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Example sentences for "those"

Lexicographically close words:
thorrow; thort; thorugh; thorw; thos; thot; thother; thou; thoucht; thouchts
  1. Pulpits of the reign of Edward the Sixth are rare, nor are those of the reign of Elizabeth very common.

  2. Both this and the obtuse-angled arch are, taken exclusively, difficult to be distinguished from those of an earlier period.

  3. Towers similar in general design to those which may be said to prevail in Somersetshire are not unfrequently met with in other counties, but do not exhibit that provincialism which is the case in that particular county.

  4. It would not be interesting to go through the long details of work that the boys entered into under those circumstances.

  5. They followed him up the steps, and marched to the office, where the doctor was greeted by many of those present.

  6. We can accommodate you; there, put those stretchers in the van.

  7. These were formed in zig-zag fashion, the object being to form shelter sections along the entire trench, so that those within would not be subjected to what is called an enfilading fire.

  8. Every trench line was filled with soldiers, those in the front being the first to retire.

  9. The most emphatic voices were those of the drivers, who were piloting the horses drawing the artillery and caissons.

  10. Thus, during the whole day, there was an exchange of artillery, the greatest damage being done to those in the rear who were trying to get to the front.

  11. Generally, if the make of the plane is similar to those attached to the aviator's side he is able to recognize it by the special mark it carries.

  12. One would be safer than two, he thought, and without further words he crawled along the fence, avoiding contact with those who were in the near vicinity.

  13. During the previous afternoon more than fifty machines had assembled, and some of those were now leaving, a few going directly east, on observation tours, while others were circling about and testing the engines.

  14. Those duties were as follows: First, scouting.

  15. We like Americans, and especially those like you who have that spirit.

  16. After bidding good-bye to every one, they climbed into the airplane, and those present gave the boys a cheer, as the machine glided forward.

  17. What impressed me most was the wonderful difference between the appearance of those electrical discharges when viewed in the usual way from the surface of the earth.

  18. In a few weeks more those foot-hills would be gay with violets and spring beauties, anemones and shooting-stars.

  19. Virginia began to read, and as she read, she forgot Lucile in the hope that those listening might realize that the Pioneers of her own dear country were likewise Pilgrim Fathers.

  20. I--I wish I hadn't eaten those three cakes.

  21. Oh, did you hear those silly things I said?

  22. Aunt Lou was glad to hear such pleasing reports both from those in Vermont, and from Miss King.

  23. We can see those from home," Virginia told the Colonel.

  24. We take our name from the Vigilantes of the West--those brave men, who in the early days of our Western States, bound themselves together in the endeavor to stand for fair play, and to preserve law and order.

  25. Four more crestfallen and unromantic girls never existed than those which looked at one another at the conclusion of Virginia's story.

  26. There, at its base, hidden by the alders from the view of those who passed, crouched poor, trembling Vivian.

  27. To those who asked He hath given to drink from the cup of guidance that brimmeth over with the wine of Thy measureless grace.

  28. Great is the blessedness of those whose blood Thou hast chosen wherewith to water the Tree of Thine affirmation, and thus to exalt Thy holy and immutable Word.

  29. These are they who are blessed by the Concourse on high, who are glorified by the denizens of the everlasting Cities, and beyond them by those on whose foreheads Thy most exalted pen hath written: “These!

  30. Proclaim, therefore, O my God, their greatness and the greatness of those who while living or after death have circled round them.

  31. Those who are near unto Thee have been abandoned in the darkness of desolation: Where is the shining of the morn of Thy reunion, O Desire of the worlds?

  32. Be thou as a flame of fire to My enemies and a river of life eternal to My loved ones, and be not of those who doubt.

  33. Thou hast made those who were once remote to draw near unto Thyself; Thou hast turned strangers into loving friends; Thou hast awakened those who slept; Thou hast made the heedless mindful.

  34. Recompense those who endure patiently in Thy days, and strengthen their hearts to walk undeviatingly in the path of Truth.

  35. These favors have We bestowed upon thee as a bounty on Our part and a mercy from Our presence, that thou mayest be of those who are grateful.

  36. I have ordered him to proceed to Woolwich to refit his vessel for the next season, and to lay before the Board, Draughts of his surveys with all his remarks and observations that may be useful to Trade and Navigation in those parts.

  37. None of those who were on the voyage and have left any record behind them, suggest that Cook was treated in any respect otherwise than as a great chief and a man.

  38. It was found to be one of those peculiar circular reefs surrounding a lagoon, called atolls, which exist in some quantity in the Pacific.

  39. Lieutenant Hicks had crossed before, so a list was given to him of all on board, including the dogs and cats, and all were mustered on deck, those who had already crossed being separated from the others.

  40. However, those who survive will have made their fortunes by traffic, having brought home some of the richest goods made in the east, which they are suffered to dispose of without the inspection of the Custom House officers.

  41. It is believed that Cook did write to Mr. Walker from Louisburg, but the letter was one of those so unfortunately destroyed.

  42. I did not perceive Mr. Dodge in the conflict, as Saunders calls it, but there were so many of those rascally Arabs, that one had not an opportunity of seeing much else.

  43. They work with judgment at their pontoon," said Paul, after he had examined the proceedings of those on the reef for a few minutes.

  44. It was one of those wild-looking sunsets that are so frequent in the autumn, in which appearances are worse, perhaps, than the reality.

  45. The foot-prints of men were also to be seen, and there was a startling and mournful certainty in distinguishing the marks of shoes, as well as those of the naked foot.

  46. Then there is the difficulty of a first possession; for, if these people are the same as those that were here before, they may not thank us for giving them so small a part of that, of which they may lay claim to all.

  47. That there are real aristocrats in opinion in America is very true; there are also a few monarchists, or those who fancy themselves monarchists.

  48. At this point, too, were now to be seen some twenty Arabs, waiting the arrival, of their friends; among whom it was fair to conclude were those who had attempted to carry the ship by surprise.

  49. After all his jeopardy, the old mariner saw that his safety was at a serious hazard, by one of those unforeseen but common risks that environ the seaman's life.

  50. The gig was soon clear of the ship, and both the gentlemen repeated their adieus to those on deck.

  51. The sun had just dipped into the ocean, and the whole western horizon was glorious with those soft, pearly, rainbow hues that adorn the evening and the morning of a low latitude, during the soft weather of the autumnal months.

  52. The Montauk was one of the noblest of those surpassingly beautiful and yacht-like ships that now ply between the two hemispheres in such numbers, and which in luxury and the fitting conveniences seem to vie with each other for the mastery.

  53. References to books about persons or associations are preceded by the word "about," to distinguish them from books by those persons or associations.

  54. That passing laughter; stories of the Southland, written by those who lived it.

  55. Well, those are the alternatives--to divorce or not to divorce.

  56. Do you want to send her back on those terms?

  57. We should be faithless to those who've died, if we didn't hold on.

  58. What is left to those who are weak or obstinate enough to feel that the things they know are capable of improvement and that man is essentially perfectible?

  59. There will be war until the fools I addressed that night, those dogs who fight for the masters that betray them, turn and tear their masters limb from limb.

  60. When the maximum of destruction had been effected in the field, the war would be carried behind the lines to those who made its continuance possible.

  61. People were wonderfully selfish at heart, especially those like David and Vincent, who made most parade of their unselfishness and devotion.

  62. I had already decided that Ripley Court could be put to no better use than as a richly endowed haven of rest for those whom the war had made incapable of ever helping themselves again.

  63. Well, when you've time, I should re-examine those proofs in the light of your general knowledge of your husband.

  64. If not active, I was at least very assiduous in my attendance during those summer months.

  65. Everything seemed to follow so naturally in those days," he sighed.

  66. Those two men are Captain Norris and Mr. Foster, mate of the Lotus!

  67. I was thinking we might make a run for it if Miss Barbara was here; but as she's not we must wait for those who went out after her.

  68. Cautiously they descended as they had come and made their way back to those other men who had remained with the horses.

  69. Close in she came, for the sea was calm and the water deep, and when Billy was sure that those on board saw him and his frantic waving, he hurried, stumbling and falling, down the steep face of the cliff to the tiny beach at its foot.

  70. And then came the last straw--tears welled to those lovely eyes.

  71. Up the face of the cliff they hurried, expecting momentarily to be either challenged or fired upon by those above them.

  72. Those two were right in the open, workin' up to us on their bellies.

  73. The savage dropped his useless parang--clawing and biting at the mighty creature in whose power he found himself; but never once did those terrific, relentless blows cease to fall upon his unprotected face.

  74. Then the wind has gone down, and when it comes up again it is possible that it will carry us away from the land, or if it takes us toward it, dash us to pieces at the foot of those frightful cliffs.

  75. The youth had been a "lunger" from Iowa, a fairly nice little chap, and entirely suited to his duties under any other circumstances than those which prevailed in Mexico at that time.

  76. Why just take a good look at the faces of those men.

  77. Those of us who think we know boys, feel that this "inner light" illuminating their wonderful powers of imagination, is the compelling force culminating in the vigorous accomplishments of manhood.

  78. At any rate we do not use it to-day in the woods, but it finds place here because it belongs to the friction fires and may be good as a suggestion for those among my readers of experimental and inventive minds.

  79. I can assure the reader that there is nothing humorous in the experience to the victim, however funny it may appear to those who look on.

  80. Labor is a necessary attribute of the doer and those who live in the open; no one need attempt so simple a thing as the building of a fire and expect to succeed without labor.

  81. But if you must have steels manufactured at the machine shop or make them yourself, let them be an inch wide, a quarter of an inch thick, and long enough to form an ellipse like one of those shown in Fig.

  82. In the open enclosure the fire is built by sticks being laid up like those in Fig.

  83. For when one has no cooking utensils except those fashioned from the material at hand, he must, in order to prepare appetizing food, display a real knowledge of woodcraft.

  84. For those to whom the name is a stumbling-block the euphemism "marsh rabbit" has been invented, and under this name the muskrat is sold even in the Wilmington market and served on the tables of white country folk.

  85. Sometimes the author is himself guilty of such wishes, and he used to dream of those days when he was a barefooted boy.

  86. Besides being deficient, as I humbly confess, in all those qualities that are necessary to the formation of a great man, I had not the slightest desire to be one.

  87. I may truly say, I scarce ever saw, in those days, a man with a good coat on his back, without having a great desire to beat him.

  88. Dawkins's wardrobe in pretty good condition, except in the article of shirts; of which I discovered but six, and those none of the best.

  89. My chief strength, indeed, was shown in the management of small stocks, and especially those that were good for nothing, and more especially still in southern mining-companies.

  90. Let these shine now that never shone before, And those that always shone now shine the more.

  91. I should like to ask whether there is any precedent amongst those of a member coming to the table and stating that he was ready to take the Oath, and any objection being taken to him in consequence of that statement?

  92. Mr. Serjeant SIMON: It appears that the Speaker first asked him whether he would take the Oath of Supremacy, and then he says, No, and gives those reasons?

  93. To me, on the Statute they have the same meaning; that is, they are a pledge that what I put after those words is binding upon me in the most complete degree.

  94. Did you believe these things, Sir, when they were stated and loudly cheered by those who sit around you on your side of the House?

  95. I consider that the whole of those words are essential; I hold them to be essential, and I submit myself to the construction which the Court has put upon them.

  96. I am not aware that the Statute has provided that I shall declare my opinion upon those consequences.

  97. Substantially those were the words which he addressed to the Speaker.

  98. Have you any objection to tell the Committee what those three words were?

  99. Greenwich--in addressing his constituents, said that Mr. Bradlaugh's opinions were hardly more objectionable than those of some other members of the House.

  100. I attach no more meaning to those words than I do to a pledge to human beings authorised by law to take such a pledge from me under similar solemn circumstances.

  101. And those poor fellows are lying there on the siding, twenty miles from the nearest telegraph office?

  102. I will awaken two of them soon, but I do not want those other car men to get awake, not for any price.

  103. What do you suppose could have become of those other cars?

  104. I wonder if those fellows are stealing a march on us?

  105. Wouldn't it be a good plan to furnish those fellows with nets?

  106. So, that's it; those cubs have been spying on me and reporting to you, eh?

  107. During the past two days I have been insulted and abused by those two young cubs there, until it has come to a point where I appear to be no longer manager of this car.

  108. The interview with Rain-in-the-Face sounded not unlike a series of explosions to those out in the main compartment of the car.

  109. Young man, do you know anything about those cars breaking away?

  110. After one of these letters, Mr. Sparling wrote Conley, as follows: "Those boys will never tell me when they do anything worthwhile.

  111. Had there been another train over the road, last night, the chances are that it would have run into those show cars and killed every man in them, besides wrecking the train itself and killing a lot more people.

  112. Anybody would think you were a fireman the way you tear into those pants.

  113. If you let those other showmen banner the wall I'll have the law on you!

  114. Do the men sleep on those shelves up there?

  115. But will they not paste their bills over yours, over those you have already put up?

  116. Phil, twisting the rope about one leg and waving a hand to those below him.

  117. Having, however, been exposed, he is shunned by most of those who only heard of the swindle when it was too late to join in it.

  118. They all told me to stick to it, and seemed much amused--probably at the stupidity of those porters.

  119. After this exploit a supper-club receives him, and he is made much of by those of both sexes who are content to thrive temporarily on the money of a friend.

  120. Amongst those present we did not notice H.

  121. Like a vicious book, he will soon have been "called in," though not until he has been cut by those who may have been brought in contact with him.

  122. The best kind of cuffs are those which have button holes for links or solitaires in the centre, as they allow room for thick gloves to be passed under them.

  123. The ladies whom I had the pleasure of meeting in Shanghai, like those in India, were all devoted to riding, and I had many merry scampers across country with them.

  124. Hence, only one pair of reins (either those of the snaffle or those of the curb) should be brought into play when using a Pelham.

  125. Hunting is a science which has to be learnt, and every game of science should have its published code of regulations, or it cannot be played without grave blunders by those who have to pick it up at haphazard.

  126. I wished the thing could have fallen, but it was held by the elastic--we wore our hair in plaits at the nape of the neck in those days--and I had securely pinned the elastic with hairpins under my hair.

  127. Those who are riding with her should require her to wait her turn at the only practicable place in a fence, as she would have to do when hunting, to pull her horse up to a halt, and to send him at his fence with a run of only a few strides.

  128. As in horses so in men, and those who possess the sporting instinct will run many miles in the hope of catching a glimpse of a hunt, even though they may never be able to follow hounds on horseback.

  129. Although the riding schools of Paris are not to be compared to those of Berlin, the worst of them is far superior to the two miserable civilian riding schools in St. Petersburg, where riding is almost entirely a military function.

  130. We seek those regions that are most primeval.

  131. Of course, there are those who say that all hunting should cease, and that photography and nature study alone should be directed toward wild life.

  132. Never go in company with those using firearms; never carry firearms.

  133. The outcome of this hypothetical encounter I leave to those with vivid imaginations.

  134. We felt that even had it been one of those huge old boys, we would have conquered him just the same.

  135. Our interests, however, are more those of the hunter, and less those of the physicist.

  136. They had those same inspirations themselves in their green and salad days.

  137. So far, we have never shot one of those massive old bucks with innumerable points to his antlers; they have all been adolescent or prospective patriarchs.

  138. But we know that even in those days a tab of leather was held in the hand to prevent the string from hurting.

  139. Compton loosed an arrow at him, one of those whining, complaining shafts that drone through the air.

  140. Its limbs stand straight out from the trunk at an acute angle, not drooping as those of the redwood and fir.

  141. And those who think the bullet is more certain and humane than the arrow have no accurate knowledge on which to base their comparison.

  142. The following is a partial list of those weighed and shot.

  143. His features were less aquiline than those of the Plains Indian, yet strongly marked outlines, high cheek bones, large intelligent eyes, straight black hair, and fine teeth made him good to look upon.

  144. At every railroad station they are to be seen in pairs, observing those who arrive and depart, and noting all that may seem suspicious in the appearance and actions of travellers.

  145. The better class of fairies are fond of human society and often act as guardians to those they love.

  146. Kindly disposed fairies often take great pleasure in assisting those who treat them with proper respect, and as the favors always take a practical form, there is sometimes a business value in the show of reverence for them.

  147. Illustration: The "Friendly Banshee"] Banshees are not often seen, but those that have made themselves visible differ as much in personal appearance as in the character of their cries.

  148. The round towers vary in height, those remaining perfect or nearly so being from seventy to two hundred feet, and from eighty to thirty feet in diameter at the base.

  149. To relieve those valuable members he put up the tower as a support to lean on.

  150. Such conduct is, however, exceptional, as he commonly contents himself with soundly abusing those at whom he has taken offence, the objects of his anger hearing his voice but seeing nothing of his person.

  151. Pass from Ireland to Brittany, and there, in the mountainous or hilly districts, several towers are found exactly like those of Ireland.

  152. It will be time enough to take up those points of constitutional law afterwards.

  153. It is doubtful whether the Queen ever realized the full size of those tanks, or even saw the lids which Mr. Phillips had mentioned.

  154. In those days there were a good many patriotic American citizens who believed that no one would dare to fire on the Stars and Stripes.

  155. But in the matter of the effect of movies on the young mind those reformers may be right.

  156. Now I wouldn't say that it's particularly healthy, with a wind like this blowing, for a ship to lie right under those cliffs, slap up against the mouth of a cave.

  157. I have, at all events, leisure to devote to the work, and I have heard the story from the lips of those chiefly concerned.

  158. He was to land those cisterns in Salissa.

  159. Phillips followed her, listened to her while she planned these for her father's rooms, those for her own, how breakfast should be laid on summer mornings on a balcony right over the water, how midday meals should be eaten in a shaded portico.

  160. A mystery, a ghost, a secret chamber and all those beautiful things.

  161. Only a queen," he murmured, "should wear those pearls.

  162. What you say about the enterprising nature of those inhabitants interests me," she said, "but I am not much taken with the notion of copper mining.

  163. Tell him to go back to his ship and see that his men don't get monkeying with those six shells.

  164. Fancy their having had envelopes in those days!

  165. Thirdly, there are those similes most characteristic of euphuism, though less commonly found than the two kinds just mentioned, namely, those drawn from "unnatural natural history.

  166. Nothing can make me forget Phoebe, while Montanus forget himself; for those characters which true love hath stamped, neither the envy of time nor fortune can wipe away.

  167. Gerismond, seeing the pithy vein of those sonnets, began to make further inquiry what he was.

  168. Those dames that are like Danaë, that like love in no shape but in a shower of gold, I wish them husbands with much wealth and little wit, that the want of the one may blemish the abundance of the other.

  169. The best known of those that followed, and one of the prettiest of his stories, is "A Margarite [i.

  170. First, there were those drawn from familiar natural objects, such as, "Happily she resembleth the rose, that is sweet but full of prickles.

  171. As soon as they had taken their repast, Gerismond, desirous to hear what hard fortune drave them into those bitter extremes, requested Rosader to discourse, if it were not any way prejudicial unto him, the cause of his travel.

  172. Well, to be short, those hungry squires fell to their victuals, and feasted themselves with good delicates, and great store of wine.

  173. He had a singular hand for a man--one of those rare hands that pale and flush, that shiver and burn.

  174. Those who watched say that Sir Caryll drank his tea and ate two slices of buttered toast, and that Miss Veynol spooned an egg without upsetting the cup; which may be perfectly true, though neither he nor she was aware of doing any such thing.

  175. That's one thing about those wicked society papers--they're almost always right.

  176. There were those who held that it was due in a large measure to Lord Kneedrock that the ugly mystery of poor Darling's horrid death was not permitted to rest in the grave with the victim.

  177. He was still bearded, still rather leonine, but he was better groomed than in those days in India.

  178. I wonder if all those who've sinned as I have sinned are trying to fill an empty life as I've been trying!

  179. So there they sat, side by side, those two, one blazing red, one deathly white, silent and constrained.

  180. All those questions and conjectural answers that had sprung into her mind on the finding of the letter in the St. James's Square suite came flooding back.

  181. Fancy his being married all those years and never whispering it!

  182. Again his eyes--those eyes so strangely changed--were bent upon the rug at his feet.

  183. Those pale eyes of his have an uncanny effect on me.

  184. It had been one of those fearfully ingenious tricks of Fate which she deals out in such a startlingly unexpected manner--this meeting with his whilom fiancee.

  185. There are none so blind as those that won't see.

  186. Those of importance we will put on one side; those of no importance, pouf!

  187. It was written on one of those printed will forms, and witnessed by two of the servants--not Dorcas.

  188. One or two of those powders introduced into the full bottle of medicine would effectually precipitate the strychnine, as the book describes, and cause it to be taken in the last dose.

  189. Observe that crescent; and those diamonds--their neatness rejoices the eye.

  190. His clothes, his beard, the glasses which hide his eyes--those are the salient points about his personal appearance.

  191. The mater will be delighted to see you again--after all those years," he added.

  192. She seemed to be looking back earnestly into those past days.

  193. Yes, she is of those women who show at their best in adversity.

  194. The first witnesses for the prosecution were mostly those who had been called at the inquest, the medical evidence being again taken first.

  195. What could be easier than quietly to dissolve one or more of those powders in Mrs. Inglethorp's large sized bottle of medicine when it came from Coot's?

  196. I must confess that the conclusions I drew from those few scribbled words were quite erroneous.

  197. For the convenience of the reader I will recapitulate the incidents of those days in as exact a manner as possible.

  198. I must see our agent over those estate accounts.

  199. O, how often are those statements, which fill heaven with ecstasy, rehearsed to vacant, listless hearers!

  200. While the truth is accompanied by evidence abundantly satisfactory to every mind open to conviction, enough of mystery remains, to form an impassable barrier to those who are inclined to disbelieve the testimony of God.

  201. The command, to come to the Saviour's feet with the humility of a little child, fills the proud heart of those who are wise in their own eyes, with indignation.

  202. Where those unfathomable depths of divine love, into which the angels desire to look?

  203. In almost every community, there are those who utterly despise the whole system--who do not disguise their abhorrence--and who evidently hate the very mention of the subject.

  204. Those feelings of contempt and hostility, towards what is most precious and glorious in the view of God, constitute the summit of human guilt.

  205. And why did nature shudder, and shroud herself in darkness, at the consummation of those sufferings?

  206. And with what scornful hatred are those churches avoided by many, where nothing is heard but Jesus Christ and him crucified?

  207. And as for your bats and all the other lumber you have to have to play your absurd game, why, Emerson could sell you those better and cheaper than the New York folks, I’ll bet.

  208. For those of us who do contend this day in manly sport we pray thy countenance.

  209. You’ve heard me tell the team over and over that when the game starts those other chaps aren’t friends of ours, they’re the enemy.

  210. It was no secret that there was a conference in the coach’s room that Sunday night that lasted well after ten o’clock, but those who attended it gave out no news.

  211. I guess,” said Russell when that fact had been thoroughly demonstrated by the very earnest Stick, “that that advertisement we put in the high school paper fetched those fellows.

  212. The harder you use those fellows, the harder they’ll use Kenly.

  213. There were no cuts allowed, even those who had sustained injuries being out.

  214. Warren hadn’t been there those two would have put the place on the blink, I’ll bet!

  215. There had come a letter from Mount Millard ordering “one of those rakets like George Titus bought from you resently,” and as the money was enclosed Russell didn’t find it incumbent on him to criticize the spelling.

  216. You won’t find another one of those in this town.

  217. The football looked very good to him as he searchingly examined it, but it was different from those he had been used to, a fact explained when his eyes fell on a design lightly burned into the outer leather.

  218. What we need here is a student council or something to talk turkey to those antediluvian birds.

  219. Then I asked Stimson this evening at table; he rooms in the same corridor with Throgmorton; and Stimson says those two are great pals.

  220. At ten they were fast asleep, as was befitting those who had traveled one hundred and eight miles since morning in Matilda!

  221. The direct result of those three lines and pot-hooks was the appearance the next forenoon of Russell Emerson in the school office and his prompt passage to the Principal’s private sanctum beyond.

  222. I’d never be a success as a salesman where there was one of those things to keep tabs on me!

  223. Those who were fated to be the victims of death were taken and those who were fated to be wounded were wounded; and all our party returned safely.

  224. Tell this to those who have returned and who boast.

  225. I return, those things can wait till I return.

  226. Those who make war henceforward will be as small jackals fighting beneath the feet of elephants.

  227. So they pray over their dead, out yonder, those foreigners?

  228. I have sifted the sands of France: now I sift those of England.

  229. But those who have never seen even a rivulet cannot imagine the Indus.

  230. Those two boys together made their name bright in the trenches.

  231. There should be an order of the Government to take all those lazy rascals out of India into France and put them in our front-line that their bodies may be sieves for the machine guns.

  232. Though she was advanced in years and belonged to a high family, yet in the whole of those three months I never saw this old lady sit idle.

  233. I pray the Guru to bring together those who are separated.

  234. Having knowledge of the English tongue, I am sometimes invited to interpret between those in the hospital for the Indian troops and visitors of high position.

  235. Y'are tedious, By this meanes shall I with one banquet please Two companies, those within and these Guls heere.

  236. We may imagine that she has had time to ponder those cynical maxims of Bellapert on the natural course of romance.

  237. And yet, my Lord, this much I know youll grant; After those great defeatures, Which in their dreadfull ruines buried quick, Enter officers.

  238. Why should I then, though for vnusuall wrongs, I chose vnusuall meanes to right those wrongs, Condemne my selfe, as over-partiall In my owne cause Romont?

  239. Massinger here possessed a colleague who had just those talents of insight and verve and grasp of life that were denied his own plodding, bookishly learned mind.

  240. But those happy boys ran and jumped, and hopped, and shouted, and--unconscious men in miniature!

  241. I wonder you don't blush to name those fowls again!

  242. It's a pity you haven't a little feeling for those belonging to you at home.

  243. Oh no; anybody but those belonging to you!

  244. That's another of what you call your jokes; but you should keep 'em for those who like 'em.

  245. I know what they do at those public dinners--charities, they call 'em; pretty charities!

  246. You'd have all those young men let away early from the counter to improve what you please to call their minds.

  247. Nice crowding and squeezing in those shows, I know.

  248. And as for his being a usurer,--isn't it all the better for those who come after him?

  249. I said it would, when you joined those precious Skylarks.

  250. And the writer, looking dreamily into that playground, still mused on the robust jollity of those little fellows, to whom the tax-gatherer was as yet a rarer animal than baby hippopotamus.

  251. People who don't care for their families are better thought of than those who do; I've long found out THAT.

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