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Example sentences for "me"

Lexicographically close words:
mazourka; mazurka; mazurkas; mazy; mbarked; mea; mead; meadow; meadowes; meadowland
  1. Castro, who served me as if Carlos' soul had passed into my body, but looked at me with a saturnine disdain, had arranged it all with Father Antonio.

  2. No love could demand from me such a sacrifice.

  3. He shook his head, and drew me away from the door.

  4. Or you can take a trip with me to Havana till it blows over.

  5. The caballero is pleased to give me credit for a very great knowledge.

  6. They left me alone there, and I sat with my head on my arms for a long time, I did not think of anything at all; I was too utterly done up with my struggles, and there was nothing to be thought about.

  7. He remained for some time with his eyes fixed on the table, and when he looked up at me it was with a sort of amused incredulity.

  8. Something hairily coarse ran harshly down my face; I grew blind; my mouth, my eyes, my nostrils were filled with dust; my breath shut in upon me became a flood of warm air.

  9. He meant to have me killed outside; but the rabble, excited by Manuel's inflammatory speeches, had that night started from the villages below with the intention of clamouring for my life.

  10. Then he looked at me searchingly, as if he still hoped to get some certainty from my face, some inkling, perhaps some inspiration of what would persuade me to speak.

  11. The unconcerned manner in which he busied himself--his head within striking distance of my fist--in lighting the extinguished candle from the trembling Chica's humiliated me beyond expression.

  12. He wiped his face with a brown rag of handkerchief, and said: "Curse me if ever I go into that place again.

  13. Then the religious went out with Tomas Castro, who gave me a last ferocious glower from his yellow eyes.

  14. I clambered furiously; I saw the deck of the old barque; I had just one exulting sight of it, and then Major Cowper uprose before my eyes and knocked me back on board the schooner, tumbling after me himself.

  15. I felt suddenly an immense calm; she was looking at me with unseeing eyes, but I knew and felt that she would follow me now to the end of the world.

  16. I think of them sometimes, as of little motherless babes creeping into our brains for shelter.

  17. Perhaps that was why the poor woman had clung so obstinately to the one thing in the otherwise perfect house that was quite out of place there.

  18. It is quite comprehensible, looked at from one point of view," remarked the Minor Poet, "that he who gives most to others should himself be weak.

  19. When I had finished it, I read it through and was pleased with it.

  20. Conversation has become a chorus; or, as a writer wittily expressed it, the pursuit of the obvious to no conclusion.

  21. I really do not think he will complain," I interrupted.

  22. The German officer," I ventured to strike in, "is literally on sale.

  23. It is hardly fair," urged the Minor Poet, "to confine the discussion to poets.

  24. I have always remembered it," answered the Old Maid.

  25. If there is anything good, let them bring it to me and I will look at it.

  26. You would make of us goods and chattels," cried the Girton Girl.

  27. An officer who had been through the South African War was telling me only the other day: he was with a column, and news came in that a small commando was moving in the neighbourhood.

  28. The noble savage of today flings aside his clear spring water to snatch at the missionary's gin.

  29. I say them over to myself when-- Don't spoil it for me.

  30. If necessary, he could put in a cow or a pretty girl to help the thing.

  31. Reading aloud was not an accomplishment of his, but in their courting days she had expressed herself pleased at his attempts, and of this he took care, in his turn, to remind her.

  32. Madam, if you please to accept a set of black English horses for your coach, I shall take the boldness to send them to your stables; and pray your Majesty that the Master of your Horse may furnish me for my journey to Stockholm.

  33. I desire your Excellence to excuse me that I cannot express myself in French or Italian, but, with your leave, I desire to speak to you in Latin.

  34. This messenger, now come to me, hath brought me letters from the Queen, in which there is mention of this business.

  35. Let me exhort you never to forget this deliverance and this signal mercy.

  36. To you, Gentlemen, who have shown so much affection and respect in bearing me company in a journey so full of hardships and dangers.

  37. In fact, this trench line was to have formed part of the new boundary line of Germany--they dug themselves in to stay.

  38. The following official communication was issued today: There is heavy fighting along the entire Galician front.

  39. Alike desirous of reaching a peaceful solution of the problems, arising out of the use of submarines against merchantmen, we find ourselves differing irreconcilably as to the methods which should be employed.

  40. Lang and Lieutenant Gerdts were taken over from the steamer Choising.

  41. I had all my men come on deck and line up for review.

  42. The Imperial Government furnished at that time ample evidence of its good will by its willingness to consider these proposals.

  43. In the evening the enemy was thrown back behind the high road to Zolkiew, north of Lemberg and Rawa Ruska.

  44. In giving out his statement Mr. Bryan supplemented it with the following anecdote: A Congressman replying to a jingo speech recently said: "While I am personally against war, I am in favor of the country having what it wants.

  45. We went over them all, and you told me their names and what they all were.

  46. Other ghosts then came up and spoke with me but that of 541 Ajax alone held aloof, for he was still brooding over the armour of Achilles which had been awarded to me and not to him.

  47. Alas,' he cried in answer, 'then the old prophecy about 506 me is coming true.

  48. Then I let my mother's ghost draw near and taste of the blood, whereon she knew me, and asked me what it was that had brought me though still alive into the abode of death.

  49. Stand by me, goddess, and advise me how I shall be revenged.

  50. My men implored me to let them steal some cheeses, drive off some of the lambs and kids, and sail away, but I would not, for I hoped the owner might give me something.

  51. Stranger," answered Penelope, "heaven robbed me of all 123 my beauty when the Argives set out for Troy and Ulysses with them.

  52. But come in, have something to eat, and then tell me your story.

  53. Look on and say nothing, beyond asking them in a friendly way to leave me alone.

  54. The poor fellow told me how he had forgotten about the stairs, and begged me to give him all due rites when I returned to Circe's island--which I promised faithfully that I would do.

  55. I will, however, give the reasons that convince me that IAKIN is the true reading.

  56. Blame me if Martin, here, didn't speak right up and ask me to lend 'er to you!

  57. Oh, Uncle Martin," she coaxed innocently, "let me try my luck alone first.

  58. The man who taught me how to fire has been doing it over twenty years.

  59. You'll have to teach me to square up for learning to drive the car.

  60. You must tell me the things you like best, Martin.

  61. Bill can tell me who the different men are and if I know he's waiting for me outside in the buggy, it will keep me from being scared.

  62. I made him give me a chattel on his growing corn.

  63. You want me to come back to it, settle down to be a farmer--like father?

  64. I first knew of her the very day you asked me to marry you.

  65. Her mother named her after me and calls her 'Little Rose of Sharon, Illinois'.

  66. If you'll give me a kiss, I'll let you ride on old Jettie.

  67. It will be better to have all those other things you told me about.

  68. I say a few words to her and she is kind enough to say a few to me and I see pictures of new happiness.

  69. And that lying rascal turned as white as death and said something about getting ready to bring me a check.

  70. Hear, Signild, hear, do thou show clear This day for me thy love is great; When in the string thou see me swing Within thy bower burn thee straight.

  71. Her hand upon young Hafbur’s breast Which shone with ruddy gold she laid: “To me make known why are not grown Your breasts like those of another maid?

  72. Now do thou hear, my noble Lord, Believe me all my words are true!

  73. Hail Signild, daughter of the King, Who here art spinning silken thread; Sir Hafbur me has sent to thee That thou mayst teach me how to braid.

  74. Forego thy scoffs, forego thy jeers, And do not watch me in such guise; I thee don’t mark on thy hand’s work Whatever way I turn my eyes.

  75. And if for me it destined be To win the maid for whom I sigh, I’ll ne’er complain if Fate ordain That afterwards for her I die.

  76. Now do thou hear, proud Signild fair, Since all alone ourselves we find, Tell me the truth, who is the youth For whom most stands your maiden mind?

  77. O thou shalt rest in chamber best With me the bolsters blue upon.

  78. Should I be I, or would it be One tenth another, to nine tenths me?

  79. The mossy marbles rest On the lips that he has prest In their bloom, And the names he loved to hear Have been carved for many a year On the tomb.

  80. In this manner did the venerable woman take leave of her grandson, who did not even know of her illness.

  81. She was so persistent that, fearing a nervous crisis, we departed.

  82. The mouth had long since lost the power to shape itself into a kiss, and had a droop at the corners which seemed to announce a breaking down at any moment into a despairing wail.

  83. He would have land everywhere brought to its best use, by appropriating all ground rents to the use of the State, etc.

  84. Her tone was so bitterly hopeless that the great jolly face of Mrs. Council stiffened into a look of horror such as she had not worn for years.

  85. Did you have any suspicion of my presence?

  86. Her parents, following my advice, had noted the precise time of her awakening.

  87. The children, in two separate groups, could be heard rioting.

  88. I say aching, because they conflicted with many of my inherited beliefs, or rather traditions.

  89. The American snob is a type at once the most anomalous and the most vulgar.

  90. At that moment, her friend, Mademoiselle X.

  91. The mad riot of rivalry and selfishness must be restrained before it brings the republic to ruin.

  92. With a sudden theatrical abandon the "lady in velveteen" flung herself on her knees at his feet.

  93. She is very poor, and ill and heart-broken.

  94. What with battles, and duels, and high treason, and sich, they all came to unpleasant ends.

  95. To be hopelessly in love on such short notice was bad enough; to have the dread of a rejection hanging over him was worse; but to have this dark mystery looming horribly in the horizon was worst of all.

  96. The very thoughts that I thought in that by-gone time he revealed as if my heart lay open before him.

  97. It was quite impossible for her to leave her room.

  98. He was in my lady's room when I entered, and he saw the note in my hand.

  99. Upstairs, waiting like patience on a monument; and by the same token, fasting all this time!

  100. If I prefer to do as we do in euchre, 'go it alone'--what then?

  101. It's want of victuals more than anything else.

  102. An instant later, and I would have been in eternity.

  103. The committee decided to give me a free hand to do such work as I felt able to, with the understanding that the committee wished me to take sufficient rest to enable me to recoup my health.

  104. In 1878 Mr. Ketton found me a cottage at Aylmerton and I settled down comfortably once again as a farm labourer.

  105. This appointment released me more for outside work and enabled me to give more attention to the organizing department, and we were very soon able to make rapid progress.

  106. A few days after this meeting was held the Rector came to my house to inform me that Mrs. Mills was being nominated as a candidate for the District Council, and I informed him that I was also being nominated.

  107. The moving from my village caused me a good deal of pain, but I knew I must bow to the inevitable, for the Union had outgrown my little bedroom.

  108. Let me know as soon as you can and then some start can be made.

  109. But a greater surprise was awaiting me on my return to Fakenham in the evening.

  110. At the general election of 1907 they put up Colonel Kerrison, who beat me by fifty votes.

  111. The saddest thing for me was I could not get my Executive to see it and they left me to face it single-handed.

  112. At last Mr. Ketton of Felbrigg Hall offered to find me work on his home farm, but he had no cottage to offer me.

  113. My first pay-day made me feel as proud as a duke.

  114. I worked for this man about four years, and then left because he would not pay me more than 2s.

  115. Here were more superhuman responsibilities placed on my shoulders, making me absolutely responsible for every trouble that might arise.

  116. As I was in the midst of the gaiety and at the height of my exultation, a messenger handed me a despatch.

  117. I went to Bangor, on the Menai Straits, and hardly had got into the hotel when a tremendous commotion in the corridors told me that some guest of unusual importance had arrived.

  118. When my father said good-by to me, kissing me as we passed over the last of the seven ships between the Henry and the shore, I saw him put a handkerchief to his face, as if to hide from me the tears that were in his eyes.

  119. Later in life the Bible got me into much trouble, involved me in persecutions, and finally landed me in jail--all of which I shall refer to in due season.

  120. This gave me opportunity for meeting a large number of important persons.

  121. We made Yokohama in sixteen days, and the moment I landed I telegraphed to the American legation at Tokyo to get me a passport.

  122. I did not know just where they expected me to go, or what they would expect me to do when I got there.

  123. She touched herself in the right side, and said, "The doctor tells me to smoke for some trouble here.

  124. In the meantime, they elected me their representative in the colonial legislature of the miners about Maryborough, where they held a great meeting.

  125. The bishop asked if I was going to the reception of the American minister that night, and, on my saying that I was, asked me to accept a place in his carriage.

  126. I called at the Paris office of a famous American firm of jewelers, and the resident agent took me to a magnificent establishment, where I saw the wealth of a world in gems.

  127. Wallace was kind enough to permit me to escort his charge about the Falls, and I was foolish enough to do several risky things, in a sort of half-conscious desire to appear brave--the last infirmity of the mind of a lover.

  128. He came to see me one morning just after I had had my breakfast, and took his stand immediately before the fire, with his back to it.

  129. In '61, when I was giving a junketing trip to some people on the Union Pacific road, and a party of us were on the steamboat St. Joseph going to Omaha, a man came up to me and claimed an acquaintance.

  130. I talked to him pretty loud in something he didn't understand, and he consented to take me farther.

  131. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "me" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    ego; her; him; itself; oneself; self; she; them; themselves; they; you; yourself

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    measured from claimed archipelagic baselines continental; measured from claimed archipelagic baselines exclusive; mediaeval history; medical examination; medical journal; medical superintendent; medical work; medium stature; meet her; meet his; meeting held; melt them; member body; members serve; mental discipline; mental disease; mental energy; mental phenomena; mentally defective; mercantile business; merchant shipping; mere means; mes enfants; metal work; metaphorical sense; metrical composition