128 collocations for ensue

At length the storm of applause subsided, and then ensued a silence most intense.

Then ensue a momentary wild struggle and muffled crash; for each gentleman, coming blindly upon the other, has taken the light glimmering at the other's back for the light at the top of the ladder, and, further mistaking the other in the dark for the ladder itself, has attempted to climb him.

Then ensued the briefest possible pause, in which a figure moved across the bars of light escaping through the chinks of the laboratory, and then the whole valley blazed with patches of vari-coloured fire.

Then ensued a horrible scene.

Not much!" Up came the signal quartermaster to get his orders, and there ensued a one-sided conversation in the pregnant language of the sea.

Then ensued another time of keenest suspense, when we strained our ears to hear the lightest sound which should betoken that the squaws of the encampment had been alarmed, and once more our hearts leaped up in joy as Master Sitz came behind the screen of bushes.

Darkness finally came on, and then ensued a cessation of hostilities.

When he had finished, there ensued that random play of question and answer that usually follows the presiding officer's, "We are now open to discussion."

When the ruling love is touched, there ensues an emotion of the mind (animus), and if the touch hurts, there ensues wrath, 358.

But here ensued inevitably the violent French altercation between the two human beings on either side of the guichet.

[Footnote 15: Here ensues the famous description of those earlier times in Florence, which Dante eulogises at the expense of his own.

When the ruling love is touched, there ensues an emotion of the mind (animus), and if the touch hurts, there ensues wrath, 358.

" Then we were dismissed from parade, and on the instant there ensued such a buzzing and humming that one might have thought an hundred swarms of bees had taken possession of the fort, as each man tried to impress upon his neighbor that he had the only correct solution to the painful question.

Then ensued much delay, caused by fruitless attempts to strike either to the eastward or the westward.

" Ann changed the jugs, and, ignoring a mild triumph in Mr. Wilks's eye, returned to the larder, whence ensued a musical trickling.

If everyone was invited, then no one felt left out in the cold; and immediately there ensued a great bustle of preparation for the function, which certainly would be the event of the year to the dwellers on the bay shore.

The love of one, and the correspondent love of another, are like two confederates; but when the love of one rises up against the love of another, they become like enemies; because love is the esse of a man's life; therefore he that assaults the love, assaults the life itself; and in such case there ensues a state of wrath against the assailant, like the state of every man whose life is attempted by another.

" Then ensued two weeks of nothing to do but wait.

When the Negroes of Philadelphia paraded the city in 1842, celebrating the abolition of slavery in the West Indies, there ensued a battle led by the whites who undertook to break up the procession.

Thus there ensued six years of uneventful warfare (506-511), the most inglorious in the history of this century for Rome, and inglorious also for the Carthaginian people.

Since neither of the men in the parlor spoke, there ensued a minute of what seemed intense silence; it was such a change.

Thy soldiers (Sylla) murder innocents: O, whither will thy lawless fury stretch, If little ruth ensue thy country's harms? SYLLA.

As she stands, there ensues that idyllic 'meeting of eyes' which Indian sentiment regarded as one of the most electrifying experiences in romance.

The Cottonocracy of England, and those who for reasons of political interest support them, proceed erroneously, we think, when they assume that American cotton is the chief necessary of English life, and that without a full supply of it there must ensue great suffering throughout the British Empire.

If, whatever great officer of state happens to be the most forceful, skillful, and ambitious, is permitted to overrun and absorb to himself the powers of all other officers and to control their action, there ensues that concentration of power which destroys the working of free institutions, enables the holder to continue himself in power, and leaves no opportunity to the people for a change except through a revolution.

128 collocations for  ensue