Sentence for and | Use and in a sentence

A sentence using the word and. English majors, professors, and those who would like to gain additional insight into the meaning of words may find this page particularly useful. The lines of text below use and in a sentence, and provide visitors a sentence for and.

  • A few hours more, and my fate should be decided; and yet I thought the time would never come. (6)
  • A little whiff of breeze stole up, and suddenly caught the letter from her open hands, and whisked it out over the sand. (9)
  • And even if his health does give out, his college pals will always find him some sort of sinecure. (8)
  • And have you got tickets to the Tree, to see us make fools of ourselves? (9)
  • And he was suffering again as he had suffered yesterday! (8)
  • And on the drive up, they passed the cottage where Daphne Wing was staying. (8)
  • And she watched her chance. (8)
  • And suddenly there came over him the certainty of her presence. (8)
  • And, if you please, quite unacquainted with your humble servant, though we were as close as you to me. (10)
  • And, my love, I rejoice that you have taken to her. (10)
  • At this their mother broke down, and went crying into the house. (9)
  • Bring her in and tell her. (8)
  • But the fish advised him not to stop with the idle hussies, and then parted from him. (5)
  • But where you have heroes and heroines, these terrible complications ensue. (10)
  • Delicate and noble that you are! (10)
  • Every green thing glittered, and the air was so rain-sweet that all the summer scents were gone, before the crystal scent of nothing. (8)
  • Every rug has been up for a month, and we have been living on bare floors. (9)
  • Farmer Blaize laughed and chuckled. (10)
  • From that, they fell to talking politics, and differed. (10)
  • He always celebrated these as so many virtues, and I think it was my own passion for her that first commended me to him. (9)
  • He got up and walked to the window. (8)
  • He shrank away from those attending him, cowered upon the ground and uttered unintelligible remonstrances. (1)
  • He was in torment, and she asked him that! (8)
  • He wound and unwound his handkerchief about his fingers mechanically: great curses were in his throat. (10)
  • His System, and his conduct generally were denounced to him, without analysis. (10)
  • His eyelids drooped over his shrewd eyes, his upper lip advanced over the lower, and he wore no hair on his face. (8)
  • His own color remained clear and cool. (9)
  • His sensations habitually shaped themselves in accordance with those two permanent requirements of his nature, liking for adventure, and hatred of tyranny. (8)
  • I had no notion but he would go a-shooting, or something or other, and not disturb us with his company. (4)
  • I want you to stand up with me, and receive, till the dancing begins, as if it were your coming-out. (9)
  • I was able to release her and the young man she protected, on condition of my going upstairs to give a display of my proficiency. (10)
  • If a squall upsets my ship, is she an accidental residue of spars and timber and old iron? (10)
  • In her pity for him and her shame for herself the tears started to her eyes. (9)
  • It is the Markgrafin, my good aunt, would speak wid you, and she can no English-only she is eager to behold you, and come! (10)
  • It was all very well to pet and even to admire these original sort of men, but there were limits. (8)
  • Let me be sure that the king betrays the country, and I will prefer many heads to one. (10)
  • Luigi, despatched to reconnoitre from a neighbouring eminence, reported a Piedmontese encampment far ahead, and a walking tent that was coming on their route. (10)
  • Many are the impediments, and they are as holes where the fox haunteth. (10)
  • Mel permitted rather than encouraged, Evan put his arm round her neck, and kissed her many times. (10)
  • Middleton, and drew him from Vernon, filially taking his turn to talk with him closely. (10)
  • More poignantly than ever he felt that it was all over and done with him. (8)
  • My blood is wine, and I have the slumbers of an infant. (10)
  • No other visitor appeared that evening, and the ladies were unanimous in agreeing to go early to bed. (4)
  • Now they had gone three paces onward, and were in the light of many lamps, when behold! (10)
  • Now, from the terror of that sight the Princess hid her eyes, and shrank away. (10)
  • Oh, true and right, but she was gloriously beautiful! (10)
  • On either hand, meadows and orchards bordered, with a margin of sedge and water flowers, upon the river. (2)
  • Pasmer involuntarily rose and went to meet her at the top of the broad hotel steps. (9)
  • Pasmer, and this talk, too, light and brief, might have had no such intention as her fancy assigned his part of it. (9)
  • Presently Isabel paused, played a little with her knife, and, after a moment. (9)
  • Prose can paint evening and moonlight, but poets are needed to sing the dawn. (10)
  • Rhoda put a chair for him, but he thanked them both, and said he could not neglect some work to be done in the fields. (10)
  • She groped and scrambled on again, tripped once more, and fell, hitting her forehead against a trunk. (8)
  • She saw herself condemned to stand alone, and at a season when she was not strengthened by pure self-support. (10)
  • She stood, and looked. (8)
  • Sumfit moaned and flapped her apron. (10)
  • The door was ajar, and Sylvia standing at the window. (8)
  • The office-door opened, and he heard not; his name was called, and he remained equally moveless. (10)
  • Then he gnashed his teeth again, and cursed his folly. (9)
  • They went indoors, to try over the music of the two dances; and soon after Daphne Wing departed, full of sugar-plums and hope. (8)
  • This tall, pale monsieur with the strange face and the eyes that looked drunk and the hollow chest, played like an angel! (8)
  • Wales adopted and was proud of her in any costume. (10)
  • We must not expect that of Cupid enthroned and in condition; under the influence of sea-air, too. (10)
  • We were in a mood for contemplation and in a Disposition to enjoy so beautifull a spot. (4)
  • Weston; and I must say, that I think him greatly to blame. (4)
  • When you fetch the Braintop and biscuit, call me to the door. (10)
  • Would he understand her, and value the best in her? (10)
  • Yes, I will open my heart to you, dearest Juliana; and it shall, as you wish, be quite secret between us. (10)
  • Yes, she must have accomplished her purpose well; but she would show him and the others something still more wonderful. (5)
  • Yet he was always hankering for those fleshpots whose savor lingered on his palate and filled his nostrils after his withdrawal from the platform. (9)
  • Yet you see her here in a desolate house, consenting to cold, and I know not what, terrors of ghosts! (10)
  • You are fortunate if you have a solid and adventurous mind: most unfortunate if you are a mere sensational whipster. (10)
  • You lost yourself that way, just became branches, and stones, and water, and birds, and sky. (8)

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