first night, our regiment came right up to time and every soldier did his duty like a man.

  94. When we first rode up, I noticed that when the young man saw we were Union soldiers he was very uneasy.

  95. We started on, but had not gone over five miles when I gave out.

  96. Do you know when your men are to pass here?

  97. Two of us pushed with sticks while the third baled her out with a gourd which we found in the boat.

  98. Now, if someone will stay here and let me know when the command starts, we will go and see what's up there.

  99. They then started us toward the battle ground.

  100. Well, sergeant, we were about to send a company out to look for you, as we began to think that the rebs had got you.

  101. At 12 o'clock the wagon with the meal came in.

  102. The old General drew his sword and stuck it into one of the skins that was close by.

  103. I am an officer in the Third Siberian Reserves," answered the prisoner calmly, in his own language.

  104. It will be noted that the important items of ice and fresh water do not appear in the list of supplies.

  105. I'm tired of sitting here, like a toad in a puddle, aren't you?

  106. The children had been summoned to their tasks by a drum-beat, and at noon they had marched out of the schoolhouse, in orderly fashion, the boys in one division, girls in another.

  107. In the harbour of Chemulpo, across the neck of the Yellow Sea, lay the Russian cruisers Variag and Korietz, in company with several war-ships of other nations, including the U.

  108. At about this time several accidents happened in the Russian navy yards at the head of the Baltic.

  109. For twenty miles, in the open ocean, she had easily made a little over eighteen knots an hour.

  110. Going farther forward and looking down another hatch they saw the ship's cook in his galley, hard at work preparing dinner.

  111. No one outside a handful of men near the Mikado's throne knows how many submarine torpedo-boats are included in the Japanese navy, nor where they are stationed.

  112. At length the rugged shores of Lake Baikal were reached, in Farther Siberia.

  113. Distinguished by their erect bearing and bright naval uniforms two young men pushed their way through the throng and took their places in a first-class carriage on the train.

  114. They at once stepped after the Chinaman, and clapping their hands on his shoulders, turned him round in his tracks and marched him back to the tent.

  115. I now say once more, as I have often said before, I really don't want any more shawls, but yet I do always when they come in my way.

  116. It caught cold, like the rest of the camp, in that swamp at Lahore, and died of inflammation in the stomach, so violent that no medicine was of the slightest use.

  117. There were no spare palanquins in camp, and a dhoolie is a sort of bed with red curtains, that sick soldiers are carried in, very light, but squalid-looking.

  118. I am quite sure I shall never find the slightest difficulty in it--it is all carefully deposited at the bottom of a camel trunk.

  119. We were to have had a party here in the evening, but put it off; for in such a small society of Christians, every possible respect is to be paid to the feelings of any of them.

  120. Luckily, the one foot that was in did not catch fast in the stirrup.

  121. It is a mark of respectability in the countries he has travelled through, but it looks ruffianish here: however, it was rather becoming.

  122. I should like to go back to childhood and youth again--there was great enjoyment in them.

  123. You yourself shall be the judge in your own cause, and pronounce your own sentence.

  124. I know your thoughts and what you will accuse me of, if.

  125. But do you not know that no favour will be granted to him if you continue to maintain him in this disposition?

  126. I know, Prince, that by avenging our wrongs you can make a hundred deeds of daring speak for your love.

  127. Would you, my Lord, obstinately persist in swaying my whole fate?

  128. Jealousy may be odious when it proceeds from a love which displeases us; but when we return that love, such feelings should delight us.

  129. My Lord, I have to communicate to you a secret that may justly alarm your love.

  130. I see that my unhappiness is so great, that one who says he loves me, and who, even if the whole world were to attack my reputation, ought to claim to defend it against all, is he who is its greatest foe.

  131. Looking in at the door which Eliza left half open).

  132. The wretch, whoever he may be, shall not be fortunate enough to save his life, if I wreak my vengeance.

  133. And though there may be doubt as to the edges of the conception yet there certainly is a broad road of 'verifiable progress' which not only discoverers and admirers will like, but which all those who come upon it will use and value.

  134. Ages of sedentary, quiet, thinking people were required before that noisy existence began, and without those pale preliminary students it never could have been brought into being.

  135. The two are not en rapport together; the merits of the one are not the merits prized by the other; the manner-language of the one is not the manner-language of the other.

  136. Something happened that looked a little good, on which eager sanguine men talked loudly, and common people caught their tone.

  137. Many of the American characteristics are plainly useful in such a life, and consequent on such a life.

  138. In time an ingrained type is sure to be formed, and sure to be passed on if only the causes I have specified be fully in action and without impediment.

  139. But the Jews who adhered to their law became the Jews of the day, a nation of a firm set if ever there was one.

  140. But such a civilisation will not perish if a warrior caste is tacked on to it and is bound to defend it.

  141. There is no 'limited liability' in the political notions of that time.

  142. And manner, being so useful and so important, usages and customs grow up to develop it.

  143. Some strong writer, or group of writers, thus seize on the public mind, and a curious process soon assimilates other writers in appearance to them.

  144. No doubt the 'detachment' from prejudice, and the subjection to reason, which I ascribe to ancient Athens, only went down a very little way among the population of it.

  145. Life is not a set campaign, but an irregular work, and the main forces in it are not overt resolutions, but latent and half-involuntary promptings.

  146. The following conditions may, I think, be historically traced to the nation capable of a polity, which suggests principles for discussion, and so leads to progress.

  147. And if one could make a--a movie--very real indeed, what would you say then?

  148. Galatea addressed him in a liquid language that reminded Dan of the flower-pipings; then she turned.

  149. Then as Dan slipped the device gingerly on, "So!

  150. Places where many people live close together.

  151. They stood tense in the darkness; Dan sensed her nearness achingly, and then the light was on once more.

  152. Smooth boles ascended inconceivably toward a brightening sky, trees bizarre as the forests of the Carboniferous age.

  153. There is a place for my child, who will be a girl, and a place for her child--and so on forever.

  154. Graceful as a dancer she leaped for a branch above her head, caught it laughingly, and tossed a great golden globe to him.

  155. The incredible trees towered in numberless forms of fantasy, but on their own side of the river was still the flower-starred meadow.

  156. He rose as fully aware of his surroundings as if he had not slept at all; the pool tempted him and he bathed in stinging water.

  157. To his eyes the ground was mossy verdure; to his touch it was merely a thin hotel carpet.

  158. The voice had come as if from another, like the sound of one's words in fever.

  159. A strange light gleamed in her dark eyes as she turned suddenly to Dan.

  160. If you use part, do you see only part of the story?

  161. The brook was purple-hued in the dusk, but its cheery notes mingled still with the flower music.

  162. He pushed through the crowd to join a woman who, evidently with a purpose, was holding a large bouquet of violets in her hand.

  163. And, in spite of myself, tears really came into my eyes.

  164. It appears to me that I have received a ball in the side,' and I put my hand upon the place where I felt pain.

  165. An instant afterwards I saw Louis de Franchi turn round twice and then fall upon one knee.

  166. It is the soul that lives, not the body, and when the latter perishes the former will still live and love you.

  167. Now," said I, "we must know whether you prefer to fight with sword or pistol?

  168. I was then left for a few seconds alone with M.

  169. Not yet, monsieur," said the young unknown addressing Chateau Renaud, and drawing herself up to her full height.

  170. I have eaten nothing since we left Auxerre.

  171. True," I replied, shuddering, in spite of myself.

  172. No, unless, perhaps, you studied Grissier, and then you might learn enough to defend yourself.

  173. I thought he had entirely forgotten me, and under the circumstances I quite excused him, but before I got very far out of the village I perceived a man stride from the underwood, and place himself in the middle of the road.

  174. I assure you you are acting like a thorough gentleman in this matter.

  175. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "in" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    access; adit; advanced; among; approach; cage; classy; clout; contact; contemporary; corridor; drag; elegant; entering; entrance; entree; entry; fashionable; gangplank; gangway; hall; home; incoming; influence; ingress; inlet; inside; intake; intrusive; invasive; inward; inwardly; latest; minute; mod; modern; modernized; modish; near; nearly; now; nude; opening; passage; passageway; popular; preceding; progressive; pull; purely; somehow; streamlined; stylish; swish; then; vestibule; way; with

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    inch cubes; inch pieces; inches from; including many; indentured servants; independent government; independent kingdom; indigenous inhabitants; indirect question; indispensable condition; individual life; individual members; individual rights; individual things; induce the; industrial chemistry; industrial school; inevitable necessity; inferred from; intellectual activity; intelligent being; interesting paper; internal taxes; international arbitration; international drug; intrinsic value