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Example sentences for "out"

Lexicographically close words:
ouses; oust; ousted; ouster; ousting; outa; outan; outang; outangs; outbid
  1. His appearance startled me not a little, for I could not at first make out who or what he was.

  2. It is long before vanity can be eradicated from the heart; but I do believe I managed to root out some of mine before my pretensions to youth and beauty were entirely departed.

  3. Within a few doors of my own house resided an old Tom, whose business I never could guess, but who was at home all day sleeping or smoking, and went out to his occupation at nightfall.

  4. I wished to be at once well and strong, in order to carry out my new-formed resolution.

  5. This idea had no sooner entered my head than it took entire possession of me, and drove everything else out of my thoughts.

  6. Meanwhile, out in the forest the children amuse themselves with picking strawberries and making flower garlands, until the approach of night, when they find to their horror that they have lost their way.

  7. Eva and Walther, under cover of the uproar, are making their escape, when Sachs, who has been on the watch, steps out and stops them.

  8. Mime at length reluctantly produces the fragments of Siegmund's sword, and Siegfried, bidding him forge it anew, rushes out once more into the forest.

  9. Suddenly Elsa steps out upon the balcony of the Kemenate, or women's quarters, and breathes out the tale of her happiness to the breezes of night.

  10. Catherine, whose soldiering has turned out a great success, is told off to act as sentry outside the tent occupied by two distinguished officers who have just arrived.

  11. David, the apprentice, comes out and recognises his sweetheart Magdalena at Eva's window.

  12. This turns out to be the son of the Bishop.

  13. Don Cæsar consents to the arrangement, but Lazarillo takes the bullets out of the soldiers' rifles, so that the execution does not end fatally, and Maritana is not a widow after all.

  14. The libretto, in the first place, is laid out upon an entirely different plan.

  15. Then he asked anxiously: "You were out a long time this evening, the gourd is broken, and you groaned in your sleep.

  16. We will work out the road if the municipality will declare themselves ready to bear half the cost; not otherwise, and I tell you frankly, you have both grown most able men.

  17. He bent his knees, stretched out his body, gave play to his wrist, extended his arm to the utmost and hurled the stone into space, while the clenched toes of his right foot deeply dinted the soil.

  18. With these words she burst out into bitter sobs, and her features worked with various and passionate distortion.

  19. If the master's work is praised that is made out of granite from the Holy Mountain, all the world will have granite from thence and from no where else.

  20. Antonius and Polykarp were now standing with their father before a large table, explaining to him a plan which they had worked out together and traced on the thin wax surface of a wooden tablet.

  21. But it pursues us, and when the soul fondly thinks itself already blended in union with the Most High it cries out 'Here am I!

  22. Hermas once more obediently rose, and went out into the air with the scourge; the narrow limits of the cave did not admit of his swinging it with all the strength of his arms.

  23. My eyes almost sprang out of my head at the sight, and I could have cried out aloud with envy and vexation, at having to stand there in my ragged sheep-skin excluded from all competition.

  24. Pretty Pierre went out of one door, a malediction between his white teeth, and Aleck went out of another door with a malediction upon his gloomy lips.

  25. And while you were indulging material tastes, the cloak hid itself--or went out and hanged itself?

  26. Pouring out a liqueur-glass of brandy, she was about to drink it, when her ear became attracted by a noise without, a curious stumbling, shuffling sound.

  27. Something--Some One--had reached out and touched him on the shoulder, had summoned him.

  28. All night strange shapes trooped past his clouded eyes, and more than once, in a half-dream, he called out to his master to help him as he was helped long ago when that master rescued him from death.

  29. He opened out the pages with a slowness that seemed almost apathy, while the man opposite clinched his hands on the table spasmodically.

  30. As he poured out a glass of water, however, the thought stung him that the nature of the success and its value depended on the nature of the love and its value.

  31. Once before she had appealed to the Invisible--that night before her catastrophe, when she wound her wonderful hair round her throat and drew it tighter and tighter, and had cried out to the beloved mother she had never known.

  32. His hands went out in a gesture of despair.

  33. The hand that dipped in the same dish, as it were, has handed out misfortune to us by the bucketful.

  34. When Pierre spoke to him thus he scratched out the word he had written, with what seemed unnecessary force.

  35. He reached out both hands and took hers, while she grew pale.

  36. Like some animal looking out of a jungle, so Krool's eyes glowed from beneath his heavy eyebrows, as he drawled out the words.

  37. The native blood in him acknowledged the logic of superior force, and he walked out quietly between the sentries.

  38. These trips are laid out to include the time from July 13 to September 28.

  39. The summer work of the Sketch Club of New York has been laid out to include sketching trips in the outlying neighborhood of New York City.

  40. See you bear not that burden out of vainglory, Then you will behold a store of True Knowledge within.

  41. I have pointed out the similarities between this particular Greek and Persian belief.

  42. Did my Beloved only touch me with His lips, I too, like a flute, would burst out into melody.

  43. Yet another characteristic saying of his was: "The way to God is two steps: one step out of this world and one step out of the next world, and lo!

  44. His aim should rather be to concentrate and simplify, and so to expand his being; instead of going out into the Manifold, to forsake it for the One, and so to float upwards towards the Divine Fount of Being whose stream flows within him.

  45. No material gifts, however seductive, could succeed in stamping out the Divine Presence in His Creatures.

  46. Jami has expressed the finality of Love in the following lines: Gaze, till Gazing out of Gazing Grew to BEING Her I gaze on, She and I no more, but in One Undivided Being blended.

  47. Muslim religion, and struck out on an independent path, they ignored costly robes and worldly ostentation, and clad themselves in a white wool garment.

  48. Put grief out of your head and keep quaffing this River-water; Do not think of the Water failing, for this Water is without end.

  49. We shall now find that this theory is borne out by internal evidence.

  50. And a voice from heaven informed her that God would accept the sorrows she had endured in lieu of her blood shed in holy war, as, owing to her sex, she was unable to go out to battle like the men.

  51. He who exalts the heads of the cypresses Is able also out of sadness to bring joy.

  52. In the carrying out of this resolution, at least, you will find that I can be brave.

  53. When she got out at her hotel, the footman, with the same salute of ineffable respect, said that his lordship had told him to ask if she had any further orders for the carriage to-day or to-morrow.

  54. Since the tenants had discovered that they had a sympathetic listener in her, they had luxuriated in the pouring out of their sorrows.

  55. He had been out on horseback, and still wore his riding-clothes.

  56. One morning she went out into the park, where spring was just beginning to put forth its greenery.

  57. I shall return to America at once, and there the credit of Lord Hurdly's name will not suffer any hurt, since I shall be practically out of the world.

  58. I have pointed out the way--a rupture of the engagement by mutual consent.

  59. Then she took a few steps backward, throwing out one hand to support herself against the wall.

  60. Would she--could she--send him away, with her heart crying out for the relief of speech and confession to him as it was doing now?

  61. What a fool he was to go on constructing a romantic theory out of his own consciousness when Bettina, by definite choice and decision, had proved herself to be, what he must compel himself to consider her, both heartless and false!

  62. He proposed smuggling a luncheon out of the Carpenter and Baker pantries and to keep the spot they were to visit a secret.

  63. But after she told me that, I knew it was just her angel soul looking out through her eyes.

  64. Oh, oh, it is so nice to be out in the sunshine again!

  65. Then she gave an odd little cry and stretched out her arms.

  66. She and Mrs. Hartwell-Jones introduced themselves to each other and grandmother sat down in the chair out of which the children, mindful of their manners, had tumbled.

  67. Several people went in and out of the front door, turning to stare curiously at the lady and little girl sitting in the motor car.

  68. Thistledown stopped talking, quite out of breath and tired with his long story.

  69. It looks as if they had hired the circus to parade out here,” exclaimed Mrs. Hartwell-Jones to grandmother, in great astonishment.

  70. She grasped her brother suddenly by the sleeve, still peering out through the window.

  71. The presence of friends from the city, who are in Foxden only for the day, renders a meeting this afternoon out of the question.

  72. We made out a female figure (it was the cook, so Miss Prowley whispered) who was haranguing the assembly at the rate of a word every thirty seconds, or thereabouts.

  73. The chorus has a glad, triumphal sound, and in singing it the voice of old Maurice rings out in wonderfully clear, trumpet-like tones.

  74. Old experiences groped out of forgotten corners and haunted the discourse.

  75. No good, it was long supposed, could ever come out of Wych Street.

  76. All this was carried out so quietly that no notice of it appeared in the newspapers.

  77. This has since been laid out and built over, and is now known as Waterloo Park.

  78. The building of the Liverpool and Manchester Railway, the mother of railways, the docks, and the bridging of the Atlantic by what is practically a steam ferry, will ever stand out as epoch making.

  79. The modus operandi was to send out a depot ship to Nassau or Bermuda and employ in connection with this swift steamers to run the blockade and bring back cargoes of cotton.

  80. It was to him an ideal place for finding out interior truth.

  81. With the growth of the town and the extension of tramways, residential Liverpool has been pushed further out until it can get no further, and it is now finding its way into Cheshire.

  82. We had an excellent native dragoman, who turned out to be a very good cook.

  83. As we marched out of Biskra we formed quite an important cavalcade and all the people in the hotel turned out to see us.

  84. We were much interested in the market, and saw the country people bring in with their produce little nuggets of gold, which they had washed out of the gravel beds on their farms.

  85. The cork leg, both in form and colour, much resembled a bomb made out of a gas pipe, of which we had seen several at the Town Hall.

  86. Three days out we encountered a heavy gale, which carried away our boats, then our paddle wheels.

  87. At the close of the war it came out for the first time that the most powerful ship in the Japanese fleet had in the early days of the war been blown up by a mine, with the loss of 800 lives.

  88. I groped my way into the shop, which was so dark as well as dingy that they had lighted a small oil-lamp just above the head of the man who served out the slops.

  89. Perhaps you'll dream of him again looking like himself, and that will put this out of your head.

  90. And away he went with the crucifix, past the women that couldn't get a sound out of them now, and past my father as silent as themselves, and into the room where I lay kicking up the devil's own din in my cradle.

  91. I turned that way, and saw the captain put down his glass, and put his hand to his mouth; and when he sang out "A MAN!

  92. Dennis had been a good comrade out in the world; but that was a trifle to the tact and sympathy he displayed when my mother and father and I were making fools of ourselves in each other's arms.

  93. He was coming out of a garden-gate on the other side of the street.

  94. Some black objects bobbing up and down in the distance were pointed out to me as porpoises, and a good many sea-gulls went by, flying landwards.

  95. They were out in the hooker, off the Irish coast, and she went to pieces in a gale.

  96. Although the sport has died out as a popular pastime, the old name, the butts, remains in many a town and village, recording the spot where our forefathers acquired their famous skill.

  97. The spring clad all in gladness Doth laugh at winter's sadness; And to the bagpipe's sound The nymphs tread out their ground.

  98. In these days new manners are ever pushing out the old.

  99. An old writer says that "they pushed themselves along with such speed that they seemed to fly like a bird in the air, or as darts shot out from the engines of war.

  100. The youths of the village during the holidays had plenty of sport, outdoor and indoor, which kept out the cold by wholesome exercise and recreative games.

  101. The green was covered with a crowd of all ages and both sexes, decked out in holiday attire, and divided into several parties, "all of them endeavouring to show themselves in those exercises wherein they excelled.

  102. It has almost died out now, but there are one or two hawking enthusiasts who have endeavoured to revive this old English pastime, and on the Berkshire Downs a hawking party was seen a few years ago.

  103. When the jingling match was over, a pig with a short, well-soaped tail was turned out for the people to run after, and he who could hold it by the tail without touching any other part obtained it for his pains.

  104. In 1884 this pleasant custom was revived at Grasmere in the Lake district, when the children of the village carried out a "rush-bearing" after the manner of their forefathers, and the village green again resounded with songs of joy.

  105. Nearer in, a cargo boat was standing out upon the long trail, the white of riven waters showing clearly against her unclean freeboard.

  106. In something less than half an hour of this wild driving, Kirkwood roused out of his reverie sufficiently to become sensible that the speed was slackening.

  107. Sometime later he found himself on the steps outside the station, trying to stare out of countenance a glaring electric mineral-water advertisement on the farther side of the Euston Road.

  108. The episode seemed to be turning out better than he had anticipated.

  109. When, after a little, the train pulled out of the junction, neither found reason to resume the conversation.

  110. The scattered lights of Southall were winking out behind them before Brentwick chose to give the word to the mechanician.

  111. This Hallam woman and her son--it seems that they were legitimately in the line of inheritance, Dorothy out of the way.

  112. As it was, Kirkwood surrendered his ticket and ran out into the street with his luck still a dominant factor in the race.

  113. Step over to the table there, Stryker, and turn out your pockets; turn 'em inside out and let's see what you carry in the way of offensive artillery.

  114. Kirkwood stepped out of the gateway and sheered off as Hobbs picked himself up; something which he did rather slowly, as if in a daze, without comprehension of the cause of his misfortune.

  115. Above its roof the gilded letters of a sign, catching the illumination from below, spelled out the title of "Hôtel du Commerce.

  116. Perhaps six or seven minutes after I came in Mrs. Hallam found out that Miss Calendar was with me and wanted to ask her in.

  117. Then the cab shot out swiftly down the street.

  118. One day he perceived that Juliana, the eldest of the children, who was scalloping a piece of muslin, was quite out of temper because her mother had reproved her.

  119. Madame de Vesac had more than once contributed to her wardrobe; and Cecilia was one day a little ashamed at seeing the child in an apron made out of an old dress of Mademoiselle Gerard's.

  120. So far as concerned himself he succeeded without much difficulty; but she was for some time out of humour with Gabri, whose triumphant air annoyed her, because she did not understand it.

  121. That you know best,--permission to look out at the window, if she requires it; it would be no great hardship after all.

  122. Worn out as she already was, this slight accident quite exhausted her courage.

  123. We must endeavour to get out of this place," replied Madame de Vesac.

  124. However, he entered into her views, and readily consented to her wish to postpone the execution of her benevolent projects, in order to carry them out more effectually.

  125. She carried out her resolution bravely during the whole morning, and at all points.

  126. But no sooner have they examined them with their own eyes, and submitted them to the criterion of their own judgment, than these demonstrations no longer demonstrate anything; these reasonings turn out to be only paralogisms.

  127. All our sciences are only in their very beginning; they are spelling out the first lines of an immense book.

  128. It is not only at the theatre that such lessons are received; they come out but too commonly from the ordinary dealings of life.

  129. If the human mind has no rule superior to itself, if it is the absolute mind, God, all its thoughts are equally true, since we cannot point out error without having recourse to a rule of truth.

  130. But philosophy must follow the road traced out in an ancient adage: Ab exterioribus ad interiora, ab interioribus ad superiora.

  131. Do not allow it to be put out of sight beneath details of physiology and researches of natural history, which can neither settle, nor so much as touch the problem.

  132. We will proceed to take a rapid glance at some few of the countries of Europe, in order to discover and point out in them the traces of this melancholy doctrine.

  133. Such is the system of which we have to follow out the consequences.

  134. My object is to point out the atheistical systems which are being produced in various parts of Europe, and not to estimate, in a general way, the tendency of contemporary philosophies.

  135. Another great naturalist, George Cuvier, takes care to point out that "Linnæus used to seize with marked pleasure the numerous occasions which natural history offered him of making known the wisdom of Providence.

  136. Let us now give our attention to the doctrine which deifies humanity, and follow out its consequences.

  137. It is not impossible to point out the spiritual causes of this great historical phenomenon.

  138. Myself a simple learner from the masters of the science, I can only point out to you the result of their studies.

  139. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "out" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    abandoned; aberrant; abroad; absent; absurd; adrift; alibi; amiss; antiquated; antique; apparent; apparently; appear; archaic; asleep; astray; avenue; away; awry; blind; break; catatonic; channel; chase; choke; chuck; chute; clearly; cold; comatose; corrupt; counter; curious; damp; dated; dead; deceptive; defective; defunct; delusive; deserted; different; disarranged; discontinued; disjointed; dislocated; dismiss; disparate; dissimilar; distinctly; distorted; disused; divergent; diverse; door; doped; dormant; douse; drugged; eccentric; effete; egress; eject; errant; erroneous; escape; estuary; evict; excuse; exhaust; exit; exterior; external; extinct; extinguish; extrinsic; fallacious; false; faulty; flawed; floodgate; flume; forth; forward; free; fringe; from; funny; helpless; hence; heretical; heterodox; illogical; illusory; insensible; leak; long; loophole; manifest; nirvanic; oblivious; obsolete; odd; off; old; opening; openly; out; outcome; outdated; outer; outermost; outlandish; outlet; outlying; outmoded; outmost; outside; outstanding; outward; outwardly; outworn; overcome; paralyzed; passe; past; peccant; peculiar; peripheral; perverse; perverted; plainly; plea; pore; port; public; quaint; queer; quench; relinquished; renounced; resigned; retired; roar; roundabout; ruction; rum; seeming; senseless; show; showing; singular; slack; sleeping; sleepy; sluice; slumbering; smother; snuff; spiracle; spout; stiff; stifle; stoned; strange; straying; superannuated; superficial; superficially; superseded; surface; tap; thence; transpire; unconscious; unearthly; unhinged; unlike; unmatched; unorthodox; unproved; untrue; vent; weird; whence; wide; without; wrong

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    out and; out for; out here; out the; out there; out with; outdoor exercise; outdoor life; outdoor relief; outer layer; outer margin; outer space; outer tail; outer webs; outpost duty; outpost line; outside the; outward appearance; outward bound; outward circumstances; outward form; outward life; outward nature; outward objects; outward seeming; outward sign