Top 1000 Words
Top 5000 Words

Example sentences for "with"

Lexicographically close words:
witchetty; witching; witchy; wite; witen; withaat; withaht; withal; withall; withdraw
  1. Now when these things were thus ordained, the priests went always into the first tabernacle, accomplishing the service of God.

  2. For in that he put all in subjection under him, he left nothing that is not put under him.

  3. By faith Joseph, when he died, made mention of the departing of the children of Israel; and gave commandment concerning his bones.

  4. And this word, Yet once more, signifieth the removing of those things that are shaken, as of things that are made, that those things which cannot be shaken may remain.

  5. Let your conversation be without covetousness; and be content with such things as ye have: for he hath said, I will never leave thee, nor forsake thee.

  6. But with whom was he grieved forty years?

  7. By faith Noah, being warned of God of things not seen as yet, moved with fear, prepared an ark to the saving of his house; by the which he condemned the world, and became heir of the righteousness which is by faith.

  8. Thou hast loved righteousness, and hated iniquity; therefore God, even thy God, hath anointed thee with the oil of gladness above thy fellows.

  9. But to do good and to communicate forget not: for with such sacrifices God is well pleased.

  10. Wherefore I was grieved with that generation, and said, They do alway err in their heart; and they have not known my ways.

  11. For it is a good thing that the heart be established with grace; not with meats, which have not profited them that have been occupied therein.

  12. By faith the harlot Rahab perished not with them that believed not, when she had received the spies with peace.

  13. For we have not an high priest which cannot be touched with the feeling of our infirmities; but was in all points tempted like as we are, yet without sin.

  14. Their best policy (I can tell them) is to keep quiet, and to offend no one great power, by joining with another.

  15. Without the comfortable refuge of learning, and with all the sickness and pains of a ruined stomach, and a rotten carcass, if they happen to arrive at old age, it is an uneasy and ignominious one.

  16. Nobody heard him with patience; and the young fellows used to joke upon him, and repeat his inaccuracies.

  17. The former is connected with history and poetry; the latter, with nothing that I know of but bad company.

  18. I have been intimate enough with several people to tell them that they had said or done a very criminal thing; but I never was intimate enough with any man, to tell him, very seriously, that he had said or done a very foolish one.

  19. And what the devil do you do with yourself till twelve o'clock?

  20. Had it not been for their miscarriage, you would not have, been in the uncertainty you seem to be in at present, with regard to your future motions.

  21. Comte Lascaris; which I have given him, and with which he is extremely pleased, as I am with your account of Carniola.

  22. I am edified with your morning applications, and your evening gallantries at Venice, of which Mr. Harte gives me an account.

  23. Do not imagine that these accomplishments are only useful with women; they are much more so with men.

  24. By this time I was inwardly burning with excitement.

  25. They have many moors and waste places, but of an abominable kind for a fugitive--especially a fugitive with a motor-cycle.

  26. Then with a movement like a conjurer he picked the revolver out of my pocket, and said in his infernally cool calm way-- "Please consider yourself a prisoner of war, Mr Belke.

  27. With a groan their captive sat down, but with his head held now between his hands and his eyes cast upon the floor.

  28. I--I don't think you quite understand what I mean," she said with a puzzled look.

  29. A minute or two later he announced that he had some correspondence to look over, and thereupon he left her with the same air of decision instantly acted on with which he had first addressed her.

  30. Perhaps this was only a rendezvous with Ashington, or some subordinate in his pay.

  31. But do you mean you found him with no clothes on right out at sea?

  32. He was delighted with this change in his programme, and at once countermanded his trap, and ordered Mary to set about making scones and a currant cake for tea.

  33. And then I stretched myself out again on the heather, waiting with all the patience I could muster for the falling of night.

  34. I quite agree with you," said the stranger sympathetically.

  35. Then she said with a frank smile-- "No; it was made in Germany.

  36. She must surrender; that is certain, for I have willed it, and what a German wills with all his soul takes place.

  37. The wild element was not lacking; but a pious contemporary of Plato, when he bathed in the sea with his pig before beholding the mystery-play, probably made up his mind to blink the barbaric and licentious part of the performances.

  38. One thing God will give, and another withhold, even as he will, for with him all things are possible.

  39. This early conception, which we have found in America, was easily combined with doctrines of the death and revival, not of the year, not of the seed sown, but of the human soul.

  40. But the connection of Hermes with music (he was the inventor of the lyre, as the Homeric Hymn sets forth) may be explained by the musical and poetical character of old Greek shepherd life.

  41. Gratitude for his relief does not prevent Zeus from threatening Athene as well as Hera with Tartarus, when they would thwart him in the interest of the Achaeans.

  42. The Adityas are a brotherhood or college of gods, but some of the members of the fraternity have more individual character than, for example, the Maruts, who are simply a company with a tendency to become confused with the Adityas.

  43. But, as is usual with the ghosts of savage myth, Osiris returned, not in human, but in bestial form as a wolf.

  44. Now man was certainly not born in the possession of fire; he did not come into the world with a bow or a boomerang in his hand, nor with an instinct which taught him to barb his fishing-hooks.

  45. It was believed that to mix this flesh with the seed-corn secured abundance of harvest.

  46. But the peasant, if he thinks of the gods at all, thinks of them walking the earth, like our Lord and the saints in the Norse nursery tales, to amuse themselves with the adventures of men.

  47. As he resumed his walk to the door, Felix, with Masie and a customer ahead of him, was just descending the rear stairs from the "banquet hall" above.

  48. Greatly to her surprise, Dalton had received her with marked politeness.

  49. And Kitty, that you with your coffee-pot?

  50. Then with sudden fright: "But he must not find me!

  51. She stepped to the stove, examined the fire to see that it was all right, added a shovel of coal and, with Pickert at her heels, groped her way down the dingy stairs, her fingers following the handrail.

  52. Otto was being slowly driven into a corner, but he determined not to flinch with Kitty standing by.

  53. Kling liked the new arrangement because he could keep one eye on his books and the other on the front door, thus killing two birds with one stone.

  54. It is wonderful how discontented with your lot you can get by reading Mrs. Creasus's books on gardening.

  55. Mr. Gooch wiped his brow with his handkerchief.

  56. What with the peculiarity of the captain of his team in this respect, it seemed as if their side were badly handicapped.

  57. They were busily engaged in clipping one another's ears off with large scissors.

  58. Here are some smaller animals," said Mr. Gooch; "do you know this fellow with the sharp nose?

  59. They have enough piety to fit out a convocation of bishops, with a great deal left over.

  60. The first tried one of his celebrated spiral descents, and of course came to the ground with a crash.

  61. The man next to him believed that the earth is flat, and he aired that theory so extensively with a fountain-pen that he ruined about two hundred dollars' worth of books.

  62. He rose to an enormous height, and is said to have beaten all previous records for altitude, but something went wrong with his biplane, and he fell with terrible force.

  63. I kill one with a stick and then broil him on a hot stone.

  64. Here was also the cross-bow, with which the Ancient Mariner killed the albatross.

  65. I have studied the composition of these Committees with some interest, reviewing the work of their members in the Convention, and recalling their subsequent careers.

  66. The members parted, when the final adjournment came, with mutual respect and good will, and the friendships formed during the session have been unusually warm and enduring.

  67. They recognized the fact that they must do extremely well to secure popular favor, and they set about their task with industry, intelligence and prudence.

  68. Many were vigorous, direct, intelligent speakers; several were really eloquent; and a few may justly be ranked with the most versatile and brilliant men Kansas has ever numbered among her citizens.

  69. They came upon the field fresh, enthusiastic, and with a place in the world of thought and action to conquer.

  70. He then proceeded to defend, with great earnestness and power, the features of the Constitution objected to by Mr. Slough.

  71. I think it is certain that the work was better done, done with more sobriety, sincerity, prudence and real ability, than would have resulted had the recognized chiefs of the rival parties been on the floor of the Convention.

  72. But certainly the Convention went to work with an energy and industry I have never seen paralleled in a Kansas deliberative body since that time.

  73. But what shall be said of that still more wonderful prescience with which he made up the Committees?

  74. Winchell returned to New York shortly after the outbreak of the rebellion, and resumed his connection with the Times, first as war correspondent and afterwards as an editorial writer.

  75. Greer and John Ritchey have filled many positions of local trust and prominence, with credit and usefulness.

  76. And oh, what wretched work they sometimes make with their answers.

  77. They looked down upon the great mass of goosehood about them with feelings of pity--almost of contempt.

  78. I am not very familiar with the necessary machinery, to tell the truth.

  79. I thought I could not purchase anything to be compared with that in value.

  80. Like a great many young people of his age, he needed to be punished sometimes, and sometimes his parents did deal pretty sternly with him.

  81. They are not content with a right and proper use of the good things which God has given them.

  82. If you will take a common glass tumbler, and plunge it into water, with the mouth downwards, you will find that very little water will rise into the tumbler.

  83. One day, after being ridiculed and abused by some of his young neighbors, he went to his schoolmaster with a great budget full of troubles.

  84. If she ever got anything that she liked, she used to act as if she were not willing that any one else should enjoy it with her.

  85. That is just the way with thousands, who have fewer legs and ought to have more brains than this fly.

  86. You will smile when you hear that they were formed with charcoal and chalk, with an occasional sprinkling of the juice of red berries.

  87. Show me a boy who talks about being as bold as a lion, and I will show you one with the heart of a young rabbit, just learning to eat cabbage.

  88. I am fifty-three next month, do my own washing, baking, and cleaning with a little help from my girls.

  89. With the other two boys, I have always had to get about too soon.

  90. I have seen a lot of neglect here with different people I have been with at those times.

  91. About two months before my confinement the two youngest fell ill with measles, so I was obliged to nurse them, and the strain on my nerves brought on brain-fever.

  92. This is only a short account of how I suffered; I could fill sheets of paper with what I have gone through at confinements and before, and there are others, no doubt, have felt the pinch as well as myself.

  93. I suppose my experience will go to prove that proper attention to health, such as you wish expectant mothers to have, would do away with a good deal of the suffering and pain connected with maternity.

  94. Then mother’s milk if possible, and with perseverance, most mothers could manage to diet themselves to make plenty of milk, but the bottle is the laziest way.

  95. But you must understand they have not been brought on by neglect or ill use, but by my having a severe attack of influenza in 1891 before I was married, which left me with weakness of the womb.

  96. However, I was not troubled greatly with them then.

  97. My boy, although fat, suffers so much with his head.

  98. The result was my babies were delicate; the last one suffered with gastritis the whole of its short life--four years and ten months--which ended in peritonitis and abdominal tuberculosis.

  99. The mother nursed this child a fortnight, then was obliged to leave her with a neighbour while she went out to work.

  100. The poor thing lies there with only an old sheet and quilt for covering, and a poor woman who is attending to the other children has taken the blanket from her own baby to lend her.

  101. Then a manufacturer found he could still do with a little hand-work, but alas!

  102. Approaching to within eight inches of his glaring foe, he stood face to face with him, prepared for mortal struggle.

  103. On the right, in the foreground, two favourite dwarfs are toying with a large dog.

  104. At length a trumpet sounded with a loud, clear tone; a sigh of relief arose from the expectant multitude; and their eyes flashed with joy as the sun poured down upon the great ring of sand below in rays of dazzling light.

  105. Some wicked-looking old men are stealthily approaching Susanna bathing, creeping onward from behind with outstretched hands, as if they were going to catch a butterfly.

  106. When the unsavoury truth is told, one can only exclaim with a gasp, What do they do, then?

  107. Nor did the actual terrors of the fight diminish the spirit of valour with which they had commenced it.

  108. Some of the shops are very splendid; and to finish this rapid survey, I need scarcely mention that there is hardly a single mouth without a cigar in it, or a solitary spot that is not perfumed with the odour of tobacco smoke.

  109. Madrid, for instance, with the exception of a few of the old quarters, has nothing nationally characteristic about it.

  110. We picked our way further downwards over a wooden staircase, with the natural roof rising over us into arch after arch of great beauty, but irregular form.

  111. How magnificent, too, is the choir, with its two hundred stalls, adorned with spires, which are ornamented with the richest and most minute carving!

  112. As with any species there is a wide range of individual temperament, which is affected by many factors.

  113. Allen (1937) injected several snakes with dried cottonmouth venom which was diluted with distilled water just before each injection.

  114. The high percentage of cottonmouths infested with flukes is indicative of the use of frogs as a major source of food.

  115. Birth and behavior of a brood of cottonmouths, Agkistrodon piscivorus piscivorus, with notes on tail-luring.

  116. Other moccasins spent increasing amounts of time in their water dish after they became infected with mites.

  117. It was almost never found in aggregations with the other snakes and did not struggle or attempt to bite when handled.

  118. In most places in this area, cottonmouths are found in association with one or more species of water-snakes (including Natrix cyclopion, N.

  119. Libyan Desert, where he appears to have been left unmolested, with two of his four companions (see pp.

  120. And this, which may with authority be carried out by you, has already been granted by me some time ago.

  121. And when some brought forward against me this book as an impregnable weapon and bulwark, I sat with them three days in succession from dawn till evening and tried to correct the statements made.

  122. And first of all the Prefect tried to cajole the stripling with words, thinking he could easily be won over, and then to force him by torments, thinking he would soon give in, but Dioscorus was neither persuaded nor forced.

  123. The other tradition of his having been a rhetorician may be due to some confusion between our Dionysius and a much later Alexandrian writer of the same name, who edited the works of the Areopagite with notes and wrote other treatises.

  124. Eusebius is mistaken in identifying this peace with the cessation of persecution: the reference is to the subsiding of the Novatianist schism in 254 which restored peace to Christendom.

  125. A full collection of all the genuine and doubtful extracts appeared in the series of Cambridge Patristic Texts, with introductions and notes by the present editor, in 1904.

  126. For another five years Dionysius was spared to administer his charge and to benefit the Church at large with his prudent counsels.

  127. The stamens in these green-flowered honeysuckles are usually green also, but with abortive anthers, and the pistil also is in a rudimentary condition.

  128. In grapes a similar condition may occasionally be met with in which the terminal pedicels become greatly swollen and fused into a solid mass.

  129. These furnish further illustrations of the much greater liability of some plants to particular changes as compared with others.

  130. A change in itself slight, often acquires importance from its association with other alterations.

  131. The most striking point, however, was the immense quantity of very irregular and unequal starch-grains with which they were gorged, which gave a peculiar sparkling appearance to them when seen en masse.

  132. Here, at least, the production of single flowers would seem to be the result of debilitating causes, connected with the unusual persistence of the leaves, &c.

  133. In the case of water plants this change keeps pace with the corresponding growth of the stem, e.

  134. Much of the objection with which Goethe's famous essay on the 'Metamorphosis of Plants' was met on its publication may be traced to a misapprehension of the sense in which Goethe employed the word.

  135. This was, therefore, strictly analogous with those cases in which the peduncle is normally spiney.

  136. The dogs leapt at their work and the sled swept forward with a rush.

  137. She was to dine with Bull Sternford, the man who had caught and held her interest for all she knew that they belonged to camps that were sternly opposed to each other.

  138. And as it is with them so it is with their women and their babes.

  139. You'd best let me take your coat, my dear," he said, with a smile the girl found it impossible to resist.

  140. That was not Hellbeam's way with a paid agent.

  141. There was also a window covered with cotton, and a length of iron stove-pipe protruding through the thatch of the roof seemed to threaten the whole place with fire at its first use.

  142. It was full, broad daylight now, with the low, northern sun gleaming athwart the scene which these men had so recently left.

  143. The youth in him was plunged in that agony of desire which maddens with delight and drives headlong to despair.

  144. It's a real pity women can't sit themselves behind a cigar," she said at last, with a pretence of regret.

  145. So he had departed to the workshops below with a voiceless chuckle, and a greater appreciation of the inevitability of the things of life.

  146. The man beamed as he leant back in his chair more than satisfied with himself.

  147. Ay, sir," he cried, and forthwith hurled the order at the mail carrier with a plentiful accompaniment of appropriate adjectives.

  148. These boys know all about that; but they're satisfied with such bulk as doesn't fall below the minimum.

  149. They've got it all with a sea journey of less than eighteen hundred miles to Europe.

  150. From the malignancy of their nature, they not only wage war with mankind, but persecute the Peris with unremitting ferocity.

  151. This charge, so inconsistent with the nature and conduct of Claverhouse, seems to have been the fruit of a quarrel betwixt him and the lord high treasurer.

  152. Jack was so much delighted with the sport, that he followed them, and enjoyed the sound of the horn for some miles; and it was not till he arrived at his sister's house that he learned the danger which he had incurred.

  153. His zeal for religion, his family affection, the spirit with which he defended his supposed rights, while they do honour to the man, were the fatal shelves upon which the monarchy was wrecked.

  154. A lament, of great poetical merit, by the learned historian Mr Pinkerton, with several other poems on this subject, have been printed in various forms.

  155. So, too, may it be with the owners of patents.

  156. So with Park, Burkhard, and others, who lost their lives in the exploration of Africa.

  157. To that end it is that he now writes, fully believing that the right is on the side of the consumer of books, and not with their producers, whether authors or publishers.

  158. Half a century since, when our people were but four millions in number, and were poor and scattered, gentlemen like you were secured in the monopoly of their works for fourteen years, with a power of renewal for a similar term.

  159. With a population little greater than that of Pennsylvania, the New England States had six times the Senatorial representation.

  160. He conversed with him; he spoke of his works.

  161. Beginning with the common schools, we find a vast number of young men and young women acting as teachers of others, while qualifying themselves for occupying other places in life.

  162. In other words, "protection" means governmental interference with the freedom of trade.

  163. While the vast frontier was open to settlement, the growth of population could not fail to be looked upon as a blessing, even tho somewhat mixed with political evils, immorality, and pauperism.

  164. In many cases a year or two of notice, time given to enterprisers to adjust their business, would probably do away with a large part both of the serious losses and of the lottery-like gains that otherwise occur.

  165. In this last case the government would retain the whole of the bullion brought to it and would give in return a piece of money made of material (metal or paper) with a negligible value.

  166. This means that, with individual exceptions, creditors generally gain and debtors lose by falling prices.

  167. These products are taken to market and sold for money with which are bought the things needed for use on the farm.

  168. This of course can be done only in accordance with the principles of the service-value to the consumer and of service-price in the employment-market.

  169. Workmen, coming and going, cannot be allowed to share; the percentage given to the others increases with length of employment.

  170. The problem is as difficult as it is important, and becomes more difficult with the rise in the acreage value of lands and with the economical size of farms, both calling for a larger investment to become an owner.

  171. So strong an impression did Smith's book make, that in the minds of men "free trade" became almost identical in thought with political economy, whereas that was but the temporary economic problem of the eighteenth century.

  172. Chandler guessed (with practice it was becoming easy!

  173. It seemed that some monstrous Zoning Commissar had stalked through the island with an eraser, rubbing out the small homes, the cheap ones, the old ones; rubbing out the stores, rubbing out the factories.

  174. It was a meeting, a Daumier caricature of a Thursday Afternoon Literary Circle, old men with faces like moons, young women with faces like hags.

  175. We're gods, love, with the privilege of electing mortals to the club.

  176. He found a heavy mahogany chair, with a back of solid carved wood.

  177. Whoever becomes an exec has to be with us, all the way.

  178. Then there was a roar of jets, with their clamshells deflecting their thrust forward to brake their speed, and then the wheels were on the ground.

  179. Koitska lay unmoving on his couch for a few moments, rubbing a fat nose with a plump finger.

  180. The mark they were about to put on his forehead would be with him wherever he went and as long as he lived, which would probably not be long.

  181. Chandler had spoken to a good many of them in the hour after waking up and before boarding the bus to Honolulu, and none of them had been free with information either.

  182. Even with so poor an instrument as Chandler's voice to work with, she sang well enough to keep both of them entertained while his body brought the plane in for a landing; and so Chandler went to live in the villa that belonged to Rosalie Pan.

  183. He did not think anyone would, really, though with his own eyes he had seen some anyones do things as bad as that and sickeningly worse.

  184. He sprawled into the water with a hard splashing slap, threshed about and, as he came to the surface, found himself giggling.

  185. Besides these purely theoretical subjects are suggestions concerning the best methods of communing with spiritual existences, and of receiving information from lower and higher states than man.

  186. This much can be clearly inferred from the extent of their territory and the remnant of them, with their characteristics and habits, which still remain.

  187. Cosmical space, according to Mr. Lockyer, is filled with meteorites of various sizes, flying in many directions with enormous velocities and moving in certain orbits like larger bodies.

  188. He assumed the character with quiet dignity, but said he had had a hard day's work and was tired.

  189. The youngest child, the most sensitive lady, and those having heart disease, and lung complaint, inhale this vapor with impunity.

  190. When modern spiritualism dawned upon the world, for special reasons of my own, the fellows of my society gave me an honorary release from every obligation I had entered into with them except in the matter of secrecy.

  191. But the law against preaching on the Boston Common is enforced with faithful severity, and Rev.

  192. He cleared a slope near the marsh and brushed deep furrows with his thorns to put the seeds in.

  193. If he focused his attention within a square mile, his roots and trunks and branches hissed with massive life and rapidly propagated themselves into a thick jungle.

  194. After several years in space he was only too familiar with the sound of his own blood circulating in his veins.

  195. He still did not believe her monkey experiments had had much to do with it.

  196. When she felt well established, she flowered in great blue blossoms, heavy with orange pollen.

  197. They had to litter the ground with suitable seeds before the humanoids stopped long enough in one spot to try planting for themselves.

  198. As a matter of fact, he was quite deeply taken with an offshoot wood of flowering trees.

  199. He was in some dark, moving medium which pressed him gently and released him and pressed against him again with irregular rhythm.

  200. They fed fractional parts of themselves to each other, loaded certain areas with nutrient life, encouraged mobility.

  201. Habit had accustomed him to seeing with his eyes, from one set focal point.

  202. There were occasional worms and crablike creatures, minute bodies floating with his somewhat gipsy water-seedlings, but they and their own seeds were the only significant forms of life on their planet.

  203. Only the two of them flowered, pollinated and seeded with regularity.

  204. He covered her with several pounds of fine golden dust.

  205. When the hoots and cheers subsided, Warde held up his hand.

  206. Higher and higher rose the clear, sexless notes, till two of them met and mingled in a triumphant trill.

  207. The examination, however, distracted his attention from all things save the papers.

  208. It won't be difficult for Dirty Dick to forgive the future Verney of Verney Boscobel.

  209. A second later the ball is well on its way to the Manor's base.

  210. Lawrence could see that the boy was trembling with disappointment and mortification.

  211. He paced up and down behind the fags, who winked at each other.

  212. You bearded that poisonous beast in his den," exclaimed he; "you plotted and planned for the scrimmage; you foresaw what would happen.

  213. In it are rocks and rapids; but you know how to swim, and after the first plunge you'll enjoy it, as I did, amazingly.

  214. John realized proudly that his uncle was the bigger of the two, and the giant acknowledged, perhaps grudgingly, the dwarf's superiority.

  215. He seized an opportunity when Beaumont-Greene happened to be by himself; then he marched boldly into his room, leaving the door ajar.

  216. I'm not a beggar to be shaken off with coppers.

  217. Presently a wet morning came, and John took Di on an expedition to the dungeons with torches, and afterwards over the castle.

  218. The aisle and chancel were paved with worn lettered stones, obliterated memorials of forgotten Tempests who had passed at midnight with flaring torches from their first home on the crag to their last in the valley.

  219. As he drove away between the double row of beeches, with a hand on his boarded picture, the poor painter reflected that John was a fortunate kind of person.

  220. Now, as he is not my first cousin, I am able to perceive that he is a very remarkable person, with a jaw that means business.

  221. Unless he is in the full exercise of his adhesive muscle in company with large numbers of his kind, he is nothing.

  222. Following his masculine instincts, he hurried across the hall with all the celerity he could muster, and had just got safe under cover when the footman answered the bell.

  223. Some women, and they are the happy ones, can comfort themselves in a loveless marriage with pretty note-paper, and tying up the legs of chairs with blue ribbon.

  224. Archie took off his hands with a shudder, and smiled a microscopic smile at the perspiring footman.

  225. All the same, you may put up my parasol, for I can see nothing with the sun in my eyes.

  226. I would rather build an infants' school or a home for cats, or something with a pretence of common sense, with the money in future.

  227. One large Italian factory maintains a New York office through which it deals directly with domestic retailers.

  228. While Commissioners Costigan and Dennis agree with this conclusion, they are also of opinion that, with respect to hats valued at more than $9.

  229. It is evident that the bulk of the English importations are not competitive with Italian hats.

  230. In consequence there is some reason to believe that the limited figures secured with respect to cheap American hats has tended to exaggerate American costs beyond what an exactly representative selection would have shown.

  231. The amount charged to the individual hat for labor includes all labor costs connected with its manufacture.

  232. The commission further agrees that foreign hats sold in the United States on a basis of quality rather than price are the higher-priced hats which at this time are not keenly competitive with the products of the American industry.

  233. In some cases a chain-store organization has established factories and thus has instituted direct competition with manufacturing firms already established.

  234. Firms organized to deal directly with retailers uniformly had higher selling expenses than those whose products were marketed chiefly through jobbers.

  235. Within this range there is a more or less definitely limited field in which imports compete directly with domestic merchandise.

  236. The summer is a slack season and factories operate with reduced labor force or close altogether for several weeks.

  237. A shield with no points of entrance for anything larger than air molecules.

  238. But memorizing the entire structure of the brain was a lifelong task, since you also had to allow for individual variation, and that meant working with "tracking" molecules inside each brain before any work began.

  239. You had to take him, not only with psi forces, but with the only weapons a Psi Operative is allowed to carry.

  240. And in case the shield didn't work, he was coming with a blindfold.

  241. There, on the floor-- There, on the floor, was a nice gray rug with nobody at all lying dead on top of it.

  242. In theory, a telekineticist could move any object with his mind that he could move with his hands.

  243. It's your first time with this stakeout business, that's all.

  244. Send you out into God knows what with no weapons, no instructions, lots of help planted for the man who wanted to kill you--and then wish you good luck at the end of it.

  245. With the binder field in operation, no psi force could move him an inch.

  246. Mason's house, where he remained a faithful attendant until Mr. Mason's death, when he returned with the family to America.

  247. Edgar Poe and Alexander Stephens of Georgia were also at the university with these gentlemen.

  248. One was sure of meeting here pleasant people from Virginia, Baltimore, Florida, South Carolina, and Kentucky, with whom the house was filled from May till November.

  249. But with all this long intercourse with the white man the natives have profited little.

  250. He resembled the Indian, with straight black hair, brown skin, and high cheek-bones.

  251. From these they will naturally recoil with horror.

  252. I must add a few words to my previous mention of Smithfield, in Montgomery County, the county which flows with healing waters.

  253. They combined intelligence with exquisite refinement; and their annual visits gave my mother the greatest happiness, which we soon learned to share and appreciate.

  254. With this they scampered off to a poor low hut on the mountain side.

  255. The preparations usually commenced some time before, with saving eggs, butter, chickens, etc.

  256. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "with" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    about; among; beside; despite; for; hereby; herewith; including; level; mid; midst; near; packed; per; plus; pro; regardless; rigged; thereby; through; upon; with

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    with all; with another; with any; with eyes; with four; with great; with her; with its; with little; with many; with other; with others; with regard; with respect; with the result that; with them; with water; with what; with whom; with you; with your; within the; without being; without her; without speaking; without the