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Example sentences for "much trouble"

  • It was a terribly depressing thing to me to think that I, or rather my house, had given these people so much trouble.

  • Her father declared that he could not put me to so much trouble, but I would listen to none of his words, and the next morning my books were spread over his library floor.

  • But, Grandmother why do you and Captain--you and Grandfather keep her and Keeler if they are so much trouble?

  • I'm sorry I made the errors yesterday and put Keeler to so much trouble, but I'll probably make more.

  • It's VERY kind of you to take so much trouble.

  • That was a very good arrangement,' said Nicholas, 'though I am sorry to be the occasion of so much trouble.

  • I think if you--but that would give you so much trouble.

  • Nor had he much trouble on any other head as regarded young Bertram.

  • George said he would, but assured her that he had not intended to give so much trouble.

  • He is a worthy man, and I am sorry he should have had so much trouble.

  • I can only be sorry that you have so long had so much trouble in the matter.

  • True, but still I don't like to give you so much trouble.

  • If one of her bracelets became unfastened, I offered to fasten it again, but either she would not give me so much trouble, or I did not understand the fastening, and the maid was called to do it.

  • I took it respectfully, and I prepared to read it, but the amiable marchioness told me to put it in my pocket and return it to the cardinal the next day, although she did not think the sonnet worth so much trouble.

  • Here also we had another mention of Carcasses business, and we directed to bring in a report of our opinion of his case, which vexes us that such a rogue shall make us so much trouble.

  • Thence I to my chamber to write a little, and then to bed, having got a mighty cold in my right eare and side of my throat, and in much trouble with it almost all the night.

  • After dinner to the Court again, where I heard some more causes, but with so much trouble because of the hot weather that I had no pleasure in it.

  • Much trouble may be brought about by inattention to this help or obstruction, for it will act both ways according to circumstances.

  • By attention to the above there will be but small risk of contraction, and if cleanly done there will not be much trouble in colouring the part to match the surroundings.

  • It isn't yet ten years, since we've known him, and he has been the cause of ever so much trouble!

  • In fact it took up so much time, and caused so much trouble, that we stopped it altogether.

  • We have so much trouble in bringing the men together and getting them settled, that the commission is not sufficient for it, and in fact our people wished to give it up in 1867.

  • They get what they want without much trouble.

  • That being the case, people don't put themselves to much trouble in order to procure a good article.

  • We won't neither of us be near as much trouble to ourselves to-morrow, will we?

  • Say," drawled the riverman, "air you as much trouble to yourself every day as this?

  • So that if it were not for the fact that he intends to gain immunity by telling what he knows, he would get into as much trouble as Mr. Welton.

  • After taking so much trouble, to find her master not appear at dinner was to her a sad disappointment--which, as she occasionally watched the havoc I was making on the viands, became also alarm.

  • Why be at so much trouble to close this aperture?

  • But Ellen played very well, and just escaped him two or three times, till he declared she gave him so much trouble, that when he caught her he would "kiss her the worst kind.

  • I wonder why folks can't come in without giving so much trouble.

  • I declare I am quite sorry to see them take so much trouble," yawning as she leant back in her chair; "is it not quite shocking, Tommy?

  • You have only to behave as other young ladies do upon those occasions, which, by-the-bye, is generally to give as much trouble to their friends as they possibly can.

  • The trolleys and waggons that had to cross to the lager on the opposite side gave us much trouble, as they sank deep into the sand.

  • The creature gave us much trouble by refusing to be caught and constantly dodging behind a tree, so we lost a great deal of time.

  • During the last few months a plague had come amongst us that we had heard much about, and now caused us much trouble--a plague of lice.

  • He threatened to off-load all the women on the first available place, as he had never in his life had so much trouble.

  • Besides, I do not think it will be so much trouble.

  • Very inconsistent, when it would have occasioned her so much trouble if he had been strong!

  • Dear Darwin,--Many thanks for your long and interesting letter about Bastian's book, though I almost regret that my asking you for your opinion should have led you to give yourself so much trouble.

  • My two female amanuenses are busy with friends, and I fear this scrawl will give you much trouble to read.

  • One of the subjects on which I have been experimenting, and which cost me much trouble, is the means of distribution of all organic beings found on oceanic islands; and any facts on this subject would be most gratefully received.

  • The above list will hopefully provide you with a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "much trouble" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this group of words.

    Some common collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    high forehead; much account; much alone; much astonished; much attention; much better; much ease; much enlarged; much evil; much flattened; much heat; much increased; much indebted; much information; much loved; much misery; much nitrogen; much service; much smaller; much surprised; much taken; much talk; much trouble; much work; naval superiority; speaking people