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Example sentences for "no"

Lexicographically close words:
nner; nnhilde; nnight; nnow; nnte; noan; noane; nobble; nobbler; nobbut
  1. With no preliminaries the male flew to the female and lit on her back to copulate.

  2. All breeding pairs seen were closely associated with other individuals, with no territorial hostility; signs of intraspecific intolerance are rare, even where the kites are abundant.

  3. When I flushed the hawk, it was pursued and harassed by the kites, some of which followed it for nearly a quarter mile although there were no nests of the kites nearby.

  4. All young seen at Meade State Park seemed to represent an age range of considerably less than two weeks, and, presumably, no renestings were involved.

  5. The object which candidates propose to themselves in writing is to convey no meaning at all.

  6. That other, in the grey surtout and cocked hat, is Napoleon Bonaparte Smith, assuring France that she need apprehend no interference from him in the present alarming juncture.

  7. It is the theory of democratic government that the majority rules.

  8. When we broke away, at the beginning of our history, from a monarchy and from a monarch who was impatient of legislative interference, the pendulum swang to the other side, carrying us to the opposite extreme.

  9. The Philippines, rich and desirable as they are in themselves and for what they contain, strike the eye of intelligence with much greater force as a part of that complex and highly important system generally known as "the East.

  10. What are we to do if that surplus be thrown back on our hands?

  11. With our experience of tariffs we need not be reminded that low prices do not command markets.

  12. True, much still remains to be done; but take it by and with, good and bad together, I know of no other chapter in history so creditable to the race as this.

  13. There is no need to multiply instances, though there are many others--notably during the period of "reconstructing" the conquered states after the war.

  14. The law has lost its sanctity during the past forty years, and the essential foundation of all civilization is respect for the law.

  15. The period I speak of has been athrill with intense activity, for good as well as evil.

  16. In every continent her standard is raised.

  17. Behind a wall of our own building we have in recent years waxed fat and rich, not to say sordid and corrupt.

  18. Once more we are warned, in the present crisis, that the acquisition and proposed retention of the Philippines are without warrant in the constitution of the United States.

  19. Tens and hundreds of thousands settled in the cities, where they became the convenient tool of the "boss.

  20. With a cry of dismay Chris rushed after him, and in that instant the man facing her raised his eyes involuntarily and shifted his position.

  21. Bertrand shook the friendly hand from his shoulder as if it had been some evil thing, and almost with the same movement pushed his chair back sharply out of reach.

  22. It's the one thing I won't put up with, so make up your mind to that.

  23. Yet still he smiled as though the situation amused him.

  24. Chris's awe of the Magic Cave had evidently evaporated.

  25. They stepped out together, and the curtains met behind them.

  26. A muffled bark from Cinders was the only answer--a warning bark, as though he would have the intruder tread softly.

  27. And Noel, now aged sixteen, was still at school, distinguishing himself at sports and consistently neglecting all things that did not pertain thereto.

  28. Will you then wait while I search a little farther?

  29. She looked the merest child standing before him wrapped in the mackintosh that flapped about her bare ankles, the ruddy hair all loose about her back.

  30. As you know, I represented them at Bertrand's affaire, and this is a sequel to that.

  31. You overwhelm me with kindness, and I--I make no return at all.

  32. He was somewhat breathless when he arrived outside the door of Chris's little sanctum, but he did not pause on that account.

  33. A passage, even narrower than the first, led from the cave in which they had been standing.

  34. Down in the garden Chris was dispensing tea to three of his brother-subalterns, assisted by Noel.

  35. Heyst made a brusque movement of protest "My dear girl, I am not a ruffian," he cried.

  36. She ran to it, and by raising herself on her toes was able to reach the shutter with her fingertips.

  37. Is black selfishness written all over my face?

  38. I thought I did; or, rather, I thought you must know.

  39. This was a very amazing discovery to anyone who looked at Mrs. Schomberg.

  40. Leave those things on the table in the big room--understand?

  41. During this outburst the secretary wore a savage grin.

  42. One of Ricardo's hands, reposing palm upwards on his folded legs, made a swift thrusting gesture, repeated by the enormous darting shadow of an arm very low on the wall.

  43. And liking is not sufficient to keep going the interest one takes in a human being.

  44. Why, your voice alone would be enough to make you unforgettable!

  45. He had managed to upset himself very much.

  46. The stranger turned his black, cavernous, mesmerizing glance away from the bearded Schomberg, who sat gripping the brass tiller in a sweating palm.

  47. I came out as the sun went down, and sat outside till you came back to me.

  48. His placidity was so genuine that he was not unduly, fretting himself over the absence of Heyst, or the mysterious manners Schomberg had treated him to.

  49. He descended among the trees, where the soft glow of Japanese lanterns picked out parts of their great rugged trunks, here and there, in the great mass of darkness under the lofty foliage.

  50. He was doing what he knew how to do, and was not failing.

  51. The man who hunts and likes it scorns his ease, and resolves that he will at any rate persevere.

  52. With such men, who could wish that wife, sister, or daughter should associate?

  53. He must hurry himself, however, or he will be lost to humanity, and will be alone.

  54. What may be done in this way to Lord Mayors by common councilmen who like Mansion-house crumbs, I do not know; but kennel crumbs must be very sweet to a large class of sportsmen.

  55. Indeed, this is so manifestly the case, that I am sure that the argument in question, though it is the one which is always intended to be conclusive, does not in the least convey the objection which is really felt.

  56. And she soon becomes reproachful, oh, so soon!

  57. No one need know the extent of his miseries.

  58. That a man may hunt without drinking or swearing, and may possess a nag or two without any propensity to sell it or them for double their value, is now beginning to be understood.

  59. There are two accusations which the more demure portion of the world is apt to advance against hunting ladies, or, as I should better say, against hunting as an amusement for ladies.

  60. A Lord Mayor may sit at the Mansionhouse, I think, without knowing much of the law.

  61. And here, in England, history, that nursing mother of fiction, has given hunting men honours which they here never fairly earned.

  62. But while you were with her you never escaped her at a single fence, and always felt that you were held to be trespassing against her in some manner.

  63. As regards the upper man there can never be a difference.

  64. And Hecate took her at her word, and hurried back to her beloved cave, frightening a great many little children with a glimpse of her dog's face as she went.

  65. But certain it is, that, before they reached any place of rest, their splendid garments were quite worn out.

  66. So she stepped into the cave, and sat down on the withered leaves by the dog-headed woman's side.

  67. But once more Hercules warded off the stroke with his club, and the Giant's pine tree was shattered into a thousand splinters, most of which flew among the Pygmies, and did them more mischief than I like to think about.

  68. They could not possibly help following her, though all the time they fancied themselves doing it of their own accord.

  69. They could not help suspecting that the purple bird must be aware of something mischievous that would befall them at the palace, and the knowledge of which affected its airy spirit with a human sympathy and sorrow.

  70. The objectionable characteristics seem to be a parasitical growth, having no essential connection with the original fable.

  71. You may imagine, if you can, how Queen Metanira shrieked, thinking nothing less than that her dear child would be burned to a cinder.

  72. Yonder is the king, where you see the smoke going up from the altar.

  73. Dost thou not tremble, wicked king, to turn shine eyes inward on shine own heart?

  74. Send a good draught of wine down your throat," said his comrade on the next throne.

  75. But now, having nothing else to busy herself about, she became just as wretched as before.

  76. The streets were wet and lonely; No children there at play; Only old Mother Webtoes The frog abroad that day.

  77. There no Eliza could she find But only clothes she'd left behind.

  78. Illustration] When little George at last arose The sun was overhead; He looked about, no clothes he saw; "Where can they be?

  79. Then I will; a few arguments occur to me.

  80. May be, Heer Adrian, but where is it now?

  81. There they sat in the window-place telling each other of their families, their hopes and fears, and even of their lady-loves.

  82. So they went back to the hut, and made ready their evening meal, and as she fried the fish over the fire of peats, verily Lysbeth found herself laughing like a girl again.

  83. This," he said, "is the information to be given to the incorruptible Ruard Trapper.

  84. Following the direction of his glance, Lysbeth's eye lit upon the next sledge.

  85. That situation had been well-nigh reached by him last night when he set the hilt of his sword against the floor and shrank back at the prick of its point.

  86. I only hope that he opens the lady's letters.

  87. Dreams, doubtless dreams, though how often have my dreams been prophetic!

  88. Exhausted and bewildered he cast himself down, and grasping the pedestal of an image began to cry for mercy, till a dozen fierce hands dragged him to his feet again.

  89. The torch was withdrawn and the casement shut with a snap.

  90. At the further end of the room, talking together earnestly in the deep and curtained window-place, stood his mother and his father.

  91. Hague Simon, with whom he held a long and careful interview.

  92. These manifestations, however, put her upon her mettle.

  93. This nature desires to be conformed to Christ and equal with God without His Cross in all things.

  94. In Luther's earlier writings we come frequently upon passages which reveal the way in which experience still saturates Faith for him, and which exhibit the mystical depth of his Christianity at this period.

  95. It is a good guide in the realm of earthly affairs.

  96. It is rather a common ground and essence for God and man.

  97. He feels himself called to a strange way of finding his desired satisfaction--no longer the way of flesh and worldly wisdom, but the way of the cross, of suffering, and of sacrifice.

  98. They placed as low an estimate on the saving value of orthodox systems of theological formulation as the Protestant Reformers did on the saving value of "works.

  99. No man can sell or pawn this ground of Grace, this habitation and dwelling-place of Christ.

  100. It was an attempt, though a bungling attempt, to pass from an abstract God to a God of character, and it was a circuitous way of getting round the problem of evil.

  101. Predestination and Election of God; A Short Compendium of Repentance; The Mysterium magnum.

  102. For deliverance from such traditions vile Most High and Holy God--I give Thee thanks!

  103. I've often wished myself a man, that I might have a more extended liberty, but if men cannot act independent of control, it pleases me that I am a woman.

  104. With the colony of Jews that escaped was Mulek, the son of King Zedekiah, and the colony took its name from him.

  105. Then this shall be thy sign--I tell thee, in the name of God, thou shalt be dumb and never speak again!

  106. Meantime our party passed down one of the principal streets of the ancient city, into the market square.

  107. The floor was variegated Mosaic work, smooth as polished ivory, covered at the sides and ends by soft carpeting.

  108. So pray forbear, tempt not the holy prophet!

  109. In the saloon the lights in the cressets were burning low, but giving out sufficient of their pale, yellow light to reveal the general disorder that prevailed.

  110. Reaching the borders of the land of Jershon before noon of the second day, they cruelly beat their prisoner and left him, directing their course for Siron.

  111. All that day and night, and part of the next day they continued their journey, with occasional rests for themselves and their horses.

  112. One of those who held him, struck Shiblon a blow in the face.

  113. The bodily structure is undoubtedly and materially influenced by climate.

  114. The fishes are divided into two great natural orders—those furnished with a bony skeleton and those in which the framework of the body is cartilaginous.

  115. Among mankind in general the countenance may, with equal force, be said to represent a series of hieroglyphics by which the internal emotions of the mind may be readily deciphered.

  116. I would no more That on that summer's day, Within the ring, The Fairy King Had stolen me away-- D!

  117. This flower blue Be token true Of my true heart's true love for you!

  118. Wouldn't you rather be ill than only better?

  119. If I could, you might be the Artillery all to yourself, and it would be capital fun.

  120. We want some yellow sand now to make the walk pretty, but there's none about here, So we mean to get some in the old carpet-bag, if we go to the seaside this year.

  121. He dried the poppies for his own herbarium, And caught the Lobsters for a seaside town aquarium.

  122. I once saw a lobster that had just got a new shell, and was of every lovely shade of blue and violet.

  123. Its tender hue is bright and pure, As heav'n through summer clouds doth show, A pledge though clouds thy way obscure, It shall not be for ever so.

  124. Mrs. Brown told her so on Sunday, and that's how I know.

  125. And though the night is warm, and all The stars are out above you; And though the dew's so light it could Not hurt your little feet, And nightingales in yonder wood Are singing passing sweet.

  126. At last one weighty blow descended: The Bee was dead--the fight was ended.

  127. Never more shall the broken water-wheel Grind the corn to make the meal, To make the children's bread.

  128. But the sisters make their way into the palace once more, crying to her in [72] wily tones, "O Psyche!

  129. Certainly the little crowd around seemed to find singular refreshment in gazing on it.

  130. I am in haste to submit to that well-omened marriage, to behold that goodly spouse.

  131. Shall a perishable woman bear my image about with her?

  132. Golden pillars sustained the roof, arched most curiously in cedar-wood and ivory.

  133. But withal, I charge thee, think not to look into, nor open, the casket thou bearest, with that treasure of the beauty of the divine countenance hidden therein.

  134. I will make thee repent of thy sport, and the savour of thy marriage bitter.

  135. What stately and regular word-building--gravis et decora constructio!

  136. And the tower again, broke forth into speech: "Wretched Maid!

  137. We should cultivate, therefore, a docile temper, a simple, child-like spirit towards Christ.

  138. There must be a system of intellectual views, and a harmonizing train of desires and affections flowing naturally from them.

  139. The same is true of the various incentives to this glorious work, offered in the ensuing pages; and in this light let the reader regard them.

  140. God, in making us social beings and helpers of each other's joy, gave us susceptibilities to sympathetic emotions.

  141. Such is our present attitude in relation to the work of benevolence.

  142. This is true in relation to charity, as well as to other duties.

  143. But why regard thoughts of that which we cannot avoid, unpleasant?

  144. Arguments have been adduced to show that this ratio in charity is obligatory on all; at the same time, it has been acknowledged not to be enjoined in the New Testament.

  145. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "no" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    abnegation; affirmative; aye; ballot; canvass; con; declension; declination; declining; denial; deprivation; disagreement; disclaimer; disobedience; dissent; division; franchise; impossible; interest; little; nay; negation; negative; nit; none; plebiscite; poll; pro; proxy; recantation; referendum; rejection; representation; repudiation; retention; say; side; suffrage; voice; vote; voting; yea; yes

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    noble birth; noble brother; noble lady; nobody would; none beside; normal persons; normal space; northern hemisphere; northern regions; not able; not allowed; not come; not difficult; not find; not having; not likely; not making significant efforts; not mine; not necessary; not sure; not the; not well; nothing remains; nothing should; now and; now used