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123 examples of  darley  in sentences

123 examples of darley in sentences

Latter days, and presidency of Washington College, Lexington, Va. LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS VOLUME XII Sherman's March to the Sea After the painting by F.O.C. Darley.

My friend Mr. Darley, MS. addition.

I know a clever Broadway publisher, who, if I were able to meet the expenses, would bring out my minor poems in all the pomp of cream-laid paper, and with all the circumstance of velvet binding, with illustrations by Darley, and with favorable notices in all the newspapers.

June 22.] claims set up by the Scottish leaders in the late invasion, contributed to deter many from accepting their new offers of assistance; and more than two months were suffered to elapse before the commissioners, Vane, Armyn, Hatcher, and Darley, with Marshall, a Presbyterian, and Nye, an Independent divine, were despatched[a] with full powers to Scotland.

The Wedding Wake, by George Darley, Esq. is an exquisite picture of saddened beauty.

She wishes Mr. Darley were on hand, to immortalize the picture they made, scouring the premises after those disobliging burglars,especially Keturah, in the green wrapper, with her hair rolled all up in a huge knob on top of her head, to keep it out of the way, and her pistol held out at arm's-length, pointed falteringly, directly at the stars.

The only clever hand they have is Darley, who has written on the Dramatists, under name of John Lacy.

"Darley"George Darley (1795-1846), author of Sylvia; or, The May Queen, 1827.

Without more preface, you will gladden our cell by accompanying our old chums of the London, Darley and Allan Cunningham, to Enfield on Wednesday.

Darley knows all about the coaches.

George Darley, who wrote some notes to Gary's Dante, we have met.

Instead he asks Cary to Enfield with Darley and Procter.] LETTER 458 CHARLES LAMB TO MRS.

George Dyer, J.B. Dibdin, George Darley, Matilda Betham, H.F. Cary, Mrs. Piozzi, Edward Moxon, T.N. Talfourd, are the other writers.

Yours Ever C.L. ["Darley's... poem"Sylvia; or, The May Queen, by George Darley.

Yours Ever C.L. ["Darley's... poem"Sylvia; or, The May Queen, by George Darley.

I will take my time with Darley's act.

["Darley's act."

The principal, Mr. Silas Peckham, carried him to the desk of the young lady assistant, Miss Darley by name, and introduced him to her.

The truth is, the general effect of the school-room, with its scores of young girls, was enough to confuse a young man like Mr. Langdon, and he may be pardoned for asking Miss Darley questions about his scholars as well as about their lessons.

Miss Darley drew close to the master, and placed her hand so as to hide her lips.

Miss Darley turned her own away, and let them wander over the other scholars.

"Send me Helen Darley," she said at last, on the fourth day.

" Helen Darley often tried in those days and nights, when she sat by Elsie's bed, to enter into the sick girl's confidence and affections, but there was always something that seemed inexplicable in the changes of mood.

In the following summer Mr. Dudley Venner married Miss Helen Darley.

She is getting a strange influence over my fellow-teacher, a young lady,you know Miss Helen Darley, perhaps?

I have seen the girl look at Miss Darley when she had not the least idea of it, and all at once I would see her grow pale and moist, and sigh, and move round uneasily, and turn towards Elsie, and perhaps get up and go to her, or else have slight spasmodic movements that looked like hysterics;do you believe in the evil eye, Doctor?" "Mr. Langdon," the Doctor said, solemnly, "there are strange things about Elsie Venner,very strange things.

Do you think she has any special fancy for anybody else in the school besides Miss Darley?" Mr. Bernard could not stand the old Doctor's spectacled eyes without betraying a little of the feeling natural to a young man to whom a home question involving a possible sentiment is put suddenly.

Miss Darley got up and left the room, trembling all over.

Helen Darley is this lady's name,twenty-two or -three years old, I should think,a very sweet, pale woman,daughter of the usual country-clergyman,thrown on her own resources from an early age, and the rest: a common story, but an uncommon person,very.

Leslie's sketches, however, (he made two,) did not hit the mark exactly; Mr. Irving liked Darley's better.

Let's see,Helen Darley,she'll do well enough to fill it up,why, yes, just the thing,light brown hair, blue eyes,won't my pattern show off well against her?

"Splendid!" said the Widow, and to tell the truth, she was not far out of the way, and with Helen Darley as a foil anybody would know she must be foudroyant and pyramidal,if these French adjectives may be naturalized for this one particular exigency.

It was all right now;Blanche was married and so forth; Letty was a child; Elsie was his daughter; Helen Darley was a nice, worthy drudge,poor thing!faded, faded,colors wouldn't wash,just what she wanted to show off against.

But some of them had to be introduced: Mr. Richard Venner to Mr. Bernard, Mr. Bernard to Miss Letty, Dudley Venner to Miss Helen Darley, and so on.

Her father had been on the point of leaving Helen Darley to go to her, but felt easy enough when he saw the old Doctor at her side, and so went on talking.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley.

Helen Darley knew nothing of it all until she had risen, when the gossipy matron of the establishment made her acquainted with all its details, embellished with such additional ornamental appendages as it had caught up in transmission from lip to lip.

Of course, the keen and practised observation of Helen Darley could not fail to notice the change of Elsie's manner and expression.

He felt a strong impulse to see Helen Darley and talk with her.

He was not going to expose himself to any particular danger this evening; a walk in a quiet village was as free from risk as Helen Darley or his own mother could ask; yet he had an unaccountable feeling of apprehension, without any definite object.

Illustrated by Darley.

Illustrated with Twenty-three Designs by Darley.

Embellished with Original Designs by Darley.

"Send me Helen Darley," she said at last.

So a message was sent to Mr. Silas Peckham, at the Apollinean Institute, to know if he could not spare Miss Helen Darley for a few days, if required to give her attention to a young lady who attended his school and who was now lying ill,no other person than the daughter of Dudley Venner.

The dooties of Miss Darley at the Institoot were important, very important.

"Miss Darley," said Silas Peckham, "the' 's a message from Squire Venner's that his daughter wants you down at the mansion-house to see her.

I shall abide by your opinion,I understan' you to say distinc'ly, her complaint is not ketchin'?and urge upon Miss Darley to fulfil her dooties to a sufferin' fellow-creature at any cost to myself and my establishment.

So Helen Darley found herself established in the most unexpected manner as an inmate of the Dudley mansion.

Indicated blood, too,andandIn short, a great deal of nonsense was on the end of my tongue, waiting my leave to slip off, when Laura said, "Didn't Lieutenant Herbert say he would bring you Darley's 'Margaret'?" "Yes,he is to bring it to-morrow.

"What made you ask about Darley's 'Margaret,' Laura?" "Oh,only I wanted to see it.

Darley's Illustrated Edition.

Illustrated by Darley.

Illustrated by Drawings by F.O.C. Darley.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley.

From Drawings by F.O.C. Darley.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley.

Illustrated from Drawings by Darley.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley and John Gilbert.

Our band was small, but select; and our singers Darley, and miss Broadhurst.

She had told the gardener to send on all the flowers that could possibly be cut, so that there were four great hampers full; but owing to some mistake Darley, the florist, who always comes to decorate the rooms, did not appear.

That on Brevis esse laboro was in English, and might have represented an adventure which had befallen Lamb himself, for he stammered frequently, though he was not so grievous a Balbulus as his friend George Darley, whom I had also often seen.

Helen Darley told him very plainly that this girl was thinking about him more than about her book.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley.

"At this period there were many capital thorough bred horses in England, the most celebrated of which were the famed Arabians Darley and Godolphin, from which the best horses have been traced for nearly a century.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley.

BERMAN, ISABEL R. Vocational interest scales; an analysis of three questionnaires in relation to occupational classification and employment status, by Isabel R. Berman, John G. Darley & Donald G. Paterson. (Employment Stabilization Research Institute, v. 3, no. 5, Aug. 1934) ยฉ 10Sep34; AA156446.

DARLEY, JOHN G. Employed and unemployed workers; differential factors in unemployment status, by John G. Darley & Donald G. Paterson.

DARLEY, JOHN G. Employed and unemployed workers; differential factors in unemployment status, by John G. Darley & Donald G. Paterson.

SEE Darley, John G. An historical basis for unemployment insurance.

SEE Darley, John G. Measured characteristics of clerical workers.

Marguerite M. Letts (E of A. C. Darby); 10Dec68; R450404. DARLEY, JOHN G. Minnesota personality scale for men, by John G. Darley & Walter McNamara.

Marguerite M. Letts (E of A. C. Darby); 10Dec68; R450404. DARLEY, JOHN G. Minnesota personality scale for men, by John G. Darley & Walter McNamara.

John G. Darley & Walter J. McNamara (A); 21Oct68; R445804.

Minnesota personality scale for women, by John G. Darley & Walter McNamara.

A442824. John G. Darley & Walter J. McNamara (A); 21Oct68; R445805.

DARLEY, JOHN G. SEE Psychology in Use.

SEE Darley, John G. Minnesota personality scale for women.

SEE Darley, John G. <pb id='500.png' /> MACNEICE, HEDLI.

<pb id='538.png' n='1968h2/A/2821' /> PSYCHOLOGY IN USE; a textbook in applied psychology, by J. Stanley Gray, W. L. Valentine, W. C. Varnum, C. R. Rogers, J. G. Darley, A. S. Jensen, J. B. Stroud, E. E. Ghiselli, H. W. Hepner, C. A. Whitmer, G. I. Giardini, T. Hunt, R. Stagner & G. W. Hartmann.

BERMAN, ISABEL R. Vocational interest scales; an analysis of three questionnaires in relation to occupational classification and employment status, by Isabel R. Berman, John G. Darley & Donald G. Paterson. (Employment Stabilization Research Institute, v. 3, no. 5, Aug. 1934) ยฉ 10Sep34; AA156446.

DARLEY, JOHN G. Employed and unemployed workers; differential factors in unemployment status, by John G. Darley & Donald G. Paterson.

DARLEY, JOHN G. Employed and unemployed workers; differential factors in unemployment status, by John G. Darley & Donald G. Paterson.

SEE Darley, John G. An historical basis for unemployment insurance.

SEE Darley, John G. Measured characteristics of clerical workers.

Marguerite M. Letts (E of A. C. Darby); 10Dec68; R450404. DARLEY, JOHN G. Minnesota personality scale for men, by John G. Darley & Walter McNamara.

Marguerite M. Letts (E of A. C. Darby); 10Dec68; R450404. DARLEY, JOHN G. Minnesota personality scale for men, by John G. Darley & Walter McNamara.

John G. Darley & Walter J. McNamara (A); 21Oct68; R445804.

Minnesota personality scale for women, by John G. Darley & Walter McNamara.

A442824. John G. Darley & Walter J. McNamara (A); 21Oct68; R445805.

DARLEY, JOHN G. SEE Psychology in Use.

SEE Darley, John G. Minnesota personality scale for women.

SEE Darley, John G. <pb id='500.png' /> MACNEICE, HEDLI.

<pb id='538.png' n='1968h2/A/2821' /> PSYCHOLOGY IN USE; a textbook in applied psychology, by J. Stanley Gray, W. L. Valentine, W. C. Varnum, C. R. Rogers, J. G. Darley, A. S. Jensen, J. B. Stroud, E. E. Ghiselli, H. W. Hepner, C. A. Whitmer, G. I. Giardini, T. Hunt, R. Stagner & G. W. Hartmann.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley and John Gilbert.

Illustrated from Drawings by F.O.C. Darley and John Gilbert.

RADCLIFFE, R. D., M.A., F.S.A., Darley, Old Swan, Liverpool.

DARLEY, GEORGE, poet and critic, born in Dublin; author of "Sylvia" and "Nepenthe"; wrote some good songs, among them "I've been Roaming," once very popular; much belauded by Coleridge; contributed to the Athenรฆum (1795-1846).