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Example sentences for "so"

Lexicographically close words:
snuggled; snuggles; snuggling; snugly; snugness; soak; soakage; soaked; soaker; soaking
  1. A conscript officer, representing the necessities of a new government, made a journey thither--a little excursion full of authority and consequence.

  2. Lacking any distinguishing trait of refinement or culture, his composure suggested the possession of that necessary information which is the result of contact with the world and its inhabitants.

  3. The young man made a gesture that included the whole horizon.

  4. My mind is drappin' loose like seed-ticks from a shumake bush.

  5. This document was duly signed and witnessed.

  6. He had the trait of gentleness which frequently sweetens and equalises large natures.

  7. They were evidently waiting for something.

  8. Shortly afterward the lights were put out, and, presumably, those under Teague Poteet's roof addressed themselves to slumber.

  9. I'm a free nigger ef Sis don't beat my time.

  10. He was not much changed, but the sight of him gave Miss Jane the cue for tears.

  11. I, Bradley Gaither, being in my right mind and of sound memory, do hereby charge myself with the crime for which John Carew has been adjudged guilty.

  12. Then he glanced at the pitiful figure, maundering and sputtering across the way.

  13. He frowned judicially as he laid his hand upon the papers.

  14. He was the owner of the title to a land-lot somewhere in the neighbourhood of Hog Mountain, and this land-lot was all that remained of an inheritance that had been swept away by the war.

  15. People I had never seen sat in the places of those I had known so well.

  16. The woman was plainly, oven shabbily, dressed, so that the gay ribbons and flowers worn by the child were gaudy by contrast.

  17. The news from Poteet's was not so easily lost.

  18. I expect you would be a right good hand if you hadn't been free so long.

  19. Teague Poteet and his friends were soon ready to follow this worthy example, so that in another hour Prather's Mill Road was a very dull and uninteresting place from a revenue point of view.

  20. Teague wore the air of awkward, recklessly-helpless independence which so often deceives those who strike the mountain men for a trade.

  21. Never in her life before had Kitty felt so thrilling a sense of nearness to her Creator as when Uncle Manuel was offering up his simple prayer; and she went out of the humble cabin weeping gently.

  22. I fear'd ter ax you ter set down, honey, de cheer so rickety.

  23. Through these low grounds flow the numerous great rivers which form so characteristic a feature of America.

  24. It is designed to resist compression only so long as it is held straight by the pressure of the envelope, and is not capable of taking a bending moment.

  25. A great deal of heat is developed on adding water to calcium carbide, so that care has to be taken in generating acetylene.

  26. Adaptation in biology is the power and process by which an organism or species of animals or plants changes and becomes modified, so as to suit the conditions of its life.

  27. The name is also applied to a stone of loose consistence found in Tuscany, of which bricks may be made so light as to float in water, and of which the ancients are supposed to have made their floating bricks.

  28. AFFIN'ITY, in chemistry, the force by which unlike kinds of matter combine so intimately that the properties of the constituents are lost, and a compound with new properties is produced.

  29. In Mammalia the allantois is not so largely developed as in Birds, and it enters largely into the formation of the placenta.

  30. Egypt was renowned as a corn country in the time of the Jewish patriarchs, and had probably been so for centuries before.

  31. It has a fine granular texture, is usually of a pure white colour, and is so soft that it can be scratched with the nail.

  32. And many to study so much are inclined That utterly they fall out of their mind.

  33. There is no ignorance more shameful than to admit as true that which one does not understand: and there is no advantage so great as that of being set free from error.

  34. To see thee in our water yet appear, And make those flights upon the banks of Thames That so did take Eliza, and our James!

  35. Thomas tells us, on the authority of William de Chambre, that wherever he was residing so many books lay about his bedchamber that it was hardly possible to stand or move without treading upon them.

  36. That I not mix thee so my brain excuses; I mean, with great but disproportioned Muses.

  37. There is a cause, but I do not think this dreadful tragedy will reveal it," answered the doctor.

  38. Sir Walter patted the head of his ancient favorite.

  39. You must get her away into another environment.

  40. He was alert and keen; his mind had no difficulty in concentrating on his subject.

  41. His mind wandered backward and seemed for the moment incapable of grasping the fact before him.

  42. But that's done, and no man on earth rejoices in her great happiness more than I do.

  43. He joined Mary soon afterwards, and she shared his thanksgivings.

  44. Rightly or wrongly, he made me feel that he was not mistaken--indeed, made me share his resolute convictions.

  45. I breakfast in my room, if you please, and shall be ready at eleven o'clock to put myself at your service.

  46. Now I write to the post-office at Milan, where your servant directed me that letters should for the moment be sent.

  47. Lennox spoke to his uncle as they approached the locked door.

  48. Their report astounded all concerned and crowned the mystery, for not a trace of any physical trouble could be discovered to explain Nurse Forrester's death.

  49. These unfortunate young men have died without a reason, for be sure no explanation of Peter Hardcastle's death will be forthcoming though the whole College of Surgeons examines his corpse.

  50. Chemical analysis has reached down to hormones and enzymes and all manner of subtle secretions discovered by this generation of inquirers; but it's all organic.

  51. Of the entire company only one--the youngest--could claim even the celebrity that attached to his little volume of war verses.

  52. They asked me to talk and say what I felt, and I did; but words are powerless against such an iron will as he's got.

  53. The Fool Friend believes every Story against you, never denies a Lie unless it is in your Favor, regards your Reputation as Common Prey, forgets his Principles to gratify your Enemies, and is so friendly that you cannot Kick him.

  54. He did not pick out Whiteface the first time the clowns came out, there were so many of them and they looked so much alike with their white faces and red mouths.

  55. Darn, giving way to shrieks of laughter so that he had to sit down on the ground and double up with the paroxysms of mirth.

  56. Mrs. Mullarkey gave one of those low, fleeting laughs that always made Jerry feel so good inside and which had become so rare of late.

  57. Somehow it didn't seem quite so hard to have given up seeing the circus.

  58. Celia Jane, swallowing the morsel in her mouth so quickly that she came near to choking, and tagged after her older brother as fast as she could run.

  59. The pang of regret at the thought of circus delights, once so nearly his, now beyond his reach, he resolutely forced out of his mind every time he caught himself thinking about it.

  60. Jerry felt so proud of himself for having remembered so much that he forgot all about the man with the red scar and being afraid of him.

  61. Jerry Elbow," replied Jerry, hot within at this making fun of his name which always seemed to give Danny so much enjoyment.

  62. Never had the lack of "twenty-five cents, only a quarter of a dollar", meant so much to any small boy as it meant to Jerry and Chris.

  63. She doesn't cough so bad after eating one of them.

  64. Jerry stood up so he could see better, and as he did so the elephant's ear, which Whiteface had lifted up, wiggled and flopped out of the clown's hand.

  65. Yes," said Jerry, closing them so tight that he saw funny little green and red and purple streaks of light.

  66. He stopped crying except for the long, shuddering sobs that always came at intervals after he had cried so hard.

  67. And the crocodile tears of Celia Jane made you shed so many real ones!

  68. The vessels were not bound for Philadelphia, as the Russian ship had been.

  69. They both rushed off to the lake for the skiff.

  70. Camille's knees weakened and a sickness came over him as he glanced around the group.

  71. Only one thing we lacked--mass and Sunday prayers.

  72. The Englishman's little desk had been drawn up near the bedside.

  73. For Suzanne will have to coiffe Fran├žoise and Fran├žoise coiffe Suzanne," she said.

  74. He wore his hair slightly long, falling behind without queue or powder.

  75. He has a house and will meet me in Jackson to-morrow.

  76. The application for a new trial is signed-- [Illustration: signature] The new trial was refused.

  77. The planters across the lake had decided to issue rations of corn-meal and peas to the villagers whose men had all gone to war, but they utterly refused to sell anything.

  78. Joseph would be so well pleased poor fellow the money of family.

  79. At length one day, three weeks after our marriage, Joseph came to tell me that he had secured passage on a vessel, and that we must sail together under the name of Citoyen and Citoyenne Carpentier.

  80. If you have this space under your house--and if the house is set on foundation walls, rather than on pillars--you can improvise fallout protection for your family there.

  81. This basic guidance may save lives during a nuclear emergency, however, by helping untrained persons take care of the sick and injured when professional medical assistance may not be immediately available.

  82. Read this chapter fully, and learn how you would have to manage your water, food and sanitation problems if you had to spend a week or two in a fallout shelter, especially a home shelter.

  83. But persons in a home shelter would have only the medical supplies available at home, and would have to depend on their own knowledge of first aid and emergency medical care.

  84. Those in a stocked public fallout shelter would have available the basic medical kit stored there, and perhaps one or more shelter occupants might be a doctor, nurse, or trained first-aider.

  85. If fuses blow when the electric power is restored, turn off the main power switch again and then inspect for short circuits in your home wiring, appliances and equipment.

  86. Department of Commerce), as well as other information and advice that may be broadcast by your local government.

  87. If you see any revolving, funnel-shaped clouds, report them by telephone immediately to your local police department, sheriff's office or Weather Bureau office.

  88. Water (20 to 60 gallons) in the hot water tank.

  89. Here are two kinds of preplanned basement shelters.

  90. People would have to help each other during the emergency.

  91. The higher your basement is above ground level, the thicker you should make the walls and roof of this shelter, since your regular basement walls will provide only limited shielding against outside radiation.

  92. If the existing roof of the storm cellar is made of wood or other light material, it should be covered with one foot of earth or an equivalent thickness of other shielding material (see page 25) for overhead shielding from fallout.

  93. The best place to improvise a shelter would be the basement or storm cellar, if your home has one.

  94. As the sides of a lantern protect the flame so that it burns steady even in the wildest night--burns steady and gravely illumines the tree-trunks--so inside the Chapel all was orderly.

  95. Mrs. Plumer brightly, tapping the table of contents with her bare red hand, upon which the ring looked so incongruous.

  96. And the Greeks could paint fruit so that birds pecked at it.

  97. Tom Gage cries aloud so long as his tombstone endures.

  98. The tourists regretted that they had brought no glasses, so that they might have read the name of the tramp steamer.

  99. The diners were linked together by lengths of paper roses, so that when it came to singing "Auld Lang Syne" with their hands crossed a pink and yellow line rose and fell the entire length of the table.

  100. Where they moored their boat the trees showered down, so that their topmost leaves trailed in the ripples and the green wedge that lay in the water being made of leaves shifted in leaf-breadths as the real leaves shifted.

  101. Her lectures, therefore, are not half so well attended as those of Cowan, and the thing she might have said in elucidation of the text for ever left out.

  102. In any case life is but a procession of shadows, and God knows why it is that we embrace them so eagerly, and see them depart with such anguish, being shadows.

  103. But he was so tall; so unconscious; such a fine young fellow.

  104. I think he would have stopped crying at once, and he would have looked up in her face and smiled his thanks.

  105. Presently he awoke a little, and touched his toes to the floor to make the jumper spring, and get himself to sleep again.

  106. There had been a dear sister, too, but when she was only one year old, the Saviour called her home to heaven; and she went with a sweet smile upon her lip.

  107. Patty want pig, mamma," said the baby, putting up his hand to pat mamma's face.

  108. But papa and mamma said they had rather see Frankie learn to jump, than to eat the best dinner that ever was cooked.

  109. Then she took him in her arms, and after loosing the buttons to his jacket, laid him in his cradle for a nice nap.

  110. Just then Ponto came running up the stairs, and as soon as he saw his little master, he began to bark most furiously.

  111. Willie came in eating one, and Frankie cried for it.

  112. He thought it would be fine fun to play ball at recess.

  113. By and by, mamma carried the baby and the new cup down to the parlor; for papa had just come in, and was already calling for them.

  114. The servant asked them to go to the nursery and see the baby in her jumper.

  115. The next day, when papa held down his head to ask God to bless the food, Frankie bent his face down to the table, and muttered over something.

  116. Early in the morning, long before his mamma was ready to awake, the little fellow would open his eyes and crow, and sing his morning song.

  117. Angela could feel his hand trembling as she laid her own upon it.

  118. There was no laughter or badinage; from the players' faces the stakes were evidently high; indeed, the proprietor of the Spades' Club looked with a cold eye upon the gambler who preferred moderate stakes.

  119. I don't mean to say that you would have used brutal force to get it, but I do mean to say that you would not have hesitated at that if needs must.

  120. I flatter myself that the best part is to come," Harold proceeded.

  121. I was much annoyed when he changed his mind.

  122. From this night I touch nothing stronger than claret.

  123. A gratified little smile played about the corners of Cara's mouth.

  124. Do you know that for Aaron's rod, properly verified, and in good working order, I would give quite a lot of money?

  125. As the first hoarse words came from Hafid the rest of the party had rushed headlong into the orchid-house.

  126. She understood perfectly, but she made no sign.

  127. Mark my words, but Mrs. Benstein will be the fashion some day.

  128. Nobody would suspect you of this personal sacrifice without some ultimate benefit," he said.

  129. My master is extravagant, which is a mild way of putting it.

  130. I can't have you fighting over my Smyrna carpet.

  131. It was fairly quiet here, with few people about.

  132. Yet 'midst the plaudits of a grateful land, His heaven-born soul reviews his pristine state; And in obedience to divine command, Numberless poor are feasted at his gate.

  133. Revolution, the Whigs and the Dissenters are vindicated; and many persons of distinction cleared from Mr. Eachard's aspersions.

  134. She therefore told Mr. Gwynnet, that as she had not thought sixteen years long in waiting for him, he could not think six months long in expectation of her.

  135. Mr. Hughes drew up the dedication of this Tragedy to the late Earl Cowper, about ten days before he died.

  136. This Elegy of Mrs. Rowe, on the death of her much lamented husband, we shall here insert.

  137. In this case, the reader will not be much surprized to find our authoress, under the patronage of the duchess of Cleveland, a mistress of king Charles the IId's, who was justly reckoned one of the most celebrated beauties of that age.

  138. The ingenious Mr. Southern in his dedication of his Innocent Adultery, to Mr. Hammond, speaks thus of him.

  139. This stone is said to have been so hard as to cut glass, and to have been in parts of a crystalline structure.

  140. I cannot, however, but think that it would be of the greatest service to botanists, physicists, and mineralogists alike, if some resident in India would resume the investigations so admirably commenced by Dr.

  141. But since the intersection E of the crank produced is to be with a vertical line through the other end of the rod, the instantaneous axis has a motion which, so far as it depends upon the movement of C only, is in the direction DE.

  142. He looked, and said, "Why is it that the sun appears so red?

  143. At the Hamiz dam, also in Algeria, the water was admitted in 1884, but it showed immediately signs of weakness, so that the water had to be run out and an immense retaining wall erected to strengthen the main dam.

  144. It will not grow if it falls on the leaves of the oak or the beech, or on grass, because that is not its soil, so to speak.

  145. He, however, does express himself as follows: "Assuredly, no question of science ever stood so much in need of revision as this of the transmission of sound through the atmosphere.

  146. Architects, Builders, and Owners will find this work valuable in furnishing fresh and useful suggestions.

  147. And there are reasons which require us to believe particulate matter to be more easy of suspension in an unchanged form during any remarkable calmness of atmosphere.

  148. The boat went literally as fast as the wind, and on deck it was nearly calm.

  149. Alicante, and of Puentes, which is similar to the latter.

  150. The warmth of an English landscape in sunlight is due to the highest lights being yellowish, and to the shadows being bluish from the sky light illuminating them.

  151. The first of these settling tubes was made without the ground cap on the lower end, the latter being inserted into a small test tube for safety.

  152. But the towers in this city, which had been allowed to remain on land, were roofless, hollow and empty.

  153. The street which he had turned into now was surely the one where the inhabitants purchased their fine clothing.

  154. You'll have to sit down and begin the reading at once, if you expect to get through with it.

  155. It struck him that it was a pity to awaken only the geese, and to leave the sheep to their fate.

  156. The boy thought of the harvesters at home, who rode on their reaping machines on fine summer mornings, and in a short time mowed a large field.

  157. They continued without a let-up, although they understood that he hardly saw them, and that he jumped after their shadows.

  158. He flew on, evenly, in the same direction, and the boy thought that he was painted on the moon's disc.

  159. Akka had shown him deep-hidden mountain dales and had let him peep into caves where mother wolves brought up their young.

  160. When he glanced down, he saw that under him was spread a tremendously big woolly carpet, which was woven in greens and reds, and in large irregular patterns.

  161. Surely, you're not the little chap who flies around with the wild geese, and whom they call Thumbietot?

  162. She followed the river as long as she saw it winding through the moon-lit landscape like a black, shining snake.

  163. Indeed, I should love to see the forest, but how am I to get over the fence?

  164. The boy thought, as he was dangling from the bear's mouth, that never had he been so stupid as he was to-night.

  165. Thither he went and took his stand in the middle, where there was nothing to hide him from view.

  166. But now he heard a claw scrape against a stone.


  167. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "so" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    accurately; also; awfully; beaucoup; consequently; considerably; either; equally; ergo; evenly; exceedingly; for; galore; greatly; hence; highly; identically; indifferently; just; largely; like; likewise; mightily; mighty; much; perfectly; plenty; powerfully; precisely; pretty; properly; proportionately; quite; real; really; right; rightly; sic; similarly; straight; suchlike; terribly; terrifically; therefore; thus; very


    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    social conditions; social evil; social legislation; social progress; social reform; social values; social welfare; social worker; soft ball; soft cloth; soft wood; soil degradation; soil exhaustion; soil fertility; solemn tone; solemnly swear; somebody said; something foreign; sometimes think; somewhat curious; somewhat similar; son and; son temps; song somewhere; soul shall; sovereign lord