Sentence for names | Use names in a sentence

A sentence for the word names. The sentences below are ordered by length from shorter and easier to longer and more complex. They use names in a sentence, providing visitors a sentence for names.

  • Names used . (10)
  • Names are used . (10)
  • Who gave you those names? (8)
  • We have both changed names. (10)
  • Similarity of names perhaps. (10)
  • Wilfrid begged for their names. (10)
  • I shall presently forget names of men. (10)
  • We want only a few names of the fallen. (10)
  • You sometimes find fault with my names. (14)
  • English Christian names are my preference. (10)
  • Give the names of the various Greek Scales. (3)
  • What names were given to modifications of it? (3)
  • He made use of the names Martin had given him. (8)
  • He should buy for looks, and let names go hang! (8)
  • She spelt over the names of the guests at the houses. (10)
  • Describe the Hexachord Scales and the names of the sounds. (3)
  • I have no patience with gardeners, and these idiotic names. (8)
  • What names were given to the different forms of the Hexachord? (3)
  • I wish young ladies had not such a number of fine Christian names. (4)
  • Her aunt had a memory for names: what might she not have exclaimed! (10)
  • If any one pretends to guess how, I have names to suit that person. (10)
  • In old days we only knew their Christian names from their tombstones. (8)
  • She called him by one of his Christian names inadvertently at times. (10)
  • I seized the boat-hook and threatened him; I called him fearful names. (8)
  • It is true that she uttered Wilsonople as if the names formed one word. (10)
  • One of five thousand Mr Smiths whose names are to be met with everywhere. (4)
  • It bore many names, as Lyre, Tetrachordon, Chelys, Phorminx, Cithara, etc. (3)
  • The following table gives all the Hexachord Scales with the names of the sounds. (3)
  • The men were of strange regiments; they mentioned the names of unknown generals. (7)
  • There are four names you will find in a book of the Peerage or Directory or so. (10)
  • The Philosopher would have laid hold of her by the ear, and called her bad names. (10)
  • These were the respective names given by him to the empty purse and the full purse. (10)
  • A lusty inversion of the order of the names and an Oberland jodel returned his hail. (10)
  • That seemed to him so absurd a proceeding that he only murmured the names hesitantly. (12)
  • The names of the two little ones seemed to be Sabina and Freda; of the eldest, Stella. (8)
  • These instruments bore a bewildering number of names, the exact meaning of which is lost. (3)
  • In England the most distinguished names are =Richard Duke= and =Benjamin Banks= (1727-1795). (3)
  • He dictated precious names and addresses to Beauchamp, and was curtly thanked for his pains. (10)
  • What was his influence on French composers and the names of those most prominent; their works? (3)
  • Their names, Livia and Henrietta, soared above her and sang the music of the splendid spheres. (10)
  • My man has four names according to the tongue I address him in, Giacomo, Santiago, Jacques, James. (14)
  • But these names can never have the effect for the stranger that they had for one to the manner born. (9)
  • The name of Boyesen would have been set with the names of Bjornson, of Ibsen, of Kielland, and of Lie. (9)
  • To these we will give the names of braced-frame, balloon-frame, combination-frame, and platform-frame. (17)
  • A list of names belonging to the 13th century includes 162 men, among whom are several occupying thrones. (3)
  • One of the most important names of this period of development is that of =Johann Joseph Fux= (1660-1741). (3)
  • Nor would he have throbbed had one of any of his favourite names appeared in the place of Caroline Adister. (10)
  • Of all the names ever given to a vessel, I do think Priscilla is without exception the most utterly detestable. (10)
  • The names were openly spoken and swept from mouth to mouth of the scandalmongers, gathering matter as they flew. (10)
  • But he was vindictive against him whom he called the professional doctrinaire, and he had vile names for the man. (10)
  • They wore neat little leather yachting caps with the names of men-of-war gaudily embossed in gold cord about the rims. (13)
  • Belonging to the comfortable ninety, they felt, in fact, the need of slinging names at one who obviously was of the ten. (8)
  • Great English names of young days, before the wintry shadow of the Law had blighted them, received their withered laurels. (10)
  • A lively recollection of the prattle of Parisian ladies furnished names and addresses likely to prove invaluable to Clotilde. (10)
  • You have politics, of course; and it would be too bad to plague you with the names of people and parties that fill up my time. (4)
  • But the names of half-a-dozen ladies were collected, and then followed much laughter, and musical hubbub, and delicate banter. (10)
  • And now you know how it is that the names of Captain Kirby and Curtis Fakenham are alive to the present moment in the district. (10)
  • His Harp and Triangle, in tone subdued, He names; they are a rayless red and white; The dawn-hued libertine, the gibbous prude. (10)
  • Scientists have more accurate names than these, but as the above are so well established, there is no doubt as to what is meant. (17)
  • This was the end; thus perished Dollard and his valiant sixteen, whose names are imperishably written in the annals of Montreal. (19)
  • I know very well that to the vast multitude of our fellow-workingmen we artists are the shadows of names, or not even the shadows. (9)
  • I say this with the names of all the Bostonian group, and those they influenced, in mind, and with a full sense of their greatness. (9)
  • Through a hum of talk and footfalls, the piping tones of a Macer announce a fresh cause and call upon the names of those concerned. (2)
  • The mountains and the valleys scarce had names for her understanding; they were but a scene where the will of her Maker was at work. (10)
  • Aside from the names of the mythical gods and goddesses, there are names of human beings that stand out with clearness. (3)
  • But Isabella became only more and more urgent, calling on her in the most affectionate manner, addressing her by the most endearing names. (4)
  • When Janet came to look at them she called them by their names; of course they followed me in preference to her; she cried with jealousy. (10)
  • Those great names in our business and political firmament which lately have fallen like Lucifer, dreaded exposure in the press most of all. (16)
  • Two other names should be mentioned here, =Henry Schradieck=, of New York, whose influence as a violinist and teacher has been great, and =F. (3)
  • Brilliant with thanks in signs, Skepsey drew from his friend a course of instruction in French names, for our necessities on a line of march. (10)
  • And it may have learnt our clumsy method of enclosing names publicly, at the bidding of a non-appointed prosecutor, so to, isolate or extinguish them. (10)
  • They followed her open-eyed, tracing with their little fingers the main features of the design as she pointed them out, and saying over the hard names. (13)
  • The compositions of the next organists of fame, Willaert, of Venice (1490-1562), and Cyprian di Rore (1516-1565), pupil of the former, have distinct names. (3)
  • They were all very polite, voluble, and enthusiastic; and their discourse was interlarded with English boating terms, and the names of English boat-builders and English clubs. (2)

Also see sentences for: namely, naming.

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