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Example sentences for "these"

Lexicographically close words:
thervpon; therwith; thes; thesame; thesauri; theses; thesis; thess; thest; thet
  1. Among these miracles are a great number whose authenticity was declared by the Church after the most scrupulous and strict investigation, as the acts of canonization prove.

  2. If the Son of God said of Himself: "Ought not Christ to have suffered these things, and so to enter into His glory?

  3. And His father and mother were wondering at these things which were spoken concerning Him.

  4. Whenever, in the following pages, an indulgence is said to be granted "under the usual conditions," these conditions are the same as above.

  5. We use these lighted candles at different times to remind us of Jesus, who is the "Light of the world.

  6. And these shall be the vestments which they shall make: a rational and an ephod, a tunic and a straight linen garment, a mitre and a girdle.

  7. These are some of the channels through which God's grace flows into our souls to assist us to keep the commandments.

  8. These words teach us that some sins will be pardoned in the life to come.

  9. Almost the whole of these books treats of the rites and ceremonies used by the then chosen people of God in their public worship.

  10. A zealous Christian Roman, touched with pity at this moving spectacle, resolved to employ his means in improving the condition of these poor victims of persecution.

  11. With your hand on these stones you must swear .

  12. With these words he waved his hand to Miriam and turned toward the camp, where his horse had been fed and watered; but she called after him: "Only one last word: Moses left a message for you in the hollow trunk of the tree.

  13. These noble animals, on whose intelligent heads large bunches of feathers nodded, and whose rich harness glittered with gold and gems, were indeed a splendid sight.

  14. The greater the rank of these gentlemen, the more bloody and strange are their requests!

  15. He had reluctantly described in brief, disconnected sentences his meeting with the lepers, though he believed he had done his best for the welfare of these unfortunates.

  16. We have both chosen, so let what once united us be sundered before these stones.

  17. After these dense clouds had been their coverlet, pools and ponds were their beds.

  18. The mines in the Sinai peninsula, where more convict labor was needed, were the goal of these unfortunate men.

  19. For example, it was easy for the ancestors of these Indians to see that the iron kettle of the white man was better in every way than their own earthenware pots.

  20. When it is remembered that a hundred bananas are not an overlarge yield for one plant, it is seen how well off, so far as this fruit is concerned, these Indians are.

  21. Of course the possession of these and like treasures depends upon the ability and desire of one and another to secure them.

  22. While these qualities distinguish, with a few exceptions, the men of the whole tribe, they are particularly characteristic of the two most widely spread of the families of which the tribe is composed.

  23. These Indians are not, of course, particularly provident.

  24. I was told that there are twelve horses at Fish Eating Creek, and I judge that between thirty-five and forty of these animals are now in possession of the tribe.

  25. These were made of small poles or sticks covered with, the leaves of the palmetto.

  26. These lodges, placed very close together and seemingly without order, were almost all made of white cotton cloths, which were each stretched over ridge poles and tied to four corner posts.

  27. During these preparations, the women loudly lamented, with hair disheveled.

  28. To these places, at infrequent intervals.

  29. Equally well off are these Indians in respect to grains, vegetables, roots, and fruits.

  30. The months appear to be divided simply into days, and these are, in part at least, numbered by reference to successive positions of the moon at sunset.

  31. On account of causes beyond my control the paper does not treat of these Indians as fully as I had intended it should.

  32. These he glanced at one by one till he found what he was looking for.

  33. It told her that these gentlemen were doing something that they did not like, and doing it because they evidently believed that they had no other course open to them.

  34. These frank remarks would have been trying to any man; much more were they so to this opulent merchant prince, who had always set the highest value on what Bill rudely called his "hide.

  35. Court that these undated marks were duly executed by a sane and uninfluenced man, in the presence of the witnesses, as required by the statute.

  36. That ignorant old boor sleeps as calmly as a child among these grisly relics of mortality, and you, enlightened by science, educated, a seeker after wisdom, shrink and shiver and dare do no more.

  37. These she placed upon chair and floor to cover her appearance should Leo return; while, after a rummage in her pocket, she brought out a little key.

  38. But these nightly visits were not without their effects, and these intense studies could not be carried on without leaving their traces on the man.

  39. If the law forces me to give up my friend, I may be compelled; but I will not give him up to you and these men now.

  40. I found these papers in the study, sir; they were in an envelope directed to me, sir, and this one for the doctor master knows in London.

  41. There was a singularity in his utterance, and his repetitions, which struck Salis; and these broken sentences were strange even to the verge of being terrible, coming as they did out of the darkness before him.

  42. North started up on his seat, rigid, and with a wild look in his eyes, as he heard these loudly uttered words, and then sprang to the door.

  43. But these things grow upon one," said Salis dismally.

  44. Oh, surely we needn't go into these matters now!

  45. But, over and above these mellowing features of a respectable ancestry, the annunciating Angel of the Great Exhibition of 1851 has spread a brooding wing.

  46. Between these two the embrace is less cordial, but it takes place.

  47. I have these of our dear Mother's in her tortoise-shell case.

  48. Julia finds these anatomical details painful, and holds her hands deprecatingly; but Laura has no such qualms.

  49. Still these were entitled to complain, apparently, if the hired men were too few in number to give due effect to the representations.

  50. Some of these had the art to represent an entire play, such as the "Hercules Furens," to the delight and astonishment of the spectators.

  51. So limited an array would not be deemed very impressive in these days; but it was held sufficient by the lieges of Elizabeth.

  52. Lords of Misrule and Abbots of Unreason had long presided over the Yuletide festivities of Old England; in addition to these functionaries King Henry VIII.

  53. Persons of the first quality in England" were accused of attending at these representations twenty and thirty times in a season.

  54. The worst that can be said for these performances is that they incline the audience to pay less heed to the play than to the frequent changes of appearance entailed upon the players.

  55. Had these really appeared, if not at the public theatres, why, then, at more private dramatic entertainments?

  56. It wass something interesting you would pe telling these chentlemen when I came up.

  57. Since the affair of the knoll these two men had studiously cut each other.

  58. One of these was at last caught in the act, and the exasperated people at once proceeded to execute summary justice.

  59. If the camp were assailed we should indeed be bound to help defend it, but there are more than enough men out to hunt down these murderers.

  60. These snorted, set up their tails, and tore wildly away to the right.

  61. To these they distributed the provisions they had brought with them.

  62. The bear had only changed its position, and was wagging its head and nibbling its paws on the other side of these bushes.

  63. But these are trifles to strong and hungry men.

  64. These hunters possess a power of distinguishing the animals they have slain during a hot and long ride, which amounts almost to an instinct--even though they may have killed from ten to twelve animals.

  65. In one of these scattered groups were Herr Winklemann and Baptiste Warder--the latter no longer a captain, his commission having lapsed with the breaking up of the spring hunt.

  66. We introduce these fowls solely because one of them acted a very important part on a very critical occasion.

  67. These debts had become hereditary from father to son for many generations, so that the planters were a species of property annexed to certain mercantile houses in London.

  68. Ideas and purposes such as these swayed the sixteen thousand men who, in 1787, followed Daniel Shays in the popular uprising in Massachusetts against taxes, courts, and government itself.

  69. Need, was there not, among these men, for spirits so bright and high that they could penetrate even the death-stricken depression of this fetid camp with the glow of optimism and of hope?

  70. In these delightful letters Jefferson tells of his infatuation, sometimes writing "Adnileb" in Greek.

  71. Holding these two offices, Marshall continued his military service.

  72. These people, although by nature of excellent minds, mingled in their characters some of the finest qualities of the first estate, and some of the worst habits of the lower social stratum.

  73. Mr. Randall hoped "that these great men of eloquence and learning will not try to make arguments to make this Constitution go down, right or wrong.

  74. In making these acknowledgments, I do not in the least shift to other shoulders the responsibility for anything in these volumes.

  75. One of these poor unhappy men--drove to the last extreem by the rage of hunger--eat his own fingers up to the first joint from the hand, before he died.

  76. She has within these six weeks seen in her train at least a score of Military & Civil characters.

  77. It is probable that many of these notes were made after Marshall left college.

  78. With men such as these to guard the interests of Catholicism in Scotland there could be little doubt about the result.

  79. The regent after consultation with the primate consented to these requests, at least in regard to private religious assemblies, but refused to yield to another petition demanding the abolition of all laws against heresy.

  80. By these commissions the entire face of the country was changed.

  81. By these measures the constitution of the Church, as it had been accepted for centuries by the English clergy and laity, was overturned.

  82. But there are many solid grounds for rejecting the reliability of these documents.

  83. Later on, when the Lord Deputy returned from London, another attempt was made to induce these bishops to change their minds, but without success.

  84. To give effect to these words a search was made for arms in the city, and strangers were commanded to depart from London.

  85. The English bishops were not content merely with prohibiting the use of these works.

  86. Many others of a similar class were appointed as commendatory abbots of religious houses solely for the purpose of controlling the revenue of these establishments.

  87. His arrest of the Ormondist faction on the Supreme Council and the censures which he levelled against his opponents, however justifiable these things might have been in themselves, were not calculated to restore unity and confidence.

  88. And, with these notions, let me repeat my question, Do you think I ought to marry at all?

  89. Pride they knew she had; and that, in these cases, is often called discretion.

  90. I now, by these lines, approach you with more assurance; but nevertheless with the highest degree of reverence, gratitude, and duty.

  91. These were still more fervently renewed, when they came to hear read her forgiveness of even this man.

  92. You will, perhaps, laugh at me for these serious reflections.

  93. What a frame must thou be in, to be able to use the word ONLY, in mentioning these important deprivations!

  94. Her quickness at these sort of works was astonishing; and a great encouragement to herself to prosecute them.

  95. These are distinguished for their fidelity and neatness.

  96. The historic parallel is rather of kind than event, but it is not the less remarkable when we consider the excitement twice connected with these names.

  97. Two of these subterranean lamps are to be seen in the Museum of Rarities at Leyden in Holland.

  98. While our Saviour was bearing HIS cross, one of these birds, they say, took one thorn from HIS crown, which dyed its breast; and ever since that time robin redbreasts have been the friends of man.

  99. One of these lamps, in the papacy of Paul III.

  100. Of these valuable and highly important chartularies there has been printed, 1.

  101. He next relied on the corruption of Russell, the avarice of Marlborough; but as these men were to be bought as well as sold, he put his trust finally in any villain who was willing to be hired for assassination.

  102. For as to the subject of these poems, it is simply my philosophy in the making.

  103. The deep past living in your breast Heaves these half-merry sighs; And the soft accents of your tongue Breathe unrecorded charities.

  104. We turn affected or else puritanical, and these extremes are highly distasteful to Mr. Santayana.

  105. These flash and vanish; bid them not to stay, For wisdom brightens as they fade away.

  106. These should have been thy mates, Columbus, these Patrons and partners of thy enterprise, Sad lovers of immeasurable seas, Bound to no hallowed earth, no peopled skies.

  107. Ye floating voices through these arches ringing With measured music, subtle, sweet, and strong, Feel ye the inmost reason of your singing?

  108. Is not the comfort of these singing hours, Full of thy perfectness, enough for me?

  109. Now you do not know, But read these very words with vacant eyes, And, as you turn the page, peruse the skies, And I go by you as a cloud might go.

  110. But the blasts of late October, Tempering summer's paling grief With a russet glow and sober, Bring of these sports the latest and the chief.

  111. III I gaze on thee as Phidias of old Or Polyclitus gazed, when first he saw These hard and shining limbs, without a flaw, And cast his wonder in heroic mould.

  112. These are the sorrows of the heart that teach thee more than all the precepts of sage and critic.

  113. One evening, when Leonard, unconscious of these mischances, arrived at the door of the office, he found it closed.

  114. With these words Harley took up his hat and made towards the door.

  115. She had improved herself in these during her sojourn with Miss Starke.

  116. I am much obliged to you for these hints, my young kinsman.

  117. To each of these men I can offer a separate career.

  118. But a propos of what do you puzzle us with these queries on courage?

  119. I shall move these books to my own house.

  120. When he came to learn the ties between these two Children of Nature, standing side by side, alone amidst the storms of fate, his heart was more deeply moved than it had been for many years.

  121. There is a great obsidian knife, you know, in a house in this very parish, which came from Mexico; and your eye can tell you how like it is to these flint ones.

  122. Now you must understand that, as soon as these two baby giants were born, Lady Why, who sets everything to do that work for which it is exactly fitted, set both of them their work.

  123. But did these people (savages perhaps) live when the country was icy cold?

  124. Now the water of all these springs is nothing but the rain, and mist, and dew, which has sunk down first through the peaty soil, and then through the gravel and sand, and there has stopped.

  125. Well--let us ask one of these men who are looking over the bridge.

  126. These and many more alarming reports travelled from settlement to settlement.

  127. These rods have been made by a lover of the art.

  128. These two persons, so strangely brought together, and on whom Fate had made her inscrutable designs, looked steadily into each other's eyes.

  129. The little pools of muddy water, which still lay in these hollows, were other indications to his keen eyes that the Indians had passed this point early that morning.

  130. He marvelled at the simplicity of these bordermen who, he thought, took the most wonderful adventures and daring escapes as a matter of course, a compulsory part of their daily lives.

  131. These Frenchmen named the tribe Huron because of the manner in which they wore their hair.

  132. These bush-rangers or coureurs-des-bois, perverted the Indians and sank into barbarism with them.

  133. Henry, and on these visits he spent hours playing with Betty's children.

  134. He deserted from the Fort, taking with him the Tories McKee and Elliott, and twelve soldiers, and these traitors spread as much terror among the Delaware Indians as they did among the whites.

  135. These walls ran up almost perpendicularly two hundred feet; the space between was scarcely twenty feet wide, and the water fairly screamed as it rushed madly through its narrow passage.

  136. Therefore, surrounding himself by these men, who were all expert marksmen, Col.

  137. Some day he will go off on one of these long jaunts and will never return.

  138. These rough border men know little of refinement like that with which you have been familiar.

  139. They liked his manly ways; his frank and pleasant manners; and when to these virtues he added a certain deferential regard, a courtliness to which they were unaccustomed, they were all the better pleased.

  140. Those who were first to gain the deck pelted the nearest pirates with these ugly missiles.

  141. As another flea in his ear, I stole the only chart of these waters.

  142. So far as he was aware, no pirates, excepting Stede Bonnet, had been recently reported in these waters.

  143. Through myriad years the decaying vegetable matter of this rank swamp had been accumulating in these layers of muck.

  144. These Provinces may soon proclaim joint action against such pests as you.

  145. These pitiable stowaways had no means of telling one hour from another until, at length, they heard over their heads the faint, musical strokes of the ship's bell on the forecastle head.

  146. There was the faint hope that these trusty messengers might find their way back to Captain Stede Bonnet's ship and so hasten his coming.

  147. The discovery that these were Blackbeard's pirates in the boat created general confusion but there was no fear of instant death.

  148. Charles Town was more than ever resentful when it learned from these poor people how the pirate sailing-master, Ned Rackham, had plotted to get rid of them and how mournful had been their sufferings after the shipwreck.

  149. A man of good birth, by all accounts, who has fallen so low as to lead these vile gallows-birds!

  150. Sobered against their will, some of these bloody-minded sinners talked repentance or shed tears over wives and children deserted in distant ports.

  151. Blackbeard had hauled two or three of his guns into such positions that he could open fire but the sloops crawled doggedly into the shoal water and so screened their boats until these were ready to cast off for the final dash.

  152. Had the hostages been slain and were these the sailormen of the Plymouth Adventure who had been set adrift by Blackbeard?

  153. To such pirates as beheld this instant vanishment, these disturbing spirits floated off into space.

  154. Find an answer to all these questions, and you will have done good service for your country.

  155. There was the news of a revolution, of a possible war, and of an impending change of government; but these did not come within the horizon of my companion.

  156. Do you mean to say that anyone holding these three papers, and without the seven others, could construct a Bruce-Partington submarine?

  157. We can't do these things in the force, Mr. Holmes," said he.

  158. But some of these days you'll go too far, and you'll find yourself and your friend in trouble.

  159. We will suppose, for argument's sake, that young Cadogan West HAD determined to convey these papers to London.

  160. Thus these modern pilgrims journeyed hopefully out of the old world, to found a new one in the wilderness.

  161. And she is going to sell all these fine old things, is she?

  162. The Judge seldom honored these gatherings, but Portia ruled papa, and when she explained the peculiar state of things, he had heroically left his easy chair to cast himself into the breach.

  163. Mrs. Hill is a rich woman, if all these treasures have a history.

  164. But camp-life had doubtless dulled his finer intuitions: for he failed to understand the new language of love, and gave away these tender tokens with lavish prodigality.

  165. All went to various charities, and I have nothing but my salary and these two hands.

  166. The first of these was a temperance sermon, preached by Parson Snow, which produced a deep impression, because in doing this he had the courage, like Brutus, to condemn his own son.

  167. On one of these penniless pilgrimages they took passage on a boat, and, when fare was demanded, artlessly offered to talk, instead of pay.

  168. The taking of these cattle had necessitated our leaving the highway.

  169. Pray, let us into these mysteries, one of you.

  170. But what has done all these things you mention?

  171. I might have spared you these inconveniences and risks, by getting another second; but I knew you wouldn't stand that.

  172. If we began where these could open the doors, I warrant we shouldn't get very far in.

  173. Our army is alert for these night attempts.

  174. We feel justified, consequently, in issuing these stirring romances of intrigue and adventure, love and war, at the Courts of the French Kings.

  175. Philip gathered these facts in a single glance, as he approached by slinking along the side of the road, into which he had crawled, through a rail fence, from an adjoining field.

  176. But I know these waters as well as any man on the key.

  177. These hands need guides; and it is the Ginger Key boys who know the waters well, and the coast too.

  178. She'll be company for us both these long summer days.

  179. As there is a prejudice against these as unwholesome, it is not strange, perhaps, that young girls and lads have had little practice with the chafing-dish.

  180. During these droughts it often becomes necessary to feed the ostriches with prickly-pear leaves, which are cut up in a machine.

  181. There have been added these sums, which came from nearly every part of the world: Dorothy and Pinneo, 5 cents; Victor R.

  182. These covers should be fastened together by long pieces of broad white silk elastic, and a neat person will be very glad to put in such a case the half-dozen papers or magazines which otherwise litter up her table.

  183. Have ready two eggs beaten light, and stir these in very slowly.

  184. Remember that these solutions are very poisonous, and mark the bottles, and put them away in a safe place when not in use.

  185. The Berkeley team that is to line up against these players is the best eleven the New York school ever put into the field.

  186. For none of these need the cook's services be required, nor call be made upon the larder for any but uncooked provisions, except in the dishes where ham is used.

  187. It takes these boys at four to eight years of age, gives them an education, and finds positions for them, thus turning what might grow into hardened and depraved men into what are certain to be useful men.

  188. I pity you, Cynthia, for having had to live with her all these years.

  189. You are not all talk and no action, like some of these fellows.

  190. As he slowly uttered these familiar majestic words, he faded from my sight; and all that was left was an enduring recollection of that privileged interview.

  191. These are the compositions which, according to Mr. Arnold, "in real poetical achievement .

  192. Each of these has his votaries, his disciples, his passionate advocates.

  193. For what are the marks, what the qualities, which have distinguished these poets above their fellows, and by reason of which the world has extolled their genius?

  194. These are our realms, no limit to their sway!

  195. But the sadness of Purgatory, and the horrors of Hell, these he learned from the wrangles of Guelph and Ghibelline, of these he obtained mastery by being, in A.

  196. That alone would lead me to ask you to accept the dedication of these pages.

  197. Indeed, these are such a cheery, such a jovial set, that the only sorrow we can feel in connection with them is regret that we, too, were not of that delightful company.

  198. I have no fault to find with these lines.

  199. I wonder if it has occurred to you, while reading these brief and cursory extracts from Chaucer, to say to yourselves, "How English it all is!

  200. Was there ever such a contrast as between these two Locksley Halls?

  201. Imagine that little teasing, irresponsible child in such a box as this, bored to death by these interminable women!

  202. Then Harold Walsh's child was born, and these unhealthy fancies were naturally vanquished.

  203. Not a face I know in all these thousands," he said, and waved the hand which held the cigar to include pier, parade, beach.

  204. I suppose these destroyers are terrible-looking things?

  205. These had been secured by flight only, by concealment of her whereabouts, and were of varying lengths of duration.

  206. He gives me these every day," Miss Dawson went on, and dashed a hand towards the violets in her breast.

  207. Three weeks ago she had not known these people existed; three days ago had not set eyes on them.

  208. And if you girls who read this have not a big garden where you may do these things unmolested, I counsel you to demand respectfully of your parents a play-room such as was this of ours.

  209. It was the sight of Dinah Brome at the head of affairs, however, which drew his attention from these details.

  210. Then, who were these two men, and what were they doing here?

  211. These innocent gambols they carried on in the wide entrance hall.

  212. She said they had found things work so much pleasanter on these lines.

  213. Carmack was usually satisfied to let his boys settle these things among themselves.

  214. He had changed his mind considerably after hearing all these things in the line of a convincing argument, as mentioned by Hugh.

  215. Then again it was a buggy pulled by a horse; for there were actually a few of these almost extinct quadrupeds still to be found in some of the family stables of Scranton.

  216. Some of these fine days I may find a chance to do him a great favor; and by heaping coals of fire on his head, force him to see a light.

  217. We want to forget bygones, and only remember that we're in the baseball world these days.

  218. The old lady's eyes glistened as she heard these brave words.

  219. These he handed over to Thad for safe-keeping.

  220. Of course he did not slacken his pace any while jerking out these words.

  221. These affairs were conducted with a due respect to the proprieties.

  222. One of the objects of these upright boards is to act as a cover for us, as well as to form a trap for our guests.

  223. These same girls were co-eds with Hugh and Thad on the weekly paper which Scranton High issued, just as many other schools do.

  224. In fact, these occurrences, such as his being in the house each time a spoon vanishes, may turn out to simply be coincidences.

  225. One of these was a burly fellow with a pugnacious face and a bold eye.

  226. This he did, and was awakened two hours later by a message from Mr. Bartlett, which was in these words: "Coming down first morning train.

  227. I will put these papers away at once," said Mrs. Bangs and left the library with the documents in her hand.

  228. At these words the purser turned pale for a moment.

  229. You'll not get a chance to rob us of these berries," called out Jack after him.

  230. GARIS The author is a practised journalist, and these stories convey a true picture of the workings of a great newspaper.

  231. The water and wood were quickly brought into the cottage, Randy whistling merrily while he performed these chores.

  232. We lost six big fish and these belong to us," said Randy, and took the best fish from the string.

  233. I had a roll of bills and these I placed in an inside pocket.

  234. The boys had brought along several large and small kettles, and had left three of these down near the boat, filled with the fruit.

  235. These books mingle adventure and fact, and will appeal to every healthy and manly boy.

  236. These are Copyrighted Stories which cannot be obtained elsewhere.

  237. I also had an imitation bank-bill--one of these advertisements you often see.

  238. I've got time to fry some of these fish for supper," went on Mrs. Thompson.

  239. These are fine," said Jack, eating a handful with a relish.

  240. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "these" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    these animals; these are; these books; these cases; these conditions; these facts; these great; these latter; these letters; these lines; these little; these matters; these means; these men; these occasions; these parts; these places; these regions; these should; these subjects; these the; these things; these times; these were; these words; these works