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Example sentences for "will"

Lexicographically close words:
wilfulness; wilie; wiliest; wilily; wiliness; willan; wille; willed; willen; willer
  1. Yet, who knows if it will be enough to justify it in the eyes of others?

  2. As for you, my daughter, you will look after all that is cleared off the table, and see that nothing is wasted: this care is very becoming to young girls.

  3. I will keep it now, Sir, in order not to make you angry, and I shall take another opportunity of returning it to you.

  4. Leave it to me; I just remember one of my friends who will do beautifully.

  5. One need not fear to overdo it, for however gross the flattery, the most cunning are easily duped; there is nothing so impertinent or ridiculous which they will not believe, provided it be well seasoned with praise.

  6. I will follow her, Sir, if you will allow me, and will continue the lecture I was giving her.

  7. I hope you will excuse me, my dear, but I forgot to order some refreshments for you, before you went out.

  8. If I grieve, it will only be over the difficulties of our position, and the possible censures of the world.

  9. I will see that it is all as it should be.

  10. Time will make him wiser, and you will see that his feelings will change.

  11. You will see that you have no cause to complain.

  12. Such talk and your extravagant expenses will be the cause that some day thieves will come and cut my throat, in the belief that I am made of gold.

  13. Advise me, dispose of me, I trust myself entirely to you, for I am sure that you will never ask of me anything but what is modest and seemly.

  14. Yet death will not fall in with all the projects we make.

  15. The man or woman who will dare to say that these places are found on the road to heaven, certainly has a very poor idea of heaven and its inhabitants.

  16. Whatsoever of evil or crime may be committed, unyielding justice, unmixed with mercy, will certainly hold you responsible.

  17. Some have been paid for, some will be paid for, and some will remain open accounts until judgment day.

  18. These entertainments seldom break up until the light of the morning begins to appear, but I will compromise on 2 o'clock, A.

  19. If they do, they will not injure any one but themselves, and they will be certain not to keep late hours.

  20. I have some business with the clerk of the Federal Court, and if I get through in time, I will try and be here.

  21. That this semi-nude condition, in which many girls and women are seen in the dance, has been productive of a vast deal of sin and crime, no honest man certainly will deny.

  22. Very well, I will conduct a prayer meeting.

  23. Some may not receive this as sound doctrine, because it is the language of Jesus Christ; but this will not give relief, because the corrupting influence would be just the same if Christ had never said one word about it.

  24. Married now, with home and children around me, I can at least thank God for the experience which will assuredly be the means of preventing my little daughters from indulging in any such dangerous pleasure.

  25. I have much faith that the peaceful red men will remain in their wigwams during such weather as this is.

  26. You will pay the custom-house men ten thousand francs down, so they will not know anything about it.

  27. It's kept weighted all the while, so it will sink.

  28. I think the corvette is going to pretend to change her anchorage, and she will slip alongside of you while she's moving.

  29. They will dance and shout much, and they will take the king's presents.

  30. If it shall please God to let thee die for thy country, somebody may will to keep it in memory of thee.

  31. Thee will not leave out a word that he spake or a deed that he did.

  32. Thee will talk only of what I bid thee, and thee will ask no foolish questions.

  33. Our New York farm will be of no use to us," she said, "until the king's troops leave the island.

  34. Burgoyne will take possession of northern New York and all the New England colonies.

  35. You will go to Amsterdam with your next cargo or prizes.

  36. There will be more trouble on that frontier.

  37. He needeth instruction or he will become as bad as is the man George Washington himself, God bless him!

  38. Yet why should thoughts like these intrude to scare The vagrant Happiness, when she will deign To smile upon us here, A transient visitor?

  39. Why fly from ill With anxious skill, When soon this hand will freeze, this throbbing heart be still.

  40. Will little heed thy simple tones; Them mightier minstrels harping loud Engross,--and thou and I must shroud Where dark oblivion 'thrones.

  41. Will shoot up in the interim, and none Will hold him in remembrance.

  42. Yon brook will glide as softly as before, Yon landscape smile, yon golden harvest grow.

  43. Though it be darksome, joyless, and forlorn, Is yet but short, and soon my weary feet Will greet the peaceful inn of lasting rest.

  44. If these afflictions should draw the bonds tighter which hold me to my Redeemer, it will be well.

  45. Mary, soon Thy love will lay his pallid cheek to thine, And sweetly will he sleep with thee in death.

  46. Will you go in there with me and help get it out?

  47. Tom, I don't know what is to become of a boy that will act like that.

  48. It is falling now; it will still be falling when all these things shall have sunk down the afternoon of history, and the twilight of tradition, and been swallowed up in the thick night of oblivion.

  49. No mere ferule will answer for this offence.

  50. I dare you to knock it off--and anybody that'll take a dare will suck eggs.

  51. Good, thought Huck, they will bury it in the old quarry.

  52. But you mustn't ever tell anybody--WILL you, Tom?

  53. If they put our candles out it will be an awful fix.

  54. I reckon Mr. Jones was going to make a grand time over his surprise, but I bet you it will drop pretty flat.

  55. It will be dark in fifteen minutes --and then let them follow us if they want to.

  56. Old Dobbins will ask who it was tore his book.

  57. I judged so; the boys in this town will take more trouble and fool away more time hunting up six bits' worth of old iron to sell to the foundry than they would to make twice the money at regular work.

  58. Anybody that'll take a dare will steal sheep.

  59. Huck Finn and Tom Sawyer swears they will keep mum about This and They wish They may Drop down dead in Their Tracks if They ever Tell and Rot.

  60. South Carolina was to have her will at last.

  61. And finally he died--though a master of legal lore--to have his last will and testament successfully assailed.

  62. The difference in salary will be seventy-five dollars a week against fifteen dollars a week.

  63. And then one of the four, a gentleman noted for his wealth both of money and humor, replied, "But the roof is not going to be lifted from this house, and if any one repeats what I have said I will denounce him as a liar.

  64. If you tell it as you have just told it to me, it will make a hit," and I did.

  65. Leading Miss Couzins to the front of the stage I took up the gavel and gave a gentle rap, saying: "The gentleman will take his seat.

  66. You are personally close to the President," said he, "and you must know that if this bill gets to the White House he will veto it.

  67. Go where one may, on land or sea, he will come upon activities of one sort and another.

  68. The North will never know how many people at the South did so.

  69. If you carry him off a prisoner he will be exchanged back into the fighting line, and we make nothing by it.

  70. The majority," he said, "will be a little in excess of fifty thousand.

  71. But the woman sternly spake; "Go, see if the dead will wake!

  72. Five years her father mourned her; and then John Deitrich said "I will find my little playmate, be she alive or dead.

  73. Cut loose these poor ones and let them go; Come what will of it, all men shall know No warrant is good, though backed by the Crown, For whipping women in Salisbury town!

  74. She will not come; she's one of us; she's mine!

  75. If things go on as they are going on now, shall I tell you how it will end?

  76. Another said, "Offer him something, he will faint.

  77. Nothing will induce me, unless you can find some other place than the cabin.

  78. Sir Joseph's contemplated Will proved to have two merits--it was simple and it was short.

  79. Follow the cross-road, and when it brings you into the highroad, turn to the left; a four-mile walk will take you to the town of Harminster.

  80. He will have your names supplied to him on a strip of paper, with dozens of other names; and he will read them out all together in one inarticulate jumble in church.

  81. I persist in placing the whole responsibility under my Will in my son-in-law's care.

  82. I can tell you this, Launce, if I am to be persuaded into marrying you, the law of Abduction is the only thing that will induce me to do it.

  83. The doctor will be here as soon as Turlington.

  84. There is no fear of your being seen; all the people will be indoors, keeping Christmas-eve.

  85. The door will be closed against me as soon as we get on shore.

  86. I don't ask you to say at once that you will marry me, I only ask you to think of it.

  87. You and Launce are coming to dinner, and I will see that you have your little private opportunities of retirement afterward.

  88. The Will was a matter of no earthly importance to him, by comparison with the infinitely superior interest of the Marriage.

  89. If she will succour them they will willingly expose their lives and goods in order to acknowledge her as their sovereign and natural princess (ibid.

  90. France cannot or will not do this alone (cf.

  91. In Appendix XXXIV will be found a long account in Latin from the pen of Dr.

  92. A full account of the gorgeous reception of Montmorency will be found in Holinshed and the Account Book of the Master of the Revels.

  93. A great many bodies were cast into the river, “because they will not be at the cost to make graves.

  94. And in like manner let us engage by the faith we owe to God, that if any Counter-League shall disclose itself, we will give your Majesty immediate notice of it; and let your Majesty’s be subscribed by all the great men of your kingdom.

  95. In speech he was vain, and imprudent and inconstant in word and deed, not having the strength of will to adhere to a fixed purpose.

  96. The drapers of France so much mislike the bringing of cloth into France that they will not endure it, insomuch as January last, by proclamation, all foreign cloth was banished.

  97. But if the Pope and his agents still seek to trouble the kingdom, my sword will be Huguenot.

  98. As first prince of the blood he repudiates this, and hopes she will not mention him or the others in her proclamations again, as it will only injure them with the King” (written from Pau).

  99. The one sin that the fly will not tolerate is the sin of laziness and dirt.

  100. The day is coming when hypocrites will be stripped of their fig-leaves" (Matthew Henry).

  101. The blackest locks will yet whiten with the frosts of age, for lustre, youth, and virility will all alike perish.

  102. And in that strong Rock of Ages all feeble ones will be eternally safe, for neither foe nor tempest can reach them there.

  103. What a coming that will be to all those who love His appearing!

  104. Solomon Slow will never be up in time to catch the coach, and then he will waste the rest of the day in blaming the hardness of his luck.

  105. And unless we are saved from the awful consequences of our sin, we also will suffer, as those rebellious Hebrews suffered, because of the idol which we have made.

  106. I never had any faith in luck," says John Ploughman, "except that I believe good luck will carry a man over a ditch if he jumps well, and will put a bit of bacon into his pot if he looks after his garden and keeps a pig.

  107. Those who have read Rider Haggard's books will remember the graphic way in which he describes an incident in the life of Cleopatra.

  108. The cock-crowing will still be to you the trump of God; but it will call you to happiness and not to misery.

  109. And so fully do the little birds confide in man's protection, that they will even take up their abode in his places of worship.

  110. Wildness will be tamed into usefulness, and usefulness will be crowned with honour.

  111. Oh, it will kill Father Malachi outright with laughing when I tell him.

  112. Will some gintleman poke that rat-terrier out that's got under the wheels of me carridge--out, you baste!

  113. Don't you know rightly when you are not in it, herself will be feasting and entertaining and going on with every diversion?

  114. Where can it be if M'Carthy will not produce it?

  115. I'll oblige you with the loan of what money will start you in a fine place.

  116. Now, will ye obleege me by gettin' a couple ov chaps to lay it on my shoulder when I get into the wather, and I won't have to be comin' back for it afther I shake hands with this fellow.

  117. I said, 'I'm going to bid the musicians play in the market square, and the man who gets the best worth out of his instrument will get a prize from me.

  118. But I don't quite see how it will help you to find out whether our friend with the broken leg is a Protestant or a Roman Catholic.

  119. If the like happens at the next time I go to the stream I will be inviting the noble person to partake of refreshment in this place.

  120. I hope you will do me the favour to dance next set with me, Miss Macan?

  121. I, 'will you drop me on the ship if you please?

  122. Mr. Padric Colum will speak for himself on Irish fiction in his introduction to an edition of Gerald Griffin's "Collegians," which is to form part of this series of Irish volumes.

  123. I have a little statue which has the most beautiful countenance on it that was ever seen, and it is destroyed with grief I am that it will never be speaking to me at all.

  124. It took but a little while for them to find themselves once more down in front of the vine-covered porch, and there was the little old woman with Jack and his mother, and they were joyful indeed.

  125. There were Goldenhair and the sooty hood and all.

  126. Ellen knew the story almost by heart, but never before had she believed that it was really true.

  127. One day the queen was sitting at the window sewing, and the sunlight shone upon the golden thimble she wore, so that it fairly dazzled the eyes.

  128. Ellen thanked the kindly dwarfs, and she and her gander started briskly off toward the right.

  129. But for many a year yet to come the tapers will burn before the high altar, the Host will be elevated, the incense diffuse its fragrance, the confessionals be open to receive the penitents.

  130. I shall dreamily hope to come back again at some indefinite time; rather foolishly perhaps, for it will tend to take the substance out of my life in my own land.

  131. If at any time I become less sensible of it, it will be my deterioration, not any defect in the statue.

  132. The splendor of the gilded and frescoed saloons is perhaps another bore; but, after all, my memory will often tread there as long as I live.

  133. Perhaps the statue at the bottom of the sea will be cast up in some future age, when the present race of man is forgotten, and if so, that far posterity will look up to us as a grander race than we find ourselves to be.

  134. The statue is to go to Boston, and I hope will be placed in the open air, for it is too mighty to be kept under any roof that now exists in America.

  135. Another point to which a stranger's footsteps are drawn by a kind of magnetism, so that he will be apt to find himself there as often as he strolls out of his hotel, is the cathedral.

  136. I wonder whether they will ever hold another parliament in the Piazza of Santa Croce!

  137. I think the time must soon come when this sort of thing will be held in utmost scorn, until the lapse of time shall give it a claim to respect.

  138. I know sharks will turn over and make ready to swallow most things, but they don't take them in, as a rule, unless they're eatable.

  139. Whatever you send in will be used or thrown out, according to its merits.

  140. There is not much doubt that it will strike the island.

  141. He must create interest, provoke sensation, and build the various extra sections of the Sunday issue into a paper of such vital importance that every different kind of reader will find something to hold his attention.

  142. But if it should chance to descend upon a busy and thriving city, the loss of life will be appalling.

  143. But that will take a week, maybe, and I've got to sail tomorrow!

  144. And another added, with an undertone of superstitious horror, "And his ghost will be waiting at the bottom to carry our ghosts away!

  145. If the young Senor will add a few drops from this bottle to the water," commented his host, "the stain will come out quicker.

  146. The name of a big paper like this one will take you anywhere, if you use it right.

  147. Not until it twists off on its track will it begin to diminish.

  148. Haitian coffee is among the best in the world, but the Haitian tax is so high that the product cannot be marketed cheaply, the American public will not pay the high prices it commands, and nearly all the crop is shipped to Europe.

  149. But, as even an ignorant like you will know, he did not escape.

  150. And, from now on, the barometer will drop suddenly, for the whirl of the wind will make a partial vacuum in the very center of the hurricane.

  151. I will use the wings you were kind enough to say I must possess," he answered, enigmatically.

  152. Trinidad shows that, given equal conditions, the East Indian coolie will rise, the negro will not.

  153. When he came out again, he spoke to the worlds and all the ships in space: "My friends, from now on the blind will lead the blind.

  154. We will create a new office--Prime Squared Center--to rule the Solar System.

  155. The same limitation will be in Monica Drake Lane?

  156. My purpose reaches a little beyond your natural inclination; this system will serve as a fertile warning to any beings with intelligence who may come after me.

  157. If you will sit quietly, I'll tell you about it.

  158. In fact, you will make him much happier than Monica Drake Lane, the original, ever could.

  159. It will be a pleasant world by your standards.

  160. Pseudo-life will be replaced with pseudo-life till the end of time.

  161. I will not be with you long, myself--" "Suicide?

  162. You will be more powerful than Alexander or Caesar or Stalin or O'Toole.

  163. Two epidemics have made their appearance within a few months, and have produced a veritable panic, so that no person will any longer eat pork.

  164. If good fortune awaits it, it will wake up, some fine day, in the stomach of the animal which has eaten the rabbit, its former home, and a new life will commence for it.

  165. It will prove more popular than any of its author's other creations, for it is more plainly addressed to the people and has a more practical and less speculative cast.

  166. These, in their turn, will resume a free and independent life.

  167. This work, while valuable to scholars, will be interesting to every one.

  168. How the various subjects of current opinion are affected by the advance of scientific inquiry will also be considered.

  169. Let us consider the solitary worm of man (Taenia solium), it will enable us to understand all the others.

  170. The larva which will proceed from the egg will suck up the fluid parts of the Oryctes while on the grass, and the skin of its victim will serve in the spring as a cradle for its transformation into a nymph.

  171. Any person remitting Twenty Dollars for four yearly subscriptions will receive an extra copy gratis, or five yearly subscriptions for $20.

  172. The Darwinists, observes Claparede, will not fail to remark the presence of these Rotifers of the genus Albertia in the interior of the animal, and of the genus Balatro on the exterior.

  173. The work is profusely illustrated, and, without reference to the theory it is designed to expound, will be regarded as a valuable addition to natural history.

  174. For they forced not what part they tooke, so that they might be reuenged on the king of England: and so against my will made me to learne English, and taught me what I should doo and saie.

  175. By this it appeareth, that whatsoeuer is practised for the princes profit, and brought to a president by matter of record, maie be turned to the great preiudice of the people, if rulers in authoritie will so adiudge and determine it.

  176. There will quickly come new interests, but do not become so absorbed in them as to lose this new relation to your home.

  177. You will not "make your knowledge a discomfort to your families," as Mr. Taft once gently expressed it in talking to college girls.

  178. Studies will fortify one to encounter loneliness, or ill-health, or losses of any kind soever.

  179. Power of expression is power itself, and expression with the pen will add much to a woman's efficiency as a member of society.

  180. College routine will be at first irksome to her; but if she has chosen to go to college, she has stuff in her, and she can make of herself the finest type of student.

  181. Life is lived by innumerable decisions, great and small; and a person's happiness and success will depend much on making these decisions quickly, firmly, and wisely.

  182. Her horizon will at once widen at college.

  183. The force, that is, the interest, of your writing, will depend much on the freshness of your choice of words, and on the freshness of your phrasing.

  184. If you own but few books, you will know the pleasures of re-reading.

  185. Our reader is patient; he will put up with a good deal from his author,--as for instance, when he reads Meredith or Browning.

  186. Those large, heavy volumes in dull bindings, which did not invite your youth, will become alive and significant, and full of good society.

  187. There will be wounds to your vanity; and years afterwards you will remember the snub of some brusque, brilliant professor and will smile to think how much you learned by it.

  188. Your essay will also require solitude and brooding, long walks alone, and possibly hours in the library.

  189. Her career of writer will be a higher education in itself, a steady intellectual and moral development.

  190. They will be more to you if you have made sacrifices for their sake,--as Charles Lamb did in the days when his purchase was not merely a purchase, but nothing short of a victory.

  191. When the serpent brings out his daughters, let the prince keep his eyes open, for I will fly on her head.

  192. My son is flying about the world, but he will fly hither presently, and if he find thee here he will slay thee!

  193. But go up that mountain, and thou wilt come to two other mountains opposite to each other, and there thou wilt find an old man, who will put thee on thy way.

  194. But the Tsarevich said, "Whoever will tell me who this great lady is, to him will I give a sack-load of gold ducats!

  195. Grieve not, dear dad, all will come right in the end.

  196. When she rushes at thee, take and scatter the pears, and it will take her till cockcrow to pick them all up.

  197. But whatever thou doest, don't break it on thy way home, or all thy luck will leave thee.

  198. But the parson said to his wife, "We must turn away this Ivan to-morrow, for he will be the death of ourselves and our cattle!

  199. Will you let me pass the night here, good people?

  200. When she rushes at thee, scatter thy nuts, and the nuts will go rolling all about the church, and it will take her till cockcrow to gather them all up.

  201. We will eat and drink and make merry till evening, and in the evening I will give thee thy to-morrow's task.

  202. That will do for my horse, at any rate," thought he, "even if it is of no good to me.

  203. In another moment thou wilt hear the rustling of his wings, in another moment he will slay thee, and scatter thy bones to the four winds.

  204. I may not agree with all of his positions, or with some of his Biblical criticisms, yet I believe the work possesses much merit, will lead to serious thoughtfulness, and be productive of good.

  205. And it is to be hoped, for the honor of Christianity and civilization, that these will soon be accorded.

  206. And if they will learn any thing, let them ask their husbands at home, for it is a shame for a woman to speak in the Church.

  207. The Karens are beginning to come to us in companies; and with them, and our scholars in the town, and the care of my darling boy, you will scarce think I have much leisure for letter-writing.

  208. But should we happen to come in contact with the selfishness and the usurped prerogatives of men, we will not hesitate to expose what we conceive to be grievous wrongs, because of their antiquity.

  209. Without any caressing at all, They will cling to us closely enough.

  210. I doubt not thy truth, A few years of absence will quickly pass over, I scorn other perils that menace my youth, From that wound, I must own, I could never recover!

  211. There all that I love, that I value, remain, That only awakens my fears, For will the same spot its dear inmates contain, On the lapse of two lingering years?

  212. The thistle has still many more, As visible too in our eyes, But who will take pains with a weed, That nobody ever can prize?

  213. Yet should it be firm and compact, It is easy to polish it nice; If the rose is both pretty and sweet, The thorns will come off in a trice.

  214. The sweetest spell will scarce have pow'r To hold him for one absent hour!

  215. Why should we think the years of life Will pass serenely by, When, for a day, the Sun himself Ne'er sees a cloudless sky!

  216. He will not know my pain and my despair, When that dread scene arises on my view, Where my poor father would not hear my pray'r, Or grant his only child a last adieu!

  217. Then why should we in vain repine At man's uncertain lot, That cares will equally assail The palace and the cot?

  218. My Robert he is brave and strong, He will these flowing tears reprove.

  219. My father, though by worldly prudence led, Will pardon when our happiness is told.

  220. And when to England bound once more, I shall with fond impatience burn, Will not some others on the shore As fondly look for my return!

  221. No friend thy weakness will sustain, But India is, for thee, a grave!

  222. The birds will dip the taper wing-- The pilgrim there his thirst assuage, The wandering minstrel sit and sing, Or muse upon a distant age!

  223. But I know my Creator is just, That his hand will deliver me soon; I have learnt to submit and to trust, Though I finish my journey alone.

  224. You will stay and see us, however, will you not?

  225. Mrs. Jedsley, I will wager you--do you ever bet?

  226. If Camelia will have me," said Perior, bending over her hand and kissing it.

  227. You will not--no, you will not take me seriously.

  228. But when will the season of penance be over?

  229. Dear, horrid child, will you put up with me?

  230. Sir Arthur will be on his knees before you if you lift a finger.

  231. No, I will walk," she said, hardly audibly.

  232. You know what every one will think--you know what I think!

  233. He will turn you into a pillar of salt--looking back, and being sorry.

  234. You have no very long drives for your cattle when shipping them, and in the matter of winter help to your cattle it will cost very little as compared with what we have to spend in Texas.

  235. If the live stock industry of Florida is to be put on the most stable basis and developed with reasonable rapidity, immense sums of money will be required.

  236. And now, gentlemen, we will proceed to the program our Executive Committee has provided.

  237. That will give your ranges a larger carrying capacity for breeding stock and let the grain-producing sections do the finishing.

  238. There can be no doubt, I believe, that Florida will take a leading place in the near future among the important live stock states of the Union.

  239. This grass is said to be very nutritious, and I believe that on the better soils of Florida it will prove a real acquisition.

  240. The absence of coyotes make sheep raising particularly attractive, and they will not injure the cattle pasturage if properly proportioned.

  241. I believe that on many of the better pasture soils, especially in North Florida, that these legumes can be established and that they will re-seed themselves year after year.

  242. Cattle become accustomed to watering at one place, and if there is no water they will stand around and wait for the mill to pump.

  243. Whether any of these schemes will work out satisfactorily still remains to be determined.

  244. The way the Lord tells His prophets about what is going to take place is often by showing them a vision or a dream in which they see what is going to happen just as it will be when it takes place.

  245. A vision is something like a dream in which a person sees things as they really are or as they will be.

  246. When a vision is from the Lord that which is shown is something that has or will really happen.

  247. Perhaps you will wonder what became of the few good people who were in Jerusalem.

  248. Those who pray to Him for knowledge or wisdom or anything that is for their good will be sure to receive an answer, if they ask in faith, believing the Lord will hear them.

  249. If we try always to do right He will love us and will help us to do good.

  250. This story shows us that the Lord will protect and bless those who trust in Him.

  251. For behold we will not have him to be our ruler; for it belongs unto us who are the older brethren, to rule over this people.

  252. You will remember that Nephi and his brothers were sent to Laban for the records, and Nephi was commanded of the Lord to kill Laban in order to get them.

  253. How the Lord so wonderfully provided for their safety will be told in the next story.

  254. I will do my best, sir," said Robert, glad of the chance to meet St. Luc face to face again.

  255. The Indian runners will soon be carrying the news of it, and then they'll cluster around us like flies seeking sugar.

  256. Perhaps something will happen that will help us to locate them.

  257. It's something like the battle fever which will come out along about the fourth or fifth generation," he said.

  258. He will arrive at the vale of Onondaga, unharmed, at the exact minute he intends to arrive, and he will return, reaching Fort Refuge also on the exact day, and at the exact hour and minute he has already selected.

  259. I wish I knew more than I do," said Robert in troubled tones, "because I've a notion that the money with which you will pay my tailor comes from the till of Master Benjamin Hardy.

  260. You may cheat for a while with success, but in time nobody will do business with you.

  261. He will speak to them no word that is not true.

  262. You will admit also that word play is not sword play, and that in the appeal to the sword we have the advantage of you.

  263. Yet I think our force will be too great for the wilderness bands.

  264. Since you found the play most excellent, and I had the same delight, I presume that you will stay for all the others.

  265. You will not because you do not wish to see me hanged or shot.

  266. Robert's will triumphed over a curiosity that was intense and burning, and he turned away.

  267. Unless Mr. Hardy wishes to do so, it will give me pleasure to point them out to you.

  268. Many of these sprightly young officers will be wishing to borrow money from me before long, and it will be well for me to know their prospects of repayment.

  269. Nor will they," said Robert, as he and Tayoga helped themselves.

  270. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "will" 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:
    will again; will bestow; will consider; will denounce; will draw all men; will force; will gather them together; will give you the; will grant; will immediately; will last; will leave; will march; will mark; will meet; will obey; will please; will pour; will scarcely; will show you the; will sometimes; will start; will succeed; will take the liberty; will tell you what; will thee