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2897 example sentences with  correspondent

2897 example sentences with correspondent

In the autumn of the year we are told that a friend, observing how cheerless was the state both of his mind and prospects, advised him to marry, and after much discussion he consented, naming to his correspondent Miss Milbanke.

Probably the Italian poetry with which he must have been familiar in his youth, during his residence in Rome, accustomed him to such irreverences of expression as this sentimentalism gives occasion to, and which are very far from indicating a correspondent state of feeling.

He was therefore resolved to avoid the trouble and the expense of a visit in all respects distasteful to him, and in a gentlemanlike way, but, at the same time, as the reader may suppose, with very little anxiety as to whether or not his gay correspondent should take offence at his reply, to decline, once for all, the proposed distinction.

In my way through Paris, both going and returning, I passed some time in the house of M. Say, the eminent political economist, who was a friend and correspondent of my father, having become acquainted with him on a visit to England a year or two after the Peace.

He was wont to address his father's memory with a sobriety that lent to the fact of his illegitimacy a portentous air of seriousness, and he made no secret of the fact that he was the friend and the confidential correspondent of the present Earl of Clandennie.

I protest," she exclaimed, with spirit, "I have no great opinion of him who would come thus to New Hope without a single word to you, who are his father's confidential correspondent.

Having some idea, as he may have, that my relations with certain important persons in England are rather friendly, and seeing me come from the Foreign Office to go almost straight to the post, it might have occurred to him to try and learn the name of my correspondent.

The same correspondent calls attention to the very large number of sheep which in 1888, and for a few years thereafter, ranged in the high mountains between the waters of the Yellowstone and the Stinking Water.

Our own correspondent.

You've heard how he pretended to break his leg, sent his fellow-correspondent off for the doctor, and so got a fair start for the telegraph-office."

But if any outsider comes between a highly charged correspondent and an electric wire, he does it at his peril.

* * * * * ANSWER TO CORRESPONDENT.

The letters she received were few and scanty, for Peter was but a poor correspondent, and he made little comment on the explanatory letter regarding his father's will which John and Mr. Crawley thought proper to send him.

You know he is not much of a correspondent, and his last letter said he would be back in a few days.

Mary, on her part, hearing of a serious illness which had prostrated Tom Bertram, could not forbear saying to the same correspondent: "Poor young man!

* * * * * I. BAITING THE TRAP This storywhich contains a moral for those fearful folk who exalt everything Germanwas told to me by Richard Cary, the accomplished naval correspondent of a big paper in the North of England.

Ny Tidning fรถr Idrott has a regular correspondent in America.

As soon as M. ascertained the object of their visit, he appeared on the balcony, and expressed his regret that he had no more of those interesting volumes with him; informing them that, if it pleased God he should return to Paris, he would forward a hundred to his correspondent in that place, that each of them might be furnished with a copy.

[These words accompany Lamb's contribution, "Remarkable Correspondent," to Hone's Every-Day Book (see Vol.

John May was Southey's friend and correspondent.

So in another thing I talkd of somebody's insipid wife, without a correspondent object in my head: and a good lady, a friend's wife, whom I really love (don't startle, I mean in a licit way) has looked shyly on me ever since.

[Footnote 1: Daughter of S.T. Coleridge, Esq.; an accomplished linguist in the Greek and Latin tongues, and translatress of a History of the Abipones.] A letter to an anonymous correspondent, in the summer of 1827, has an amusing passage concerning Emma Isola's Latin.

C.L. Let me never be forgotten to include in my rememb'ces my good friend and whilom correspondent Master Stephen.

In his Old Acquaintance Mr. Fields wrote: "He [Procter] told me that the law question raised in this epistle was a sheer fabrication of Lamb's, gotten up by him to puzzle his young correspondent, the conveyancer.

"The business of a publishing bookseller," he writes to a correspondent, "is not in his shop, or even in his connections, but in his brains."

I am correspondent for a New York and a Boston paper, but I won't cable anything from here."

"An amateur correspondent and a slow correspondent.

"An amateur correspondent and a slow correspondent.

I heard shells falling and saw flames in the southern quarter of the city, and decided to go in that direction to look up an American correspondent and two photographers who had asked me to bunk with them in the cellar of a little abandoned house at 74 Rue de Peage.

"Ich bin ein Amerikanerein correspondent," I explained to the row of angry faces; and while my German friend soothed and reassured his testy compatriots, I moved away, glad enough to escape another visit to jail.

The military and civil authorities looked upon the correspondent as an embryo spy.

And if the correspondent's sympathies were foreign, he was a thousand times worse than the ordinary spy, because he could make use of the cable and press to spread his information.

An anecdote which I have heard in connection with the same correspondent, although I do not vouch for its accuracy, shows that "keeping the lid" on newspaper men had its humorous side.

And finally there was the case of Cyril Brown, staff correspondent of the "New York Times" in Berlin, with whom I floundered through the maze of official red tape and military snares that entangled the reporter at the German capital.

An interesting contribution to the testimony has been given by Cyril Brown, now special correspondent of the New York Times in Berlin.

It would not have been a pleasant paragraph for me to read in the newspapers that a correspondent bearing my name had been captured in puris naturalibus.

To DICK TINTO, Correspondent, &c., Dr. Francs.

From this it may be seen that the Nawab could always assert that his Secretary had exceeded his instructions, whilst it was open to his correspondent to assert the contrary.]

*** A correspondent, writing to a contemporary, thinks it should be illegal for one taxi-driver to talk to another in the streets.

* * * * * Our Burwash correspondent informs us that, not content with the re-incarnation of Mowgli, Mr. KIPLING has completed a new romance of wandering life in India, not unlike Kim in treatment, to be entitled The Great Trunk Road.

In confirmation of the accuracy of the above statement an Indian correspondent writes that telegrams now reach their destination nearly as soon as letters.

The writer, Mr. F.A. MCKENZIE, was a Canadian war correspondent whom the Canadian Staff, believing (as he himself says)

"that the right place for a war correspondent is where he can see what he is supposed to describe," allowed to live among the troops in the front line.

Your Correspondent states, that "it is needless to travel to foreign countries in search of localities.

The mansion, in the distance of the Engraving is, we believe, to be rebuilt in a correspondent style with the Gallery, and the whole when completed, will be one of the most splendid establishments in the metropolis.

A CORRESPONDENT.

It was as the Tribunes correspondent that he traveled all over the world.

it has ever been our good fortune to secure; and by the aid of an esteemed correspondent, we hope shortly to introduce a few of its curiosities more in detail than we are enabled to do at present.

P.T.W. Our facetious correspondent does not notice the golden oats; but doubtless he recollects the anecdote of the horse mistaking a lady's hat with a tuft of oats for a moving manger stocked with his natural provender.

"An affray also came off recently, as the same correspondent writes us, in Raymond, Hinds co., Miss., which for a serious one, was rather amusing.

The New Orleans correspondent of the New York Express, in his letter dated New Orleans, July 30, 1837, says: "THIRTEEN DUELS have been fought in and near the city during the week; five more were to take place this morning."

Footnote 42: A correspondent of the "Frederick Herald," writing from Little Rock, says, "Anthony's knife was about twenty-eight inches in length.

James Derrah, deputy sheriff; Claiborne county, Mi., in the "Port Gibson Correspondent," April 15, 1837.

He was going, it seems, to Richmond, to inquire about a draft for seven thousand dollars, which he had sent by mail, but which, not having been acknowledged by his correspondent, he was afraid had been stolen, and the money received by the thief.

'I wished to make my correspondent's acquaintance,' Father O'Grady murmured; 'and there is much that it is difficult to put down on paper without creating a wrong impression, whereas in talk one is present to rectify any mistakes one may drop into.

It happened, one cold, foggy spring, that the younger brother, Mr. Peter Vanderclump, left London to transact some business of importance with a correspondent at Hamburgh, leaving his brother Anthony to the loneliness of their gloomy house in St. Mary Axe.

This suggestion, however, was put aside by Dr. Einstein himself when he was interviewed by a correspondent of the New York Times at his home in Berlin.

To this correspondent he expressed the difference between his conception and the law of gravitation in the following terms: "Please imagine the earth removed, and in its place suspended a box as big as a room or a whole house, and inside a man naturally floating in the center, there being no force whatever pulling him.

When this query was propounded by the Times correspondent to Dr. Einstein he replied as follows: "The term relativity refers to time and space.

The correspondent who furnished you with the article on "Dr. Johnson's Residence in Bolt Court," has fallen into several anachronisms, to which, I beg leave to call your attention.

Your correspondent has given a graphic description of our great lexicographer and his two associates, Savage and Boswell, all three of whom, he says, met at Johnson's house in Bolt Court, and discussed subjects of polite literature; whereas his acquaintance with Boswell began only in 1763, and Savage died in Bristol, in 1742.

The work Johnson wrote, at the time of compiling the Dictionary, was the "Rambler," and not the "Guardian," as your correspondent asserts.

(Communicated by a Correspondent to Brande's Journal.)

So great is the consumption that the duty collected at the city gates, amounts annually to 600,000 dollarsFrom a Correspondent.

From a Correspondent.

Every eye was turned towards the quarter where the ominous signs had been discovered; and each individual endeavoured to read their import, with an intelligence correspondent to the degree of skill he might have acquired, during his particular period of service, on that treacherous element which was now his home.

Your ingenious and talented correspondent, Vyvyan, in writing on the shrimp, (the Mirror, p. 361, vol.

Your correspondent further adds, that "strange stories are told of the old shrimp," and I think, on investigation, he will find that he has told a very "strange story" of young shrimps.

From negligence or avarice, he neglected to execute the commission; but fearing that his correspondent might be offended, he exclaimed when next they met, "My dear friend, I never got the letter that you wrote me about the books."

He treated the Primate Ussherone of the most venerated names in all Irish historywith marked contempt; he rated the Bishop of Killaloe upon one occasion like a dog, and told him that "he deserved to have his rochet pulled over his ears;" boasting afterwards, to his correspondent, of how effectually he had "warmed his old sides."

The iguanas which are occasionally taken in the savannahs adjacent to this district are considered by Mr. Hill (an energetic correspondent of the Zoological Society who resides in Spanish Town, and who has paid great attention to the natural history of the island) to be only stray visitants which have wandered from the hills.

By means of a brass handle fixed to the dial, which the boy grasps in each hand, he now begins rapidly to spell off his information by certain twists of his wrists, each of which imparts to the needles on his dial, as well as to those on the dial of his distant correspondent, a convulsive movement designating the particular letter of the telegraphic alphabet required.

The present Italian taste for music is exactly correspondent to the taste for tragi-comedy, that about a century ago gained ground upon the stage.

One half of this range of building seems originally to have been used as a hall, which was lighted by a beautiful octagon window, and through a range of Gothic windows to the south, now broken away, and a correspondent range to the north.

The passage to which our kindly Correspondent refers is as follows: "The serpent, instead of being the emblem of wisdom, should have been an emblem of stupidity.

Like many other frontiersmen, Madison's correspondent indulged almost equally in complaints of the Indian ravages, and in denunciations of the regular army which alone could put an end to them and of the national party which sustained the army.

Queen Blanche's correspondent added, "The Count of La Marche, whose kindness you know, seeing the countess in tears, said to her, 'Madam, give your commands: I will do all I can; be assured of that.'

"I am a bad correspondent, Dr. Letsom," he said; "I never write many lettersbut you may rely upon hearing from me every six months.

Fitz James O'Brien was "a bright, particular star" in the journalistic firmament; John MacGahan achieved fame as a war correspondent; Patrick Barry of Rochester, an extensive writer on horticultural and kindred subjects, was the recognized leader of his craft in the United States; and William Darby, son of Patrick and Mary Darby, and Michael Twomey were the ablest American geographers and writers on abstruse scientific subjects.

Mr. Fitzgerald, through an oversight in translation, and understanding Sterne to say that he himself, and not his correspondent, Hall Stevenson, was "quadraginta et plus annos natus," has referred it to an earlier date.

Oryet againwas this some man who had come upon Mr. Gilverthwaite's correspondent, and, for some reason, been murdered by him?

You must also haue your words of Arte, certaine strange words, that it may not onely breed the more admiration to the people, but to leade away the eie from espying the manner of your conuayance, while you may induce the minde, to conceiue, and suppose that you deale with Spirits: and such kinde of sentenses, and od speeches, are vsed in diuers manners, fitting and correspondent to the action and feate that you goe about.

Dr. Jen Ashton, ABC News chief medical correspondent, offers more insight on the fight against the coronavirus pandemic after President Trump delivered remarks on a vaccine from the White House Friday.

Dr. Mailafiyaโ€™s lawyer, Yakubu Bawa Esq in a telephone confirmed the DSS invitation to New Telegraph Correspondent in Jos on Monday morning.

A journalist known for being a regional dailyโ€™s racing correspondent and tipster has died aged 88.

Esper told CBS News national security correspondent David Martin the U.S. "should expect" Iran to retaliate for the drone strike in some way.

Europe correspondent Bevan Shields is talking to readers about the remarkable revelation that for the first time in history, renewables overtook fossil fuels as the main source of electricity generation in the UK.

Europe correspondent Jon Stone reviews Britainโ€™s confused dealings with the EU since the referendum in 2016.

Following the segment, CBS correspondent Mark Knoller noted that the appearance was Trumpโ€™s 92nd interview on the network.

He said they had been paying Tk 300 per vehicle as parking charges but today the rate had been hiked to Tk 600 without any prior announcement, our Lalmonirhat correspondent reports quoting traders.

Also, the police were conspicuously absent on all roads across major towns in Akwa Ibom State yesterday, our correspondent reports.

โ€œI respect very much the way youโ€™re handling this,โ€ Mr Trump said to the NBC News White House correspondent at one point.

A NAN correspondent, who visited some unbranded motor parks in Benin City, reports that the operators are getting volumes of passengers travelling, especially towards Lagos.

An article previewing the release of the lettersnews story written soon after they were made public, both written by chief political correspondent David Crowe, were among the most commented-on articles by Sydney Morning Herald readers in the past week.

Minnesota Sen. Amy Klobuchar took fire from moderator Vanessa Hauc, a senior correspondent for Noticias Telemundo, about not knowing the name of the president of Mexico.

Mireya Villarreal is a CBS News correspondent.

Mr. Okhiria, who spoke to our correspondent on the phone, said no attack happened on its train and that none of its operations were delayed or disrupted contrary to media reports.

Mr. Schieffer recalled that early in his time as CBS Newsโ€™s Pentagon correspondent, he learned that the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff was upset with one of his reports.

Yep, the snail can basically act as a correspondent audiobook.

"You still believe that, black man will never be free?" asked correspondent Russ Mitchell.