Inspirassion

Pick Elegant Words
166 examples of  agen  in sentences

166 examples of agen in sentences

Agen, that was out of a PlayHark ye, Witch of Endor, hold your prating Tongue, or I shall most well-favour'dly cudgel ye. Nur.

But now he ligs by another lass And Sawney will ne'er be my true love agen.

AN PIPL KAULD IM ROBIN HEUD SICK UTLAWS AS HI AN IS MEN VIL ENGLAND NIDIR SI AGEN OBIIT 24 KAL.

I kin begin life over agen, ef I hev to.

The Lord has seen fit to chastise us, an' I'm willin', I tole Jaspar so, ter begin agen.

He said we might begin life agen in a marble hall sech as I hed dreamed about.

Pick up that thar pen, and don't lay it down agen till I tell ye, or," the muzzle of the Colt almost touched the perspiring forehead of the Colossus, "or else, by Golly, thar'll be a terr'ble muss to clean up in here to-morrer mornin'.

I swear solemn that this is the first time in my life that I ever tole the truth, an' I'll never do it agen, if I know myself.'

And she knows and we know that there isn't a man 'twixt Maine and Californy with a grudge agen Jake, always exceptin' this yere Ransom.

Jake came after me agen an' agen, an' each time I warned him.

Jake came after me agen an' agen, an' each time I warned him.

But, strictly between ourselves, I'll tell ye something, although it's agen myself.

Though not deserv'd, yet once agen I come To warne thee to take pitie on thy selfe.

Route 8.Via Orlรฉans, Nexon, Perigueux, Les Eyzies, Libos, Agen, Lectoure, Auch, Mirande, and Tarbes: the most direct route from Paris to the Pyrรฉnรฉes.

Fall then to work in thy old age agen, Take up thy trug and trowel, gentle Ben, Let plays alone; or if thou need'st will write, And thrust thy feeble muse into the light; Let Lowen cease, and Taylor scorn to touch, The loathed stage, for thou hast made it such.

In the 1st Q. this speech commences with, 'I so, come forth and worke thy last,' evidently addressed to his sword; afterwards, having changed his purpose, he says, 'no, get thee vp agen.']

[-Bellario.-] That thou hast grieved, and with unthought redresse, Dri'd their wet eyes who now thy mercy blesse; Yet loth to lose thy watry Jewell, when [-Comedies.-] Joy wip't it off, Laughter straight sprung't agen.

Our hearts are paper, beauty is the pen, Which writes our loves, and blots 'em out agen.

With age decay'd, with courts and bus'ness tir'd, Caring for nothing, but what ease requir'd; Too dully serious for the muses sport, And from the critics safe arriv'd in port; I little thought of launching forth agen, Amidst advent'rous rovers of the pen; And after so much undeserv'd success, Thus hazarding at last to make it less.

That you'le be there and here agen presently.

Shall we to't agen: I have halfe a score pills for my Spanyardsbetter then purging comfitts.

Would I were in my native Citty ayre agen, within the wholesome smell of seacole: the vapor[s] rising from the lands new dunged are more infectious to me then the common sewer ith sicknes time.

Speake it agen, that if the sacrilege Thou'st made gainst vertue be but yet sufficient To yeild thee dead, the iteration of it May damne thee past the reach of mearcye.

Goe to and goe to agen, for I say and I sayt, there is no reason but that the parson may forget that ere he was clerke.

Yare honest fellowes; goe to and go to, I say and I sait agen, yare honest fellowes and shall not be unrewarded: looke you, theres for youand be but sylent in't.

Your words will deafe me; I doe renounce my affection to you; when You can speake truth, protest you love agen.

Good, good, agen: but the oath I treat on, Is of another kind: tis to a woman.

Nay, and you begin agen, Ile call your Ladie Mother.

Alex. Thinke, sir, to whome the Iniury was don,go toyour Lady Mother, a vertuous lady, I say and I sayt agen, a very vertuous lady.

and I sayt agen.

A great man is a great house with too much garret and his head full of nothing but lumber: if he be too round agen hees only fitt to be hung upp in a Christall glasse.

If you doe not like the pennyworths tis but the charges of my selfe and a horse agen to London.

It mooves, and now to earth is fixt agen; Oh, now it walkes and sadly marches this way.

The man's alive agen and has A tongue!

Why, this was spoke like one of us; canst doo't Agen?

I should runne back into An Infant once agen, and by degrees And tyme grow up to meet so vast a happines.

Alas, poore gentleman, something now agen is ready to strangle him; out with em,hides, hides,it was the hornes stuck in his gullett.

I have, sir, and it has come up full of medium wine; if you have any charity come and helpe me to hold his head; now agen!

Pray, sir, tell me, And tell me seriouslie, put the Case that I Should love you now, could not you love agen?

I shall be very loath To say your eyes are twinckling Starres agen, Your lipps twin cherries and out blush the rubie, Your azure veines vye beauty with the Saphire Or that your swelling breasts are hills of Ivory, Pillowes for Jove to rest his amorous head, When my owne Conscience tells me that Bunhill Is worth a hundred on 'em, and but Higate Compar'd with 'em is Paradice.

Then you may see me agen.

Ile not be guiltie, sir, Of any murder; when we meet agen, And you in better humour, I may tell you.

I shall never trust fame agen for your sake.

I shall never sleepe agen.

I prethe come to bed agen.

La. Your noise will bring my paine back agen; if you knew what a vexation it were for me to speake, You wo'not put me too't so.

If ere we meet agen!

He wo'not love agen.

Crittick find a fault, Or Mercury with your eternall flame; And then consider what a thing I am To this high Character of you, so low, So lost to noble merits, I despaire To love a Mistresse cannot love agen.

Therefore give me the kinder Chambermaid, That will returne me love for my two peeces And give me back twelve pennyworth agen, Which is as much as I can well receave; So there is thirty and nyne shillings cleere Gotten in Love, and much good do her too't; I thinke it very well bestow'd. Sis.

This is but the first of my valour in your cause; If you affect these Monuments ile make You up an Armorie; meane tyme receave My Service with this sword: if he provoke me To fight with him agen, Ile cut his hand of And bring that wo' me to present the next. Sis.

Troth, Madam, choose an other night and trye Whether he will sleepe agen.

If we peece agen it shall be a good turne in thy way.

What a deale of submission these foolish men Trouble us women with, that are more forward To be friends agen then they are!

Shall I hope agen?

I am confirmed, and will scale them up agen.

If ere I counterfeit agen.

Wife, I hardly aske thee forgivenes; I had jealous thoughts, but all's right agen.

Their capital was Agrimum, now Agen, G. vii.

Stand back there, room for my Lord Melantius, pray bear back, this is no place for such youths and their Truls, let the doors shut agen; I, do your heads itch?

Cin. Heave up thy drowsie head agen, and see A greater light, a greater Majestie, Between our sect and us; whip up thy team; The day breaks here, and you some flashing stream Shot from the South; say, which way wilt thou go? Nigh.

Well, you'l trust me then Amintor, To choose a Wife for you agen? Amint.

His grief distracts him; call thy thoughts agen, And to thy self pronounce the name of friend, And see what that will work; I will not fight.

Mel. Come take agen your mirth about you.

I warrant you, look up, wee'l walk together, Put thine arm here, all shall be well agen.

Enter Melantius agen.

Me thinks I feel my self But twenty now agen; this fighting fool Wants Policy; I shall revenge my Girl, And make her red again; I pray, my legs Will last that pace that I will carry them, I shall want breath before I find the King.

My Liege, he's at me now agen to do it; speak, Deny it if thou canst; examine him Whilst he's hot, for he'l cool agen, he will forswear it.

My Liege, he's at me now agen to do it; speak, Deny it if thou canst; examine him Whilst he's hot, for he'l cool agen, he will forswear it.

'AND COME AGEN, BE IT BY NIGHT OR DAY' XIX.

'AND COME AGEN BE IT BY NIGHT OR DAY.'

t'must bee in leap-yeare then, Not now; what wee sweare weel forsweare agen.

Gossip, when shall I see you agen?

There, there my little lackey boyes, give the word as ye passe, look about to my guests there; score up at the Bar there; again, agen, my fine Mercuries; if youle live in the facultie, be rulde by instructions, you must be eyed like a Serjeant, an eare like a Belfounder, your conscience a Schoolemaister, a knee like a Courtier, a foote like a Lackey, and a tongue like a Lawyere.

" The name of Jasmin, the harbor-poet of Agen, is already familiar to the English public.

I wur soon on the road agen, a-gwain like a house a-vire, an' thur wur more clotheslines aal the way along on pwosts.

Michelangelo expressly states in one of his letters that the Cardinal of Agen wished to proceed with the tomb, but on a larger scale.

According to the legend, it was near this spot that, the relics of the saint having been set down by those who had carried them from Agen, a fountain of the purest water burst forth from the earth, and has continued to flow ever since.

" "An'," Kippy took up the tale, "we come together agen at the end

az hi an iz men Wil England nivr si agen.

Gale lowered her voice and looked up and down the street for possible eavesdroppers"ef 'e was to 'ear on it, thot yoong Rawcliffe wouldn't be 'lowed t' putt 's nawse in at door agen.

Any man in t' Daale thot speaaks woon word agen my wife 'e s'all 'ave 'is nack wroong.

A "Bacchante" is in the Museum at Agen; a portrait bust in the Museum of Alger.

And now Saunders was talking 'agen him' like thisblast him!

Yer mus see as Arthur is rapped up, an Edie's eyes ull 'ave to be seen to now an agen.

Don't yer 'member, on 'lection day, I smashed two ticket booths of t'other can'date, in the Sixth Ward, lickt as much as a dozen men who was workin' agen ye, an' din was put into the Tumes over nightbad luck to the Tumes, I say!

Then she went back an' waited: but in half-an-hour calls to Selina Mary agen: "'Selina Mary, run you back to the courthouse, an' bring word how far they've got.'

"So the poor woman sat a while longer, an' then she calls: "'Selina Mary, run down agen, an' as he comes out, tell 'en to hurry.

"I hope you won't think it onneighbourly or disrespectful that I didn' come agen this evenin'," he begun, after a pause.

Look'ee here, my dear; 'tis ordained for you to marry agen.

I was reckonin' all the way back that Na'mi'd be main glad to see me agen.

" "It's those sermons agen," Naomi decided.

Gentlemen o'th'sword, your hands once more; I have been kickt agen, but the foolish fellow is penitent, has askt me Mercy, and my honour's safe.

There be our hands agen, now let him come and say he was not sorry, and he sleeps for it.

LACร‰PรˆDE, COMTE DE, French naturalist, born at Agen; was entrusted by Buffon to complete his Natural History on his death; wrote on his own account also the natural histories of reptiles, of fishes, and of man (1756-1825).

Only a century and a half later than Charlemagne appeared the first poetical productions in Provenรงal which are known to us, a fragment of a commentary upon the De Consolatione of Boethius and a poem upon St Foy of Agen.

"Why, bless your soul, lady, there isn't nobody who could row this boat back agen that current and up them rapids.

But good things do come "bock agen.

Sick outlawz hi an iz men Vil England niven si agen.

A river in the southwestern part of France, rising in the valley of Aran, in the Spanish Pyrenees, then flowing northward and northwest past Toulouse, Agen, and Bordeaux, to its juncture with the Dordogne, with which it merges its waters to form the Gironde.