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Example sentences for "you"

Lexicographically close words:
yore; yores; yoreself; yori; yoshi; youah; youd; youe; youer; youh
  1. Perhaps," said Tom shyly, "you will get acquainted with them, and then you can introduce me.

  2. Don't you think you could excuse me, Mr. Fletcher?

  3. I don't know how long I shall be in reaching St. Joseph, but I shall write you once or twice on the way.

  4. When you become a man I hope you will be prosperous enough to buy a gold watch and chain, if you prefer them.

  5. I'd trust you with any amount, Tom," she added impulsively.

  6. Have you any reason for what you say, my boy?

  7. If you had not warned me against him he would have stolen my money during the night.

  8. I suppose you were in love, then," said Tom.

  9. What would you have done with the money if you had taken it?

  10. If you can't hit him in the head, hit him where you can.

  11. Are you not afraid that I shall follow the example of your Pittsburg roommate?

  12. Tom, checking an inclination to laugh; "are you sick?

  13. I've known you for three years, Graham, and, so far as my knowledge extends, I can attest the truth of what you say.

  14. Are you sure we are on the right track, Mr. Scott?

  15. I believe you will," said the officer, with a revulsion of sentiment in Tom's favor.

  16. If you approach it direct from Dublin by the new road, fail not to notice a charming sheet of water, Lough Bray, with shores embraced by stupendous cliffs, overtopped by lofty mountains.

  17. Many minutes went by, conversation alternately flowed and halted.

  18. I should like to be assured of the truth of that statement, with all respect to your Majesty, before I pass any comment.

  19. Turning to the left he passed into the largest stable of all, a spacious and well-aired chamber of corridor-like proportions divided up into stalls.

  20. Queen, sure of her own sagacity, "she'll calm down.

  21. The Cabinet is seeking to control not only the Upper but the Lower Chamber as well, it is fighting the Bishops merely to delude the people; and there are the Laity so stupid, or so lazy, or so corrupt that they won't see it.

  22. They stared at each other in a surmise which turned gradually to dismay.

  23. That, however, is merely the spectator's point of view.

  24. What pleased him better was that in feeling for the public pulse, by the light of his own conscience, he had proved that he was right and the Prime Minister wrong.

  25. All right, buster," growled Astro, "do you move or do I move you?

  26. But when you come back," he added, "watch out!

  27. Solar Guard, you leave your immunity as cadets here in the Academy.

  28. Connel turned to Devers and said enthusiastically, "Can you imagine, Devers?

  29. Now for the last time, will you tell us how you got them?

  30. But you wouldn't want the Capella unit to flunk out of the Academy, would you?

  31. Are you going to be working around here long?

  32. Yes, sir, but would you mind lowering your voice, sir?

  33. If he has done everything you say he has, he deserves it.

  34. Why were you detained at the psychograph tests this morning?

  35. Well, Manning, you must have some ideas about the work that's going on here.

  36. And you two are not in that classification.

  37. If you will adjust course fifteen degrees to port, we'll be in proper position for the test!

  38. The Monastery was at its appearance (March 1820) regarded as a failure; and quite recently a sincere admirer of Scott confided to a fellow in that worship the opinion that 'a good deal of it really is rot, you know.

  39. This gives you an advantage in driving the bargain.

  40. Little by little, whatever your wishes may be, you will destroy and undermine until nothing of what makes Scotland Scotland shall remain!

  41. Now you cannot create a man or a woman without knowing whereof a man and a woman are made, though the converse proposition is unfortunately by no means so universally predicable.

  42. Sleuthe with his slynge An hard assaut he made.

  43. For I am heed of lawe; And ye ben but membres, And I above alle.

  44. Whitaker's reading is "Whit wyn of Oseye and of Gascoyne.

  45. In a register of the Abbey of Gloucester (MS.

  46. Ne bue thi child never so duere, Ant hit wolle unthewes lerne, Bet hit other whyle; Mote hit al habben is wille, Woltou nultou hit wolle spille, Ant bicome a fule.

  47. Crowd singsy "For the sugar-man will catch you if you don't watch out.

  48. Well, why don't you fight and scratch and claw around some?

  49. She was the woman who was with you on that trip through the Hills of Silence.

  50. And now, you beauty, you beauty, I am thirsty for your lips again.

  51. McFEE Dinna you think by now, Captain, that you've convinced me what a fine actor you are?

  52. With these have you drawn me to you, making yourself soft and yielding, so that at a distance the very feel of you was soft and yielding-- (With scorn.

  53. FREDA I might ask what you want with him?

  54. When you looked softly at me, or passed your hand through my hair, you lied to me.

  55. But what little grub's in them belongs to the sour-doughs who filed their orders last spring and summer before ever you thought of coming into the country.

  56. And you know how to make him uncomfortable.

  57. FREDA Let me show you, Charley, and then you will know why I want you to help me.

  58. But we kept the faith of food and blanket, you and I, Charley.

  59. After expressing his suspicions of him generally, the writer goes on to say--"I would you had him closely watched.

  60. Then discharge your fury, and welcome; besides which, I will pay you wages for your immediate abstinence; and on the other side the Euphrates you shall pay yourselves.

  61. Caius Julius, you say, deflowered the virgin purity of her civil liberties.

  62. Be better advised: keep those excellent dispositions of mind, and that admirable taste for plunder, until you come whither I will conduct you.

  63. But no," said Aurelian; "if you do that, I shall unchain my legions upon you.

  64. I know quite well that if Ronnie has had any particularly thrilling experiences, he won't tell us about them, and I also know that your brain is packed full of secrets which nothing in the world would induce you to divulge.

  65. We shall be there long before you could get there by train, and--well, what do you think of my new toy?

  66. As for you, well, you are safe from anything transpiring in France, and although you seem to have been rather unlucky there, you appear to be safe as regards Norfolk.

  67. That is the principle you go on, nowadays, isn't it?

  68. If you mean did he come in my car," Granet answered easily, "please let me assure you that he did not.

  69. It is not my desire that you should suffer unduly for your humane visit here, but I might remind you that under the circumstances it is a little compromising.

  70. Will you wait while I run in and see her?

  71. As to the War Office, well, you know what I think of them.

  72. If you are really curious about my nationality, there is no harm in telling you that I am an American citizen, that I have held for three years the post of American chaplain at Brussels.

  73. I will tell you my impressions, sir," the latter continued.

  74. I hate to send you away," she sighed, "it seems so inhospitable.

  75. It is the wish of those who stand for France that you should take that packet and board that steamer.

  76. In black and white you pledged your Government to abstain from war against Germany.

  77. I am quite willing to admit that I like you, that I liked you from the first moment we met at Lady Anselman's luncheon.

  78. They lipsynch the soundtrack, cadge souvenirs and pester you with smarmy, show-off questions.

  79. If you continue like this, it will only get worse.

  80. First of all, I want you all to know that we don't hold you responsible for what happened last night.

  81. You had to know it was coming -- for God's sake, you were tearing Liberty Square apart!

  82. It may not have been the smartest thing I've ever done, but I think you all should understand how I was driven to it.

  83. We can grow you a new clone and refresh it from your last backup.

  84. I'm sure they'd love to have you drop by.

  85. I'll be keeping an eye on you and Lillian -- you treat her right, you hear?

  86. I can give you mood- suppressants, but that's not a permanent solution.

  87. I'd get the girl to shoot you and disappear.

  88. Hadn't seen you in days, and when she did see you, you freaked her out.

  89. She's got no right to move in on you -- you've got all the Whuffie you need to defend the place, if you all work together.

  90. In the meantime, would you like to talk about it?

  91. Honorine, when you long for an unnecessary absolution, you have only to ask for it; it will not be forced upon you by the Church or by the Law; it will wait on your pride, on your own impulsion.

  92. She said: "'Do you know why I like Lord Byron so much?

  93. I have heard from Madame Gobain that for three weeks you have been living on your savings; you have sixty thousand francs a year of your own, and if you cannot give me back your heart, at least do not abandon your fortune to me.

  94. He will not admit you to his table, nor give you a separate table, for fear of leaving you to the care of servants.

  95. I so fully appreciated your susceptibilities that I would not bring you back to the old house in the Rue Payenne, where I can live without you, but which I could not bear to see again with you.

  96. Well, gentlemen, you find yourselves compelled to dine with priests,' said Comte Octave to his colleagues.

  97. The delightful seclusion you enjoy is the Count's work, the money you earn is paid by him, and his protection extends to the most trivial details of your existence.

  98. You must read the reply, my dear Countess; and if after reading it you still find that your life is a deadlock, the spy will prove himself a friend; I will place you in a convent whence the Count's power cannot drag you.

  99. You will have an immense amount of work, for the Count is a great worker; but when you leave him, you will be qualified to fill the highest posts.

  100. Have you not the reputation of your name to leave me, the memory of your good works----?

  101. If you should wish to evade the Count's tyranny, I will find you the means; he shall never find you.

  102. You, too, are fond of flowers; you will see mine, I shall see yours.

  103. They will never let me go, and they will use me to keep you here.

  104. When you tried to stab me do you remember what I said?

  105. Come on, cousin," said Harry; "can you dance?

  106. My father sent him to you and says his home is yours whenever you please.

  107. When you are ready," he said, "will you please let me know?

  108. Believe me, Captain Dale, I shall take even more care now than you that we shall not be disturbed.

  109. I said I should not die until I had seen you again.

  110. I want you to promise me that, no matter when, no matter where you are, if I need you and send for you you will come.

  111. Have you killed him--have you killed him?

  112. I am glad you are here," she said with sudden soberness, and smiling tenderly she put both hands on his shoulders, drew him to her and kissed him, and again he felt in his eyes that curious sting.

  113. Where have you been, what have you been doing, and what do you mean to do?

  114. Whenever you look at that moon over in that dark wilderness, I wish you would please think of your little cousin--will you?

  115. I know more of your career than you think, Grey.

  116. Whatever the side, I'll fight you anywhere at any time and in any way you please.

  117. I am your steward and when you want anything you have only to let me know!

  118. He has sent his hirelings among you with this false report, to put you off your guard, that you may fall an easy prey.

  119. As you are somewhat concerned, I have to request that you will introduce such witnesses on to-morrow as you may think necessary.

  120. On you the first call is made to assist in liberating from a faithless, imbecile government, your paternal soil.

  121. This, of course, interested me; and I asked: Why do you say that, General?

  122. Sir: I send you herewith a copy of the publication that I am preparing for the press, upon the last campaign, relating to the transaction that took place on the right bank, on the 8th of January.

  123. As I am of opinion that you are to bear the blame of our disgrace on that part of our defense, I thought myself in duty bound, as a man of honor, to participate to you what I wrote on the subject previous to my putting it to the press.

  124. Be persuaded, sir, that I have no enmity against you; on the contrary, as a private citizen, I have the regard for you that I think you deserve.

  125. You can also see, my dear Allen, said the old General, waxing warmer, you can also see what an awful mess such a situation would have been, if the British programme had been carried out in full.

  126. You can not be surprised then; but on the contrary will provide a fort in your town for my soldiers and Indians, should I take it into my head to pay you a visit.

  127. The enclosed Resolution of the General Assembly of Louisiana will show you the high sense which is entertained in this State of your services and of those of your brothers in arms.

  128. Then I hope you will not take my conscientious caution in a bad part, and that you will direct to me in Philadelphia, where I am departing for in a day or two, anything you will choose to write for your vindication.

  129. All this is done while you are pretending to be neutral.

  130. If you comply, whatever provisions you send down will be paid for in dollars, and the safety of the persons bringing it, as well as the free navigation of the Mississippi, will be guaranteed to you.

  131. Can you inform me how a collodion negative may be made?

  132. At worst, you only spoil a few sheets of paper, and gain experience.

  133. St. Leger was made a freemason; and as no account of the circumstances has yet appeared in your pages, I send you the following statement, which has been extracted from The Patrician.

  134. Apart from its value as a record of this singular fact, it contains other particulars which you may deem worthy of preservation in "N.

  135. This is humbly recommended to your Excellency's consideration, and hope you will prevent any farther insults.

  136. Let me tell you that for the solution of these problems you have a safe guide, an unfailing light, if you remember that faith is better than doubt and love is better than hate.

  137. As soon as you set eyes on him in the House you recognized that there was a man above buying or selling, a man with a code of honour, a man with a dignity.

  138. I shall remind you that many problems rise before you: problems of race division, problems of creed differences, problems of economic conflict, problems of national duty and national aspirations.

  139. Sir Wilfrid, “But you may take me to them.

  140. Were you good enough to mean those flowers for me, little girl?

  141. Well,” replied Big John, “when I die, you shall be frightened.

  142. On one occasion an excited supporter telegraphed: “Report in circulation here, that your antagonism to religion is so strong, that you have never had any of your children baptized.

  143. The advice he gave the young men of a Liberal Club in Montreal reveals his philosophic temperament: “Let me give you a word of good counsel.

  144. The doctor said, ‘Why, you don’t read that Book, do you?

  145. Conversing with such girls won't help you to draw close to the Lord nor to know his will concerning you.

  146. I have been thinking for a long time, Bessie, that I ought to have a talk with you about dancing and tell you of some of the evils to which it leads," answered her mother.

  147. I feel like asking our elder, Sister Smith, to come and anoint you with oil according to Jas.

  148. If you have a preference among your children, never reveal it.

  149. When it is necessary to punish, ask for wisdom from above, and then punish in a way that he will understand you and remember the punishment.

  150. I also love to have you attend places of interest to you, when I know there's nothing to defile your mind or lead you from the path of purity.

  151. I shall continue to advise, and, if necessary, to punish you; but I want you to take things to the Lord in prayer and become satisfied within your heart that my advice is according to the Word of God.

  152. Do not think that because your child has inherited some moral weakness, you are helpless to teach him to overcome it.

  153. Did you tell him of the rapids in the distance?

  154. Much less would it help you to meditate upon the pure and holy things of God.

  155. Teaching of this kind will endear you to your children long after you are resting in the grave.

  156. Let not the duties of life nor the claims of society so press upon you as to cause you to neglect your child's character or its education in either temporal or spiritual matters.

  157. If it does, you will understand better how to help him from under its power.

  158. If you go, you can never return; for your going is heartless indeed.

  159. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "you" in a variety of sentences. We hope that you will now be able to make sentences using this word.
    Other words:
    ego; her; him; itself; oneself; self; she; them; themselves; they; you; yourself

    Some related collocations, pairs and triplets of words:
    you again; you ain; you come; you have; you haven; you know nothing about; you know very well; you mean; you never; you take; you very well know; you will; young lambs; young love; young maid; young male; young man; young massa; young priest; young squire; younger sister; your children; your correspondents; your last; your old; your uncle