Sentence for who | Use who in a sentence

Sentences with who in them. University students, people who enjoy word games, and people who just like words might especially benefit from this page. The lines of text below use who in a sentence, and provide visitors a sentence for who.

  • A man who cries out when he is hurt is absurd, and I am not asking for sympathy. (10)
  • A pair keep each other in countenance; it is the single gentleman who has to blush. (2)
  • Agostino had betrayed his weakness to the young men, who read him with the keen eyes of a particular disapprobation. (10)
  • And he who feeds on them, to pay a price for their congratulations and flatteries, he is one of them himself! (10)
  • And she could trust her friend: he who was a singular constancy. (10)
  • And the little one got in his blows at the gentleman, who had to be hopping. (10)
  • And when she left him, he reflected upon the expression of her eyes when they rested on a lady opposite, who was a true bird-of-prey. (8)
  • Anne felt that she should like to know who he was. (4)
  • As for those who are restricted to silence, I can only wonder how they bear their solemn and cheerless isolation. (2)
  • Both gentlemen raised their hats to the ladies, who alighted as soon as they had gone in the direction of the Vintschgau road. (10)
  • But at length she was secured by the exertions of Elinor, who greatly disapproved such continual seclusion. (4)
  • But friendship is the holiday of those who can be friends. (10)
  • But it was not Carlo who entered. (10)
  • But those who have made the experiment are of a different way of thinking, and count it the most arduous form of idleness. (2)
  • Darcy who took her so much by surprise in his application for her hand, that, without knowing what she did, she accepted him. (4)
  • Durgin had not got her earlier letter, and she sent this second to the care of the man who had given the tea. (9)
  • Edmund Gosse, who was by much his favourite in this little society. (2)
  • For he had the kind of moral courage found in those who live retired within the shell of their own aspirations. (8)
  • Gardiner, who was not a great walker, could go no farther, and thought only of returning to the carriage as quickly as possible. (4)
  • Good Gad, who wants to think after dinner! (8)
  • Gratian, who had managed to get transferred to a London Hospital, was now living at home. (8)
  • He came across Wilfrid and Count Karl, who both verified it in the most sanguine manner. (10)
  • He looked so beautiful and peaceful sitting in that chair under the tree; it was I who first came on him sitting there, you know. (8)
  • He nodded to Edwards, who took the words out of his mouth. (10)
  • He posted it with the satisfaction that a man feels who nobly shakes off his responsibilities. (8)
  • He was the intimate friend of my dear husband, who trusted and loved him, and thought him as good as himself. (4)
  • Her cheeks burned so, that she could not help trying to hide them from people who passed. (8)
  • Her father, who pretended to be caring only for his country? (8)
  • Here and there a man or woman who had seen life face to face, was simply sorry! (8)
  • Here, during the hottest of the fight, he was approached by Lieutenant Price, who had just sabred a daring assailant inside the work. (1)
  • Houghton, who felt the incongruity of his absence from the leading periodical of the country, and was always urging me to get him to write. (9)
  • I do not know who or what you mean. (4)
  • I feel I can understand those who admire him. (10)
  • I guessed who might be inside it. (10)
  • It was her mother and her sister who managed, submitting to the advice and consent of Corey what they intended to do. (9)
  • Lydiard; and Miss Denham, who had returned, begged her guardian to entreat the guest to stay. (10)
  • March like his stories so much more than the stories of some people who wrote better. (9)
  • No more deeply fantastic writer can I conceive than Dostoievsky, nor any who has described actual situations more vividly. (8)
  • No; for then some one whom you know and who longs to kiss her bella Bella now would be dangerous! (10)
  • Norris, who must fancy that she settled it all herself. (4)
  • Not on this dim bank, in this hideous backwater, with that dark dumb creature who had destroyed her! (8)
  • Now, a just man, who has overdone the stroke, will indemnify and console in every way, short of humiliating himself. (10)
  • One was a travelling tinker, who lit a pipe and spread a tawny umbrella. (10)
  • Others were noticing the man, who was trying to pass by Skepsey, now on his right side, now on his left. (10)
  • Pendyce, who loved colour and glowing things, saw that they were beautiful. (8)
  • Say that all goes well, is it exactly you who arrive? (9)
  • She did not ask who the swells were, and March took no trouble to find out. (9)
  • She looked up with whimsical pleasure in the uncertainty of an old gentleman who is staring hard at her through his glasses. (9)
  • She made her reproaches to the master of the house, who had effected this transposition of the lamps. (9)
  • She would have slipped up to her own room, but old Jolyon, who had heard her entrance, was in the dining-room doorway. (8)
  • So, then, the worthy dame who receives no one, might be treated, it struck us, conversationally, as a respectable harbour-hulk, with more history than top-honours. (10)
  • Sumfit, who now took upon herself to plead for Dahlia: a young thing, and such a handsome creature! (10)
  • The defenders had heaped all the slain who were lying near, in order, from that rampart, to fire over at their assailants. (9)
  • The man must be a blockhead who wanted more. (4)
  • The one whose reason is left to him among thousands who have forsaken it! (10)
  • The violet-grey spirit with the dark eyes and the crown of amber hair, who walks the dawn and the moonlight, and at blue-bell time? (8)
  • The visit to Richford had produced the usual effect on the ladies, who were now looking to other heights from that level. (10)
  • The young man, who had been turning his head from side to side, became transfixed. (8)
  • The younger, who was but three years younger, was not yet quite old enough to be ambitious of it. (9)
  • Then we found ourselves in the presence of a sentry with a rifle on his shoulder, who was rather more exacting. (9)
  • They all stopped talking and looked at John Munt, who was coming toward them, and each felt a longing to lay the matter before him. (9)
  • This fresh audience was precious to him; he had never become one of those old men who ramble round and round the fields of reminiscence. (8)
  • This morning I asked Mother Hopgood who Zachary Pearse was. (8)
  • Thoughtful young people who think through the heart soon come to this conclusion. (10)
  • Washer, who was thin and pale, wore an intellectual smile. (8)
  • We have consulted one doctor, who did not prescribe medicine for her. (10)
  • We were introduced in turn to Captain Malet, the gentleman who had accosted me below. (10)
  • What about the people who buy? (8)
  • Who cashed that nine-pound cheque? (8)
  • Who could be his mate for cheerful courage, for skill, the ready mind, easy adroitness, and for self-command? (10)
  • Who ever knew a singer that cared an inch of flesh for her country? (10)
  • Who gives this woman away? (8)
  • Who wants to surrender? (8)
  • Wonder who they are? (8)
  • You know who it is that writes. (10)

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