Sentence for reading | Use reading in a sentence

Sentences with reading. The sentences below are ordered by length from shorter and easier to longer and more complex. They use reading in a sentence, providing visitors a sentence for reading.

  • He stopped reading suddenly. (8)
  • He tried a course of reading. (22)
  • I declare after all there is no enjoyment like reading! (4)
  • The early habit of reading was wanting. (4)
  • On reading the names of the speakers Mr. (8)
  • This added to his fear, and he began reading. (8)
  • And what hope have we of reading the mystery? (10)
  • She felt herself reading it from the very page. (10)
  • This was the signal for the reading to commence. (10)
  • I should like to spend my whole life in reading it. (4)
  • The subject of reading aloud was farther discussed. (4)
  • Pole commenced reading the instant she opened the door. (10)
  • The reading of it declared that the Revolt had collapsed. (10)
  • The book he was constantly reading was a book of chemistry. (10)
  • I never heard of reading character That did not mean dissection. (10)
  • But I have done with expecting any course of steady reading from Emma. (4)
  • The words the little doctor was reading must belong to their writings. (5)
  • I shall not sport with your impatience, by reading what he says on that point. (4)
  • Why had he not come to her once after reading the line pencilled in the book? (10)
  • Her own favourite reading was of love-adventures written in the French tongue. (10)
  • Everard had a sharp return of appetite in reading the daily and weekly journals. (10)
  • The reading of that cablegram, with its disquieting reality, clinched the matter. (8)
  • But here is my father coming: you will not object to my reading the charade to him. (4)
  • Here followed an evidently long passage which the man reading read to himself only. (1)
  • Rosamund noticed the peculiarity of the books he selected for his private reading. (10)
  • It is the sentence which completes that stage; A testament of wisdom reading blank. (10)
  • He had learned to read the world: his partial capacity for reading persons had fled. (10)
  • At the same time I was reading Spanish, more or less, but neither wisely nor too well. (9)
  • One hears the tones, and sees the sketch and colour of the whole scene in reading it. (10)
  • Lorenzo and the innkeeper had arrived at an altercation before Angelo finished reading. (10)
  • She saw how the driver would take it, and then she figured Libby opening and reading it. (9)
  • Still, I think that it was now that I began to have a literary sense of what I was reading. (9)
  • Lavender, pale and stiff, was sitting in his study, with Blink on his feet, reading a speech. (8)
  • Hilary remained standing where he was, reading the open book without apprehending what it was. (8)
  • It was an evening paper, and I had nearly as much time for reading and study as I had at home. (9)
  • The numbers and sufferings of the unemployed were ruthlessly concealed from the reading public. (16)
  • Cecilia had protested against the reading of the letter, and she declined to look at the writing. (10)
  • He best grasped, on that first reading, the pain his father must have had in writing such a letter. (8)
  • Tom Gaunt rustled the greenish paper he was reading, and his little, hard gray eyes fixed his father. (8)
  • Before the man who was reading this manuscript had finished, the candle had been picked up and lighted. (1)
  • He was proud of reading critically, and he kept in the current of literary interests and controversies. (9)
  • I followed Irving, too, in my later reading, but at haphazard, and with other authors at the same time. (9)
  • In reading on, she found that to answer that question was one of the most difficult tasks ever set her. (8)
  • When we reached Geneva we found ourselves so comfortable that we stayed two months and did some reading. (14)
  • Fortunately the public has so little to say about its reading matter that one may fairly suspend judgment. (16)
  • Sir Willoughby observed their absence at the solemn reading to the domestic servants in advance of breakfast. (10)
  • After reading for perhaps a half-hour he seemed to come to the end of a chapter and quietly laid away the book. (1)
  • That is to say, I had to begin reading for business again before I began reading for pleasure. (9)
  • He used to read the modern novels I praised, in or out of print; but I do not think he much liked reading fiction. (9)
  • What he did seemed blasphemous and desperate after his words and his reading; but she dared not withdraw her hand. (12)
  • He is a clever man, a reading man; and I confess, that I do consider his attaching himself to her with some surprise. (4)
  • There were things in it which hurt him so much, when he thought of Jon reading them, that he nearly tore the letter up. (8)
  • Asleep or awake, reading or snoring, fat or thin, hairy or bald, the insulation of their red or pale faces was complete. (8)
  • She went on the following Sunday, looking so determined that she had some difficulty in getting a cab at Reading station. (8)
  • At the end of four years we went abroad again, and travel took away the appetite for reading as completely as writing did. (9)
  • Dipping his face in cold water, he sat on his bed, and went on reading, dropping each finished page on the bed beside him. (8)
  • His extensive reading of history had been focussed on the personality of heroes, chiefly knights errant, and revolutionaries. (8)
  • They had scant talk for the rest of their journey to the S. R. W. C., where Miss Mallow, at the typewriter, was reading a novel. (8)
  • There, very still, he sat, not reading a word, continually moistening his dry lips and sighing, to relieve the tension of his heart. (8)
  • Two priests sat in the chancel, reading and waiting penitents; and out in the nave, one very old woman was engaged in her devotions. (2)
  • The metropolis supplies the Sunday reading of the American people, largely because it has the resources of Grub Street to draw upon. (16)
  • We must make concessions to him, not in this respect only, but in several others, chief among which is the motive for reading fiction. (9)
  • Little of the book read for a purpose stays with the reader, and this is one reason why reading for review is so vain and unprofitable. (9)
  • To economize in the use of paper during the war, many papers have reduced the number of pages by cutting down the amount of reading matter. (16)
  • Presently, seeing that she had finished reading and was standing quite still with the sheets of the letter against her skirt, he came back to her. (8)
  • Neither of these distinct divisions of non-laughers and over-laughers would be entertained by reading The Rape of the Lock, or seeing a performance of Le Tartuffe. (10)
  • The high-spirited, joyous-talking Louisa Musgrove, and the dejected, thinking, feeling, reading, Captain Benwick, seemed each of them everything that would not suit the other. (4)

Also see sentences for: perusal.

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