Sentence for at | Use at in a sentence

Sentence with word at. College students, spelling bee organizers, and people looking to increase their vocabulary may enjoy the contents of this post. The lines of text below use at in a sentence, and provide visitors a sentence for at.

Also see sentences for: asunder, ate.

  • At Cles they were compelled to bear an inspection, and a little comedy occurred. (10)
  • At last his wife stopped crying and began trying to find her pocket. (9)
  • At last the topmost campanile sank. (10)
  • At last the trunks were all on the tender, and the bareheaded stewards began to run down the gangways with the hand-baggage. (9)
  • At least you ought to know me. (10)
  • At one end of the long, low drawing-room Stephen, in evening dress, was reading aloud from a review. (8)
  • At the houses of themselves and their friends I did most of my dining; and, heaven be praised! (7)
  • At the sound of the latch-key he went back to the hall. (8)
  • At the worst, I said vexed. (10)
  • At your service, sir. (8)
  • And the Man is ghastly to look at! (10)
  • Beaten at sea by an inferior force! (10)
  • Both Shelton and the parson looked at him, and the sight sobered them. (8)
  • But at every age, and in whatever sort our colonists amuse themselves, it is with the least possible ceremony. (9)
  • But it would have been more like Willoughby to acknowledge them at once. (4)
  • But now he felt very much at home, and as if he were in the hands of friends. (9)
  • But that is not at this moment the matter in hand. (8)
  • Captain Cumnock stooped to their verdict on themselves, with marvel at the quantity of flesh they managed to put on their bones from such dieting. (10)
  • Chump, at the conclusion of the first prayer. (10)
  • Dawn had passed, the birds were at morning music. (8)
  • Did Beauchamp at all desire to have those idly lovely adornments of riches, the Yacht and the Lady, swept away? (10)
  • Edward came on at Worcester and Willis at Framingham, to surprise me. (9)
  • Eglett, on his way out at a later hour than on the foregone day. (10)
  • For two of us, at least, capture meant hanging out of hand. (7)
  • Had the young fellow, after all, seen and managed to get close to her in the crush at the paddock gateway? (8)
  • Hard worker at his violin, too? (8)
  • He answered nothing, but looked definitively down at the flowers in his hand. (9)
  • He cast a glance at his friend. (10)
  • He had a large room at a fashionable boardinghouse, and he paid fourteen dollars a week. (9)
  • He mastered himself at last, got up, and raised her. (8)
  • He put it on the cloth and looked at it. (10)
  • He seems to have a calm decided temper, not at all open to dangerous impressions. (4)
  • He swears amendment, is hiccupping at night; fights a match on the morrow, and gets beaten out of formation. (10)
  • He was a very handsome little fellow of distinctly dignified presence, and Westover was aware at once that here was not a subject for patronage. (9)
  • His career, which promised to be so brilliant, was spoiling at the outset. (10)
  • His sarcastic lips were firm and quick, and he looked at people with disconcerting straightness. (8)
  • How he had gazed and gaped at this ruin of his past intention; furtively nosing at the walls and stairway, appraising everything! (8)
  • Hurrying across the room he had the absurd feeling that she was standing at bay. (8)
  • It made him sick to look at them, and he went upstairs. (8)
  • It may happen at my concert where she sings to-morrow night. (10)
  • It should not be said that the Miss Bennets could not be at home half a day before they were in pursuit of the officers. (4)
  • It was at least upon a comfortable bed, where his pride would be dressed daily and would never be disagreeably treated. (10)
  • James finished his sherry at a draught. (8)
  • Jon sniffed its freshness, and stared at the bluebells in the sharpening light. (8)
  • Just now, it began to play a pot pourri of American airs; at the end some unseen Americans under the trees below clapped and cheered. (9)
  • Knightley, to come out at this late hour to call upon us. (4)
  • Lady Charlotte, with her head over a map, and one hand arranging an eye-glass, hastily nodded them off, scarcely looking at them. (10)
  • Lord Ravenshaw, in Cornwall, which would of course have immortalised the whole party for at least a twelvemonth! (4)
  • Louise Wardour-Devereux brought them to a meeting, at which Cecilia, with her heart in her hand, was icy. (10)
  • March himself willingly consented, at first; but as soon as he got strength for his work, he began to temporize and to demur. (9)
  • Much of his worldly sister at a time was more than Evan could bear. (10)
  • Putting on her coat again, and listening a moment at the bathroom door, she went down and out. (8)
  • Rather flabbergasted at seeing me, I think. (8)
  • Romfrey had been somewhere about the island yesterday, at which Beauchamp expressed astonishment, for his uncle Everard seldom visited a yachting station. (10)
  • She drank at every sentence, getting no more from it than the gratification of her thirst. (10)
  • She tried at once to take his head into her arms, but could not see it, and succeeded indifferently. (8)
  • She was not very exacting about them and her mind seemed set upon Europe, or at least she talked of nothing else. (9)
  • She was now at liberty to join my name to her own or not, as she willed. (10)
  • She was precipitate in going forth to her commonplace fate, and scarcely looked at the man requested by Emma to escort her to her cottage. (10)
  • She went down to the river bank, and stood gazing at a moonstreak on the darkening water. (8)
  • So you and your father are united at last? (10)
  • Some glanced at the lighted windows and the man in the white shirt-front sitting there. (8)
  • Stone looked at him with anger. (8)
  • That for months he had been thinking at least a little of another woman besides herself. (8)
  • The carriage did seem to be stopping, and the Queen seemed to be looking at him. (9)
  • The cattle, dappled, pied, or bay, or white, continued grazing with an air of grumbling at their birthright. (8)
  • The General punctiliously avoided glancing at the windows during the passage past them, whether in his wild career or on foot. (10)
  • The journey, pregnant at the start, exciting in the course of it, was absolutely blank at the termination. (10)
  • Their absence was plausibly explained, the next morning, by the young German friend who came in to see the Marches at breakfast. (9)
  • Theirs was the pleasure of critics, which, being founded on the judgement, lasts long, and is without disappointment at the close. (10)
  • There at the gate was Miltoun coming in. (8)
  • This question knocked at a sealed chamber. (10)
  • Three-quarters of the hay at stake, if it rained soon! (8)
  • To have been caught thus gazing at himself would have jarred on his sense of what was right. (8)
  • Tyrolese and Italian soldiers were gibing at her haggard companion when she entered the carriage. (10)
  • Utter languor and the dread of looking at her eyelids in the glass kept her prostrate. (10)
  • We shall have her domineering over us with sapient nods at every trifle occurring. (10)
  • While the cook was taking up to Rosek the news of their arrival, Gyp stood looking out at her garden. (8)
  • You shall have a glance at the manufacturing district some day. (10)
  • You suggested Besworth, at all events. (10)

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