Inspirassion

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21193 examples of  catched  in sentences

21193 examples of catched in sentences

As a big corpulent feller, who, I should judge, was gittin' readdy to jine a Fat mans club, went over me, I catched him by the heel.

Then he caught at a proof-sheet, and catched up a laundress's bill instead; made a dart at Bloomfield's Poems, and threw them in agony aside.

Has he catched no rabbits lately?"

Another, when asked where he had been working, replied, "At Se'nacre Bruck (Seven-acre Brook), wheer th' wild monkey were catched."

"Yon catched us eawt o'flunters, (out of order,)" said the poor woman when we entered; "but what con a body do?"

She prophesied that, late or soon, Thou would be found deep drowned in Doon, Or catched wi' warlocks in the mirk

How would the dark line steal imperceptibly on, watched by the eye of childhood, eager to detect its movement, never catched, nice as an evanescent cloud, or the first arrests of sleep!

The iron grate fell down, crushed those under it to death, and catched the rest as in a trap.

He himself catched so much of our enthusiasm, as to allow himself to suppose it not impossible that our hopes might in one way or other be realised.

Now by this time he was come to arbor again, where for awhile he sat down and wept; but at last as Christian would have it, looking sorrowfully down under the settle, there he espied his roll, the which he with trembling and haste catched up, and put it into his bosom.

But he held his peace, and set a good face on it, and so went by, and catched no hurt.

So they thanked him for all his kindness, and went softly along the right way, singing: Come hither, you that walk along the way, See how the pilgrims fare that go astray: They catched are in an entangled net, 'Cause they good counsel lightly did forget.

I've rung ye into yer ma'tin', and out of yer m'atin', too, twenty times too often to be catched in that same trap twice.

Malcolm catched one of four-and-twenty pounds weight in the loch next to Dun Can, which, by the way, is certainly a Danish name, as most names of places in these islands are.

Col and Joseph, and some others, ran to some little horses, called here Shelties, that were running wild on a heath, and catched one of them.

" I turned round to go away, and I catched my foot in a hank of yarn, and down I come flat on to the ground, havin' sprained my ankle so bad that Russell had to pick me up and carry me into the house like a baby.

For he that in his youth has allowed himself this liberty of Academic Wit; by this means he has usually so thinned his judgement, becomes so prejudiced against sober sense, and so altogether disposed to trifling and jingling; that, so soon as he gets hold of a text, he presently thinks he has catched one of his old School Questions; and so falls a flinging it out of one hand into another!

I, that could not abide a woman, but to make her a whore, hated all she-creatures, fair and poor; swore I would never marry but to one that was rich, and to be thus coney-catched!

Imitation is the whole sum of him, and his vein is but an itch that he has catched of others, and his flame like that of charcoals that were burnt before.

He can do no feats without the co-operating assistance of the chouse, whose credulity commonly meets the impostor half-way, otherwise nothing is done; for all the craft is not in the catching (as the proverb says), but the better half at least in being catched.

His ears have catched the itch of his tongue, and though he scratch them, like a beast with his hoof, he finds a pleasure in it.

So when Sir Ewain beheld that the knight was Sir Pellias he emitted a great cry of joy and ran to him and catched him in his arms, and Sir Pellias forbade him not.

" [Sidenote: Of the brotherhood of Sir Ector and Sir Launcelot] Upon this Sir Ector broke out into great weeping and he catched Sir Launcelot in his arms and he cried out: "Launcelot, thou art mine own brother!

Then the black knight catched the second of the three, and served him as he had served his fellow.

Therewith he rushed upon Sir Ector, and without using a weapon of any sort he catched him about the body, underneath the arms, and dragged him clean out of his saddle, and flung him across the horn of his own saddle.

Then when Sir Launcelot beheld that Sir Turquine was faint in that wise, he rushed upon him and catched him by the beaver of his helmet and pulled him down upon his knees.

When these two had come near to Croisette, the esquire leaped from off his horse and caught her palfrey by the bridle, and the knight came close to her and catched her as though to drag her off from her horse.

Then Sir Launcelot catched another spear, great and strong, from the esquire who followed him, and before ever that spear broke he overthrew sixteen knights therewith.

So he catched this branch and broke it off from the tree and shaped it to a club of some sort.

And Sir Launcelot plucked off Sir Phelot's helm and catched him by the hair and dragged his neck forward so as to have ease to strike his head from off his body.

This churl ran to Sir Launcelot and catched his horse by the bridle-rein and thrust it back upon its haunches, crying out in a great hoarse voice: "Whither goest thou, Sir Knight, for to cross this bridge?"

Then Sir Launcelot ran to him and snatched off his helmet, and catched him by the hair with intent to cut off his head.

" Therewith she ran to the King and catched him by the hand, and she plucked away the goblet so that the wine was spilled out of it upon the ground.

Then the Queen would have lashed at him again or have thrust him through with the weapon; but at that Gouvernail and Sir Helles ran to her and catched her and held her back, struggling and screaming very violently.

" Upon this Sir Launcelot ran to Sir Tristram and catched him in his arms, and he cried out: "Tristram, I believe that thou art the noblest knight whom ever I beheld!"

" Then Sir Tristram catched her into his arms and he cried out: "Isoult!

But Sir Tristram thundered after him at speed, and, in a little, came up with him, and catched him by the collar of his jerkin and held him fast.

Then he rushed in upon him and catched his helmet and plucked it off from his head.

And he catched Sir Nabon by the hair of his head and drew his head forward.

And he fell down upon his knees and crawled upon his knees to Sir Tristram and catched him about the thighs, crying out to him, "Spare me, and slay me not!"

Therewith he catched the son of Sir Nabon by the hair and dragged him down and smote off his head likewise as he had smitten off the head of his father, so that it fell upon the ground beside the head of Sir Nabon.

" But upon this Sir Lamorack ran to Sir Tristram and catched him in his arms and kissed him upon the cheek.

Then Sir Tristram ran to him and rushed off his helmet and catched him by the hair with intent to cut his head from off his body.

Then immediately he rushed in upon King Mark and catched him by the wrist and wrenched the sword out of his hand.

So he arose and ran at Sir Dagonet and catched him in his arms, and lifted Sir Dagonet off his feet and he soused him in the well four or five times so that he was like to have drowned him.

I fool would have a jest with he fool, but he fool catched I fool and soused I fool in a well of cold water.

Then Sir Tristram leaped up and catched Sir Kay around the body and dragged him down from off his horse very violently upon the ground, and with that the sword of Sir Kay fell down out of his hands and lay in the grass.

Therewith he catched her and lifted her up, shrieking and screaming and struggling, and sat her upon the saddle before him and held her there maugre all her struggles.

And when he beheld the naked head of Sir Tauleas he catched it by the hair and drew the neck of Sir Tauleas forward.

And therewith the lady smiled upon Sir Tristram and catched his hand in hers and kissed it.

Then of a sudden a thought came to dame Bragwaine, and she catched the Lady Isoult by the arm and she said: "Lady, know you not who yonder madman is?"

And therewith drawing his misericordia, he catched King Mark by the left wrist and lifted his arm.

Wherefore, when he had recovered from the blow he ran unto Sir Boindegardus and catched the spear in his hands and wrestled with such terrible strength that he plucked it away from Sir Boindegardus.

But when Percival saw what he would be at, he catched up his javelin and, running to a little distance, he turned and threw it at Sir Boindegardus with so cunning an aim that the point of the javelin entered the ocularium of the helmet of Sir Boindegardus and pierced through the eye and the brain and came out of the back of the head.

Then Sir Percival ran to him and catched him by the neck and flung him down violently upon the ground, crying out, "Yield or I slay thee!"

And Sir Percival rushed the helmet off from the head of Sir Clamadius, and he catched him by the hair of the head, and he raised his sword on high with intent to finish the work he had begun.

And therewith he catched Sir Percival by the arm and shook him very roughly.

In speaking this he catched hold of her again, and attempted to untye a knot which fastened her robe de chambre at the breast.

He quotes the description given by a sailor of an animal he saw: "It was as black as the devil and had wings, indeed I took it for the devil, or I might have catched it, for it crawled away very slowly through the grass.

A lot more than that man would have paid you for his little gal, if you'd catched the right one.

He wa'n't drownded, but he was washed ashore, and the Indians they took him, and he wasn't able to get away for ten year; then a whaler's crew catched sight of him, havin' slopped there, for water, and took him aboard, and he's been the world over since.

After we had fished some time and catched nothing, for when I had fish on my hook I would not pull them up, that he might not see them, I said to the Moor, "This will not do; our master will not be thus served; we must stand farther off."

Killed a young goat; and lamed another, so that I catched it, and led it home in a string: when I had it home, I bound and splintered up its leg, which was broke.

I catched hold of Friday;Hold, said I; stand still; and made signs to him not to stir: immediately I presented my piece, shot, and killed one of the kids.

" "Wal, you can make up your mind that we have him as good as catched already.

I was highly delighted; and jealousing that Nosey was ower supple to be easily catched, I had nae apprehension for the event, and remained snug in my birth to see the upshot.

To keep order, the King appoints a judge, who, with four officers well armed, inspects the markets, hears all complaints, and, in a summary way, decides all differences; he has power to seize, and sell as slaves, all who are catched in stealing, or disturbing the peace.

L. Murray recognizes bereaved, catched, dealed, digged, dwelled, hanged, knitted, shined, spilled; and, in his early editions, he approved of bended, builded, creeped, weaved, worked, wringed.

"They are catched without art or industry.

"Apt to be catched and dazzled.

"The lion being catched in a net."Art of Thinking, p. 232.

Catch, caught or catched, catching, caught or catched.

6. Write the irregular participles which are commonly preferred to the following regular ones: abided, bended, builded, bursted, catched, creeped, dealed, digged, dwelled, freezed, grinded, knitted, layed, meaned, payed, reaved, slided, speeded, splitted, stringed, sweeped, throwed, weaved, weeped, winded. EXERCISE VIII.ADVERBS, &c. 1.

"Brasidas, being bit by a mouse he had catched, let it slip out of his fingers: 'No creature, (says he,) is so contemptible but what may provide for its own safety, if it have courage.

"These would sometimes very narrowly miss being catched away.

"Brasidas, being bit by a mouse he had catched, let it slip out of his fingers: 'No creature,' says he, 'is so contemptible but that it may provide for its own safety, if it have courage.'"Ld.

And being once catched, with scorn he is insulted on.

I caught some fish, but they were not wholesome, The same day I also catched a young dolphin.

Immediately I catched hold of my man Friday, and bidding him stand still, and not stir, I presented my piece, and shot one of the kids.

Then we come back an' the dogs picked up the trail uv another one an' we catched him.

I catched the only grey eagle that was ever seen 'round here.

I jes knowed dat dis Ku Klux would do dat to us sho if weuns had been catched.

The biggest that was ever catched in Greenland!

To tell you the plain Truth, I catched her once, at eleven Years old, at Chuck-Farthing among the Boys.

'They would sometimes cast their Nets towards the right Paths to catch the Stragglers, whose Eyes for want of frequent drinking at the Brook that ran by them grew dim, whereby they lost their way; these would sometimes very narrowly miss being catched away, but I could not hear whether any of these had ever been so unfortunate, that had been before very hearty in the strait Paths.

He then called to me audibly, to step at least out of the Path I was in; for if I staid there any longer I was in danger to be catched in a great Net that was just hanging over me, and ready to catch me up; that he wonder'd I was so blind, or so distracted, as not to see so imminent and visible a Danger; assuring me, that as soon as I was out of that Way, he would come to me to lead me into a more secure Path.

Once' m' pappy run away an' Marse Jim got de blood houn's afte' him, an' catched him up 'fo he could git fur, an' dat day he lay him 'cross de barrel, an' whupped him frum sun up til sun down.

The Hall, when once illuminated, was noble; but they suffered the whole parade to return into it in the dark, that his Majesty might be surprised with the quickness with which the sconces catched fire.

Somebody'll git catched in every one of them air traps.

Two English gentlemen and a Scotchman, travellers as we were, were standing gazing at this prating doctor, and one of them catched a fellow picking his pocket.

So if you are not offended, I think you must have catched a cold in your head, or got something wrong with your inside.

the shopa terrible falsehood, dearie!an' gaed to catch the sax o'clock train, an' catched the yin afore it. . . .

'So I catched the first train I could.' 'Jist that, exactly so,' said Mr. Purdie with a heavy sigh that seemed irrelevant.

'I got leave yesterday mornin' an' catched the first train to Aberdeen' 'Oh! . . .

I could ha'e bet onything I wud ha'e catched him here.

You be sure we knowed he was our friend and we catched what he had t' say.

The next day he notes that the party "Travell'd up to Frederick Town where our Baggage came to us we cleaned ourselves (to get Rid of ye Game we had catched y. Night before)" and slept in "a good Feather Bed with clean Sheets which was a very agreeable regale.

The Countryman heard an outcry, and perceiving what the matter was, catched up a mattock and soon dispatched him; upbraiding him at the same time in these words:"Is this, vile wretch, the reward you make to him that saved your life?

I was most too full to speak, but I catched her up and kissed her soft little tremblin' lips, and her pretty eyes, and then I set off for home as if I was goin' to be hanged.

I catched off my tappa cloth and h'isted it on a pole, but the ship kep' on stiddy out to sea.