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Example sentences for "your"

Lexicographically close words:
youngster; youngsters; younguns; younker; younkers; youre; youres; yourn; yours; yoursel
  1. This to your Excellency, to the King, and to God,--we shall go to the Devil!

  2. And would you let any man take your own upon his shoulders, even your own mistakes, and shoulder at last the praise after the blame?

  3. But if it was not with you as with me, say so, and I will go away and not trouble you or your strange woods again.

  4. What was the beginning of your quarrel with men?

  5. Get up, you idle Milkmaids, And call in your kine.

  6. I won't twist your answer," said Gillian gently.

  7. What would poor men do without your help?

  8. For want of a little logic my foot and your swing passed out of control.

  9. If I am to give you this, it is yourself I must give you; and I will restore to you whatever it is that you have lost through the agony of your soul.

  10. And the movements of the sea for your movements, and the rise and fall of it for your breathing, and the lap of it against the boat for your kisses.

  11. You shall fetch me the flower from the hair of your little mistress who sits weeping on the coping with her face hidden in her shining locks.

  12. When I look into your eyes I go into your dream.

  13. Let the daughters do to begin with," said Joscelyn, "and make it your business to stay till the mistress shall appear.

  14. We will leave the end of the story in your hands.

  15. When in your turn you marry and have a child, bring up your child as your mother brought you up.

  16. And if a man marries and finds his wife a virgin he says to her: 'If you were worth anything men would have loved you, and you would have chosen one who would have taken away your virginity.

  17. When at last you were born, she indeed submitted herself to the yoke, for during three years were her nipples in your mouth.

  18. That was not specially the fault of the English," said a Brahmin to Jules Bois, "it is the crime of your civilization.

  19. Now, your dear sentimental foreign women say to our girls: 'It is wicked to marry without love; the obedience to parents in such a case is an outrage against nature and Christianity.

  20. Come to it as you come to daily bread, or pure air, or the cleansing bath: this is pure to you if you be pure, it will aid you in your effort to be so.

  21. Your excrements never turned her stomach, nor made her say, 'What am I doing?

  22. And if this please you not well, tell me your thought; for I am ready, whatever come of it, to cleave to your thought.

  23. Now do your utmost, for if I die, you will die too.

  24. Too long have you been on your knees: rise, I bid you, and henceforth be free of my Court and of me; for you have arrived at a good haven.

  25. We prize highly your acquaintance, and much ought we to love you, and esteem you, and acclaim you, lord, for none of us is a match for you.

  26. King, the report that is in men's mouths has brought me to your Court to serve and honour you, and if my service is pleasing I will stay till I be a new-made knight at your hand, not at that of another.

  27. Tell me, if you know, in what part this sickness possesses you most; for if any one can cure you of it you can rely on me, for well can I give you back your health.

  28. From the moment that we place our power and services at your disposal, you ought not to refuse us compliance.

  29. And know well that, so may God guard me, never had your uncle share in me, for neither did it please me nor was it permitted to him.

  30. When your nephew picked a quarrel with me, he acted unwisely.

  31. We will be right loyal towards you, both in keeping your secret and in aiding you.

  32. A wise man has said that "the consent of men and your own conscience are two wings given you whereby you may rise to God.

  33. If you have nothing to give us, why not let us alone and stop your questionings and investigations?

  34. A conscientious employer once remarked to the writer: "In England it must be much easier; the maid does not look and dress so like your daughter, and you can at least pretend that she doesn't like the same things.

  35. My dear child, if Bras wasn't here you would probably find some of those deer coming up to see if you had any bits of sugar or pieces of bread about your pockets.

  36. As an American and your captain, I command you to follow me.

  37. Well, darling, what do you think of your home, now that you see it?

  38. You bury your eyes in a handkerchief, with your back carefully turned upon the west, and meantime the spectacle you were waiting for takes place and disappears.

  39. But you'll see if she does not hold her own when she gets among your friends.

  40. In the mean time go up stairs and get your things off: that young person below has breakfast ready, I dare say.

  41. Perhaps you may have to work for your wife's sake and your own; and I confess I am surprised to see you so content with your present circumstances.

  42. Let your clear voice through it ring, Homeward the hired help to bring From the distant meadow-spring.

  43. As science, however, truly considered, is the art of dilapidating and merging into confused ruin the theories of your predecessors, I was somewhat more precise with the destructive than the constructive part of my plan.

  44. Don't be offended at me for not approving of your friends.

  45. But it will take some time at first, you know, before you get to know all my friends who are to be your friends, and before you get properly fitted into our social circle.

  46. You think your husband is to be the first law of your life?

  47. Paterson will show you how to do your hair.

  48. If your aunt's property legally reverted to you, if you had any sort of family claim on it, that would make some little difference; but you know that any sudden quarrel between you might leave you penniless to-morrow.

  49. I like the look of you, but you will never reach a good age, as I hope to do, except by moderating your passions.

  50. Upon this theme Mormon writes thus to his son Moroni, voicing the word of the Lord: "Listen to the words of Christ, your Redeemer, your Lord and your God.

  51. Are you not dependent on your faith, or belief, for the acquisition of all knowledge, wisdom, and intelligence?

  52. Your lineage is noble--I care not how obscure your earthly origin, how meager your possessions, how limited your opportunities for education and advancement.

  53. Was it not the hope which you had in consequence of your belief in the existence of unseen things, which stimulated you to action and exertion in order to obtain them?

  54. Or, may we not ask, what have you, or what do you possess which you have not obtained by reason of your faith?

  55. Are not all your exertions of every kind, dependent on your faith?

  56. Therefore the keys of this dispensation are committed into your hands, and by this ye may know that the great and dreadful day of the Lord is near, even at the doors.

  57. When any of you are baptized for your dead, let there be a recorder, and let him be eye witness of your baptisms: let him hear with his ears, that he may testify of the truth, saith the Lord.

  58. Your food, your raiment, your lodgings, are they not all by reason of your faith?

  59. I was just thinking about your Ma this morning.

  60. And, as your grandmother used to say, 'behave as well as you look.

  61. If he kicks you in the back just shove your elbow into him.

  62. Yes, your father told me you could go," said Sam.

  63. I had it instead of your mother for that reason.

  64. Your mother has worried ever since the first snow flake," said Father Blossom, helping Meg shake snow from her wet hair.

  65. That's just where you make your mistake," declared Sam gravely.

  66. You put this in your pocket," he told Bobby, handing him a folded bill.

  67. Mind your own business," shouted Twaddles, apparently making a rush at some one, for there was the sound of a scuffle and then a wail from Dot.

  68. And if your mother, for any reason, isn't willing for you to keep it, you may send it back and I will not be offended.

  69. Tis blunting your appetite for supper if ye take more than two.

  70. Sam," said Norah, "has gone to meet your father with the car.

  71. Come into my room after you find your scarf.

  72. No one can prove your side threw a packed ball," corrected the principal pointedly.

  73. We don't want to fight on your side, anyway.

  74. Mark the principal parts, (or points) of your landscape on paper, that you may more readily ascertain the relative distances and situations of the others.

  75. Sir," replied Wilkes, "but it would look much better if it was pulled quite over your face.

  76. The following hints, tending to further the tyro's progress in the delightful art of drawing, will not I trust prove unacceptable to such of your readers as are interested in the subject.

  77. Beautiful ye raise Your green embowering groves, and smoothly spread Your waters, glistening in a silver sheet.

  78. And you must not think that I say thus much to oppose your wishes; for as to that matter, I should be well pleased to give her to your son, or to any body's son, who would be foolish enough to rid my house of her.

  79. When I last saw your Lordship, you seemed to think that short boundary too long for your wishes.

  80. My Lord," said Clarice, "I do not know how to apply your words here.

  81. My Lord, that acknowledgment is trust money, which I will pay into the treasury of your Lord and mine.

  82. Look at your own barge moored down below.

  83. I am glad," he said, "that your path through life is coming to the roses now.

  84. Nay, good my Lord, but are you going to win Heaven by your own works?

  85. I would advise you to give thanks in your prayers to-night, De Echingham.

  86. I implore it of your Lordship, for His sake to whom my child is gone, and hers.

  87. How much will this business of the Jews cost your Grace?

  88. Father, I ought to ask your pardon for speaking when I should listen, and seeming to teach where I ought to be taught.

  89. Your life is a precious thing to all dependent on you, and not less to us, your poor bedesmen here.

  90. Would not your Lordship find Berkhamsted much more pleasurable, especially at this season?

  91. Dame, I grieve to tell you that your knight has been somewhat hurt in his hunting.

  92. I see, Mr. Bending; you're quite frank about your views, anyway.

  93. But I'm afraid you'll have to take that revolver out of your pocket and put it away.

  94. Mr. Bending," he said in excellent English, "you may recall that your depression of the Thirties was not confined to America.

  95. Though I must admit that I'm more used to dealing with various engineers who work for your subsidiaries.

  96. We understand that little remains but to get the bugs out of your pilot model.

  97. Even here in your own country, just the knowledge that such machines were to be made at some time in the immediate future would have a disastrous effect!

  98. Their stocks would be worthless long before your machine actually put them out of business.

  99. Any rumor concerning your work, no matter how fantastic, is worth looking into on your reputation alone, even though the claims may be utterly absurd.

  100. Lean forward and brace your hands against the wall.

  101. But it was as nothing at all--a mere zephyr of ill wind--compared to what the Depression of the Eighties will be if your machine goes on the market.

  102. The same will happen again, to a greater degree, if your machine is released to the world at this time.

  103. He probably got a little enthusiastic in a conversation with one of your boys.

  104. Could you give me a rough idea of the principle on which your Converter operates?

  105. Get your hands in the air and turn around very slowly," said Bending.

  106. Are you trying to say that my Converter was invented during my employ with your company, Mr. Olcott?

  107. You have just now returned from the town, where you have been the means of having your neighbor humiliated.

  108. Can you not throw off all these troubles, pay more attention to your business, and suppress your anger against your neighbors?

  109. Simeon said: "Let us arrange it in this way: I will give you the half of my kingdom, and soldiers to keep guard over your wealth; and you give me money to feed the soldiers in my half of the kingdom.

  110. It is as when one is sitting on a nail; if you see the nail, you see that which is irregular in your life, and you avoid it.

  111. I will only too gladly obey your slightest wish.

  112. So likewise shall My heavenly Father do also unto you, if ye from your hearts forgive not every one his brother their trespasses.

  113. Come to the office, and I will see you there and wish you God-speed on your journey.

  114. To an unbaptized, to a pagan, to a Jew (saving your permission), she went in succession for her caresses.

  115. I am the one who was sent to your brother Simeon.

  116. Such conduct on your part would have been best for all concerned.

  117. You have succeeded in getting him sentenced, but in the end the punishment will fall on your own shoulders.

  118. Such things sometimes happen, but it would be better if you went afterward and asked forgiveness and buried your grievances out of sight.

  119. The little children sang, but Ivan said to them, "Your songs are no good.

  120. Very well; I see you understand your business.

  121. Go and harness your horse, drive back to the court, and withdraw all these complaints against your neighbor.

  122. It is to drive that look from your face that I am here.

  123. It was a feeling that your solicitude for me, perhaps, prevented your caring for any other woman.

  124. And then how you rocked your arms at me, Grizel!

  125. Presently he was saying with a long face: "I came here to denounce the cause of your unhappiness, and I begin to see it is myself.

  126. I see by your face that you think me a wonder!

  127. There was always something of the mother in your love, Grizel; but for that you would never have borne with me so long.

  128. It was not that I did not love your books," she said, "but that I loved you more, and I thought they did you harm.

  129. It is wonderful how much you can conceal between the touch on the handle and the opening of the door, if your heart is in it.

  130. It just comes over me this minute as it meant that when you was a woman you would like terrible to hae bairns o' your ain, and you doubted you never should.

  131. No," she answered, "not about your book, but about meaner things.

  132. Ah, Aaron, even you could not withhold your pity, did you know how this man is being punished now for having made Elspeth so dependent on him!

  133. You could, but I wouldn't consider earning all your expenses.

  134. That's as much as you need and use your wrist.

  135. He was coaxing a final trickle of milk from Susie when Gramps said, "Let me have your pail and turn 'em out, will you?

  136. Allan, sit down and eat your pie and drink your milk.

  137. Now you don't want to keep your own pullets 'cause you'll be breeding daughters back to their own father, and that's not for you.

  138. I have one of your lost sheep, Mr. Harris," Bud's escort said.

  139. But you can trade some of yours back to the same farm where your pen came from.

  140. Your chin came close to fracturing your big toe," Gramps said.

  141. The truth is your heart isn't as young as it used to be.

  142. Looks to me like you got a slacker in your flock and, though maybe she wouldn't be better off in the stew pot, you'd be better off to put her there.

  143. The old man said, "So you can see for yourself what pattern means, and the difference between a full and modified choke, shoot your left barrel into the left paper and the right into the right.

  144. In addition to your regular night's sleep, lie down for at least three hours every day.

  145. Two weeks later she acted in the same play at the Star Theatre in New York, where six weeks later she was given the leading ingenue role in "Lend Me Your Wife.

  146. The difficulty in playing boys is to please the women, and at the same time to keep your boy from being a poor, weak, colorless creature.

  147. If you are a singer, your voice must be your first care.

  148. The summit itself is a narrow ridge on which you may stand and look down the declivities on both sides, scarcely having to step out of your tracks to do so.

  149. A score or more may be singing at a stone's throw up an acclivity, but if you clamber toward them they will simply remove further up the mountain, making your effort to see and hear them at close range unavailing.

  150. If you have not, I venture to suggest modestly that your education and moral discipline are not quite complete.

  151. Even his chirruping is musical as he flies overhead, or makes his caveat from a tree or a telegraph wire against your ill-bred espionage.

  152. I found the King my husband in our apartments, who began to laugh on seeing me, and said: "Go immediately to the Queen your mother, but I promise you you will not return very well pleased.

  153. When, by such means, he has regained your affections, he has only to write to you to come to him, and you will set off at the very first opportunity.

  154. Annebaut, who was unworthy to have for a wife so accomplished and charming a woman as your cousin.

  155. He is sensible how much you are beloved by your husband, and thinks he can hold no pledge that is more dear to him.

  156. They are the labours of my evenings, and will come to you an unformed mass, to receive its shape from your hands, or as a chaos on which you have already thrown light.

  157. And who knows but they might seek their revenge upon me by taking away your life?

  158. He has done this with the advice of his counsellors, by whom it was suggested that, if you had your free liberty, you might be induced to advise your brother and husband of their deliberations.

  159. I have been induced to undertake writing my Memoirs the more from five or six observations which I have had occasion to make upon your work, as you appear to have been misinformed respecting certain particulars.

  160. If you had taken upon you to contrast Nature and Fortune, you could not have chosen a happier theme upon which to descant, for both have made a trial of their strength on the subject of your Memoirs.

  161. I have observed that you have frequently an erysipelas on your arm, and you must accompany the Princess to Spa.

  162. And your cursed land, and your sky, and your stars.

  163. You are going to travel 300 versts and then you'll give your soul up to God.

  164. On your knees to the hero, friends and comrades!

  165. And the pitiless words of Zarathustra ring in his ears: "If your life is not successful, if a venomous worm is gnawing at your heart, know that death will succeed.

  166. Your life is paid for by the blood and tears of ten Russian generations!

  167. God, creator of all the gods that you have formed from the beauty of your soul, in your troubled and laborious search!

  168. Your iniquity has heaped up the measure; prepare for a terrible plague!

  169. The wind blows, and you might say that it blows the dust out of your soul.

  170. My professional reputation is at stake, and I cannot stand by and see you retard your cure.

  171. By-the-way, you are right in one of your surmises--he has bought your favourite picture of the Prodigal Son.

  172. I have been wanting to thank you for your kind assistance that unlucky evening.

  173. She is just your sort; no nonsense about her, plenty of feeling, but nothing hysterical.

  174. Would you ask your husband to call to-morrow morning if he can spare the time?

  175. Dear Greta," she said, "I do not advise your taking this step.

  176. Luttrell said, 'Now, my man, you must just make up your mind, and be quick about it.

  177. You are weak, or you would not dream so, and yet it must be natural to dream about your own people.

  178. Do you suppose that I shall not be proud of your success?

  179. Well, Livy, your life is not exactly stagnant just now.

  180. I shall have to wait till to-morrow, but of course your old gentleman knows that.

  181. If you were ever sad and lonely, if life has not always been easy to you, it will sweeten your solitary hours to know that you have given enjoyment to a crippled sufferer.

  182. Especially on Saturday evenings, when you totted up your little red book, and the balance was always on the wrong side.

  183. It's a dodge," cried one of the executioners with a sneer, "but have your say out.

  184. Very good, then I command you to shut your mouth, and go to bed.

  185. You were a fool to waste your water on them.

  186. The value of gold-dust and nuggets left by him in my charge for you is about ninety-six thousand dollars, which, I believe, is nigh twenty thousands pounds sterling of your money.

  187. Now, Joe, you must go at once to the principal guide and make arrangements with him as to that brandy and tea on which you expect to found your future fortunes.

  188. You did quite right," said Frank earnestly; "and I thank you with all my heart for your kindness to poor Meyer, as well as your correct estimate of me.

  189. And now I would give you one piece of advice before I go, which is, that you appoint one of your number to cook for the rest.

  190. Outside an orderly relieved me of my steel and gas helmets, in much the same way as the collector takes your ticket when you pass through the gates of a London terminus in a taxi.

  191. I was your Company Quartermaster-Sergeant in the Second Battalion.

  192. That you believe this I doubt not; and, believing it, I shall still receive for our country and myself your earnest prayers to our Father in heaven.

  193. Your people, the Friends, have had, and are having, a very great trial.

  194. I do not ask about your feelings; I want to know if you are going to clean that gun?

  195. In all it has been your purpose to strengthen my reliance on God.

  196. Nor has your kind letter, written nearly a year later, ever been forgotten.

  197. But you have told me in your translation of Don de Escoban's narrative.

  198. You know you are ravenously hungry, as you should be after a twenty mile ride; and you are speaking according to your idea of convention and not out of your heart.

  199. Let me feel, before I give myself altogether to your keeping, or you to mine, that there is something of this comradeship between us; it will make love doubly dear!

  200. Your meals can be taken to you as would be done, and the life of the household seem to go on just as usual.

  201. These letters and papers, should I fail to return from that wild headland, shall be placed in your hands by one whose kindness I have reason to trust, and who has sworn to deliver them safely on your application.

  202. What be your releegion, that ye try to shame me wi' mine.

  203. I have come, Sir, to ask your aid, the help of a gentleman; and I feel at a loss how to ask it.

  204. Moreover, you can't lay your hand at any minute on a whaler ready for shanghaieing any one.

  205. And last night I just went to sleep at once and didn't bother my head about listenin' for your comin'; for well I knew you wouldn't be home then.

  206. And oh, my sonne, and my children all, take this my last blessing and with it my counsel that ye walk always in Faith and Righteousness, in Honour and in Good Report, with your duty ever to Holy Church and to the King in loyal service.

  207. The owner of the treasure, the Pope, gave it in trust for the cestui que trust, the King of Spain to your ancestor Bernardino de Escoban, as hereditary trustee.

  208. But if there is anything I can do on your side, I shall do it all the same.

  209. Were I to try to do anything till a certain thing happens, it would hinder rather than help your purpose.

  210. It didn't seem right or natural for two young people like you and your husband to be living, one in one place and one in another.

  211. The above list will hopefully give you a few useful examples demonstrating the appropriate usage of "your" 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:
    your best; your brother; your family; your father; your feet; your friend; your hand; your head; your home; your honor; your house; your life; your lordship; your love; your mother; your part; your people; your power; your readers; your reverence; your service; your sister; your soul; your way; your word; your work