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Example sentences for "who"

Lexicographically close words:
whity; whiz; whizz; whizzed; whizzing; whoam; whoe; whoes; whoever; whoile
  1. The next Friday came; and, true to my promise, I carried a book which contained a very interesting story of two children who lived in Gibraltar with their father, who was an officer in the English army.

  2. You know all about your Saviour, who died for you and me.

  3. This is composed of three of the managers, who are specially appointed to visit the school, every day if they like, see what is wanted in the way of books, &c.

  4. They soon found that there was no home for destitute, outcast children, when their natural parents were taken away, who belonged to the Church by baptism.

  5. It was a pretty rough affair; and the few natives who gathered round, did not remind me in the least of New York.

  6. There was one young fellow, dear mother, who deserved to be made a general.

  7. His little children were weeping at his bedside, for their mother had gone to heaven long before; and they did not know who to look to for food and shelter, when they should be orphans.

  8. It was worth at least a dollar apiece to see so much happiness; and I really think that everybody who comes to the next festival, might as well put a dollar in the little box near the front door.

  9. I will draw lots for you, on condition that the boy who gets the book shall lend it cheerfully to the rest in turn to read, and the rest of the boys must feel willing and happy to have the winner keep it.

  10. Then she put the biscuit in dolly's white kid hand, who smiled sweetly all the time, and taking the cake in her own, began to eat it.

  11. Do you see the brave fellow who is planting the flag?

  12. Not Hermia but Helena I love: Who will not change a raven for a dove?

  13. Lysander's love, that would not let him bide- Fair Helena, who more engilds the night Than all yon fiery oes and eyes of light.

  14. K is the Kangaroo, bold and defiant, L is JACK LYONS, who hits like a giant.

  15. As he walked through the City, the merchants regarded him with surprise, but there were those amongst the stockbrokers who seemed to receive him with recognition.

  16. I tried to get a word or two from men of arts and letters, They said they drew the line at Spooks who made a noise with fetters.

  17. Certainly, and insist that those who thought four was the proper answer had been gravely misinformed.

  18. It was a rough part of the City, still, those who lived there were conventional in their costume.

  19. Now the Ulstermen had slain their father; it was for that reason they were at war with Ulster.

  20. Another offer shall be made him," said Medb.

  21. Truly," Fergus added, "it was Cuchulain threw it, and it was his steeds that grazed this plain.

  22. Then early on the morrow morn arose Cûr macDa Loth [6]and he came to the ford of battle and combat; and however early he arose, earlier still Cuchulain arose.

  23. To this point is recounted the Occasion of the Táin.

  24. During all that time the burden of defending the province fell on the shoulders of the youthful champion Cuchulain, who had in his particular charge the plain of Murthemne, the nearest district to Cualnge, the goal of the expedition.

  25. Indeed, in some cases, I have considered myself fortunate if I have succeeded in getting their mere drift.

  26. Sid Fraeich ('Fraech's Mound') is the name of the Elfmound ever since.

  27. Woes to bring with hundred fights On four realms of Erin's land; Naught I know 'less it be this For what cause the withe was made!

  28. Why should it not be for us," quoth they, "to go and attack Cuchulain?

  29. Another of the magic virtues of the Brown Bull of Cualnge was his musical lowing every evening as he returned to his haggard, his shed and his byre.

  30. And for love of thy valour,[3] who art thou, say, O warrior?

  31. And yon ogam on its side, Find, ye druids, in due form, Who has set it upright there?

  32. And who could there be for me to have as my queen better than thyself, being, as thou wert, daughter of the High King of Erin?

  33. They took counsel who was most proper to seek tidings in advance of the host between the two provinces.

  34. This warrior took his station on the hill of turf facing the warrior who first came to the hill, and his company took their places around him.

  35. According to another version, however, it is there that the youth who was in the chariot by the side of Medb and the pet bird were slain by the casts, but, according to this version, that happened after the slaying of Orlam.

  36. After the lay, spake Ailill: "I marvel and wonder, O Fergus, who could have sharpened the fork and slain with such speed the four that had gone out before us.

  37. As it brushed past, King Bumble, who was gifted with the agility of a monkey, leaped up, caught it round the neck, and the next moment the two were rolling together in the bottom of the boat.

  38. The wind has shifted a point," said the captain, who had just risen and opened a chink of the rude door of the hut in order to look out.

  39. Miss Martha's curls were disarranged beyond repair, and Miss Martha's collar was crushed to such an extent that the very laundress who had washed and starched and ironed it would have utterly failed to recognise it.

  40. Great commiseration was expressed for them by the people at the Cape, who vied with each other in providing for their wants, and in showing them kindness.

  41. None of the party of travellers slept well that night, except perhaps the trader, who was accustomed to the ways of the negroes, and King Bumble, who had been born and bred in the midst of cruelties.

  42. Briant, who stood aghast and overwhelmed by his loss and by the consummate impudence of the small monkey, felt rebuked by this offer.

  43. It's of no use while in that position," remarked the trader, who regarded the hideous-looking monster with the calm unconcern of a man accustomed to such sights.

  44. Nother do I," remarked Nikel Sling, who had just concluded his culinary operations for the day, and sought to employ his brief interval of relaxation in social intercourse with his fellows.

  45. One who appeared to be the chief of the party passed his long black fingers through Ailie's glossy curls with evident surprise and delight.

  46. It was the negro who succeeded in knocking it on the head with a boat-hook as it flew past.

  47. Captain Dunning looked anxiously at Dr Hopley, who crouched beside them, and gazed earnestly in the child's face while he felt her pulse.

  48. Curlew, who had given his attention to the injured master of the wrecked craft.

  49. Tidy craft," grunted Cap'n Joab, eying the young woman who was approaching the store along the white road.

  50. What and who was this man, who called himself Amazon Silt who had taken Cap'n Abe's place in the store on the Shell Road?

  51. Louise, who was in the store at the moment.

  52. Now, who would ha' told him Jerry was blind?

  53. I mean that the world never saw braver nor more worthy sailors than those who called the wind-swept hamlets of Cape Cod their home ports.

  54. Where's the man who cut my lashings and helped me down to the deck?

  55. Virgil very artfully uses here the word majestas, which the Romans loved so well, that they appropriated it to themselves--Majestas populi Romani.

  56. It seems, as if the Cyclades again Were rooted up, and jostled in the main; Or floating mountains floating mountains meet; Such is the fierce encounter of the fleet.

  57. What gods, what madness, hither steered your course?

  58. The trenches first they passed; then took their way Where their proud foes in pitched pavilions lay; To many fatal, ere themselves were slain.

  59. A hovering mist came swimming o'er his sight, And sealed his eyes in everlasting night.

  60. What gravity can hold from laughing out, To see him drag his feeble legs about, Like hounds ill-coupled?

  61. But in a narrower ring she makes the race; And then he flies, and she pursues the chase.

  62. For his beginning life from biting steel was free.

  63. I never can believe The Trojan empire lost, while you survive.

  64. Thus while he gazes round, at length he spies, Where, fenced with strong redoubts, their navy lies.

  65. Then first we saw the monster mend his pace; Fear in his eyes, and paleness in his face, Confessed the god's approach.

  66. The boatmen who had allowed their craft to drift while waiting, now thrust out their oars, making quick time to where the submarine boy stood treading water.

  67. You have something of the dramatic instinct, truly," murmured the newspaper woman who had sobbed.

  68. I don't know that I'd say that," replied young Benson, who had recovered his calmness.

  69. A yell of great joy went up from some of the boys, who are always delighted at seeing the larger fellow thrashed, especially when he is the one who has started the trouble.

  70. Hal Hastings, who had remained behind to shut off the electric motor, waved his cap to Mr. Farnum.

  71. Eph, with a very wide grin on his face, stood regarding the sailors who had curiously gathered around him.

  72. Captain John Benson, the young man who came over your stern rail, is the genius who planned the joke," called up Ennerling.

  73. Certainly," continued Mr. Melville, in the easy voice of one who is sure of his ground.

  74. The work of the two Naval officers who had plunged overboard was easier.

  75. You see, you can do nothing," advised the Italian who had thrown the boy.

  76. The watch lieutenant, who had hurried aft at this juncture, stood waiting respectfully for a word with his superior.

  77. Captain Jack was sent, with an officer, to see whether he could identify the two Italians who had trapped him the night before.

  78. But who, then, was it who directed you to this house?

  79. It was dreadful, it was really monstrous to think of her Conny marrying that old man, who was several years the senior of her own father!

  80. He's got other things to do besides dancing attendance on young ladies who wander about the world, fainting from want of food, and requiring special trains, and all manner of dainties.

  81. Those who have travelled half way along life's journey are apt to forget how much diffidence is often mingled with a young girl's acceptance of love.

  82. Not to mention other members of the family who have a right to be heard!

  83. There was no knowing who or what the woman might be.

  84. Only--Martin and I know who we should like him to marry.

  85. Persons who live exclusively in any one narrow sphere are apt to have a strange simplicity, or ignorance, as one may choose to call it, as to large sections of their fellow-creatures outside that sphere.

  86. Moreover, it will be well to have a handsome sum in hand whenever he marries: for he is still firmly minded to find a wife who will devote herself to taking care of him.

  87. And ’scaped from wars and foreign clutches, An Invalid’s behind on crutches.

  88. The Jacobites executed for their share in the Scottish raid of 1745 are inquiring whether the Addressers are not “friends to the cause which we all love so dear,” and which had planted their heads on the bar over twenty years before.

  89. Beauchamp Proctor also addressed a letter to the freeholders of Middlesex, rebutting the charges made against him.

  90. A further explanation of the allusions conveyed in this satire is afforded by the verses which accompanied the design:-- “O!

  91. Apart from political parties, we are all concerned in that important national birthright, the due representation of the people.

  92. The colonel replied with as much warmth as good breeding would allow; the mayor retorted in downright anger, vowing that he would not be choused by the bravest colonel in His Majesty’s service.

  93. Willis writes that the borough of Old Sarum was then reduced to one house.

  94. So, in the moral world, degradation cannot be remedied nor punishment averted without corresponding sacrifice; and this, it may be, on the part of those who are in no degree blameworthy.

  95. Must he resign himself to the condition of one who either believes on mere authority or refuses to believe anything?

  96. It is Huxley, I think, who says that if the laws affecting human conduct were fully known to us, it would have been possible to calculate a thousand years ago the exact state of affairs in Britain at this moment.

  97. Ernst Haeckel is an eminent comparative anatomist and physiologist, who has earned a wide and deserved reputation by his able and laborious studies of the calcareous sponges, the radiolarians, and other low forms of life.

  98. Those who know the limitations of our knowledge of material things may not share this delusion; but there is reason to fear that many, even of scientific men, are carried away by it, and it widely affects the minds of general readers.

  99. It does so please me, and I think that it will equally please all my learned brothers who sit in Royal Courts to follow my example!

  100. It is he who keeps up the enthusiasm, who remembers every run that anybody I made in any given match.

  101. These are the veterans who contribute most to the crowd of lookers-on.

  102. Showing how an Angel without wings played on the harp to Milkmaid Tess of the Tubbyveals, who was so proud of her calves.

  103. As to the clergymen who appear in this story, two of them are priggishly academic, a third is a comfortable antiquarian, and the fourth unacquainted with even the A.

  104. The many who hit upon Rebecca in the burlesque of Ivanhoe mistook the question.

  105. Two English House-maids (to a small German Page-Boy who is escorting them).

  106. He is poorly kept who tries to keep himself; and though the pleasures of sin may for a season gratify, they can never satisfy!

  107. What a wonderful view of the light of His countenance the favoured disciples must have had, who were witnesses of His transfiguration: we are told that His face did shine as the sun.

  108. We have already seen the grace of GOD making provision that His people, who had lost the privilege of priestly service, might draw near to Him by Nazarite separation and consecration.

  109. GOD, however, still opened the way for individuals who wished to draw near to Him to do so, and for any period which their own hearts might dictate.

  110. Having seen the character of the vow of the Nazarite, and of the ordinances to be observed should the vow be violated, the case of a Nazarite who has duly fulfilled his vow is next dealt with.

  111. Of all the faces that GOD has made no two are exactly alike, even when quiescent; and though we do occasionally meet with those that bear a very close resemblance, intimate friends, who know the play of the countenance, never mistake.

  112. It was wholly the LORD'S; no part of it was eaten by the priest who offered it, nor by the offerer who presented it, it was all and only for GOD'S satisfaction.

  113. The trenches were taken by storm, together with those who manned them.

  114. Our guide, who has passed months on end in the trenches, tells us that he has never before seen this appearance.

  115. Now is the time when the reliefs come up, the blessed hour, so long expected by those who quit the trenches, by those who go into them so bravely met.

  116. Men lie on the ground who will never pick themselves up again.

  117. It is their order and discipline which most powerfully and most quickly impress the Frenchman who is permitted to live for a time among the Armies of England.

  118. Mr. Hughes, the Premier of New South Wales, who did France the honour to visit it at the beginning of this year, was the originator of this referendum.

  119. What magical power shall call them back to life, unless it be the marvellous vitality of France--France, who refuses to die?

  120. Out of such a chaos, who shall ever retrieve the dear graves of his dead?

  121. The General, who was surrounded by a brilliant company of Generals and Colonels, received us in the drawing-room.

  122. Beside another, who has been hideously wounded, the wind turns over the leaves of a soldier's Bible.

  123. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "who" 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:
    who came; who died; who had; who hath; who wrote; whoever thou; whole army; whole generation; whole groups; whole heap; whole lot; whole milk; whole month; whole sentence; whole soul; wholesale prices; whom shall; whom she; whose face; whose head; whose heart; whose mind; whose shoes; whose sight; whose style; whosoever shall