Inspirassion

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735 examples of  reader's  in sentences

735 examples of reader's in sentences

Some of these fables, to my shame be it spoken, might possibly be traced back to mine own veracious self; and if any passages of the present tale should startle the reader's faith, I must be content to bear the stigma of a fiction-monger.

As, however, it would be useless, and even hurtful, to bother the reader's head with too many nice professional distinctions, we shall content ourselves with dividing wounds into three classes. 2683.

Or, to use another illustration, writing or printing is like shooting with a rifle; you may hit your reader's mind, or miss it;but talking is like playing at a mark with the pipe of an engine; if it is within reach, and you have time enough, you can't help hitting it.

We have all, on this side of the Tweed, long since settled our opinions: his zeal for Roman liberty and declamations against the violators of the republican constitution, only stand now in the reader's way, who wishes to proceed in the narrative without the interruption of epithets and exclamations.

Had he been aware that much of his bad writing was imperfect thinking, and always imperfect adaptation of means to ends, he might have been induced to recast it into more logical and more intelligible sentences, which would have stimulated the reader's mind as much as they now oppress it.

One, two, three papers she searched through; and at last there it was,"Smithson, alias Smith!" Tilly watched her grandmother as she read with breathless anxiety, and her heart sank as she noticed how serious was the expression on the reader's face as she came to the last paragraph.

In forming an opinion as to my differences with the President it should be the reader's endeavor to place himself in my position at the time and not judge them solely by the results of the negotiations at Paris.

Is it not lamentable that, after all, whether it is the Cock, or the Poet, that listens, should be left entirely to the Reader's conjectures?

If, then, in any future reign (For ministers may thirst for gain;) Corrupted hands defraud the nation, I bar no reader's application.

No picture, no figures, no mere letter, can place before the reader's mind this enormous edifice.

Upon what does he depend to hold the reader's attention?

But how inconsiderable a rank the spirits that inhabit our bodies hold amongst those various and possibly innumerable kinds of nobler beings; and how far short they come of the endowments and perfections of cherubim and seraphim, and infinite sorts of spirits above us, is what by a transient hint in another place I have offered to my reader's consideration. 18.

I question not but several instances will occur to my reader's memory, from Homer down to Mr. Dryden; I shall only take notice of two who have excelled in Lyrics, the one an antient, the other a modern.

"The main object of the story," he wrote in the introduction to the first edition, "is to appeal to the reader's interest in a subject which has been the theme of some of the greatest writers, living and dead, but which has never been, and can never be, exhausted, because it is a subject eternally interesting to all mankind.

On the other hand, a good author, fertile in ideas, soon wins his reader's confidence that, when he writes, he has really and truly something to say; and this gives the intelligent reader patience to follow him with attention.

Natali the Jesuit hath cut to the Dominicals, to draw on the reader's attention, which thou rejectest; that which one admires, another explodes as most absurd and ridiculous.

This book he has read so hard, and taken such infinite pains to understand, that the reader's brain has few or no Remainders to continge.

And from the reader's standpoint it has the advantageis this not also an author's advantage?of a more modern setting and treatment.

Many of the extracts from the diaries quoted in this chapter must be read in the light of the reader's own recollections of the process of getting used to life.

Although we have referred to this before, yet, as it is of considerable importance not only to the children but to those around them, it may not be amiss to take up a little more of the reader's time, and to state the different plans that have been devised, in order to make the children as clean as possible.

No doubt the reader's eye has before now detected the joint in that great man's armor at which we directed our missile.

and since that memorable night in 1884, nothing has befallen me worthy of a polite reader's attention.

We will merely recall a few of the subjects of his pencil to the reader's recollection; for nothing we could add, by way of note or commendation, could make the impression more vivid.

Certain of their number, amongst whom was the reader's acquaintance, Doctor Hodges, were appointed to attend the infected; and two out of the Court of Aldermen were required to see that they duly executed their dangerous office.

And right here I wish to call the reader's attention to another very important matter and that is, while it has been said heretofore that the Negro soldier was not competent to command, does not the facts in the case prove, beyond a doubt, that there is no truth in the statement whatever?

The reader's attention could not be preserved; his journey being long, he expects his road to be smooth and unembarrassed.

I beg my reader's pardon for this digression.

We now ask the reader's attention to the testimonies which follow.

Now, a study of the minor writing of the past is, of course, well worth a reader's pains.

In passage after passage in his prose works he begs for his reader's patience for a little while longer till his preparation be complete.

He told his story as one who knew everything; could tell conversations and incidents as he conceived them happening, with no violation of credibility, nor any strain on his reader's imagination, and without any impropriety could interpose in his own person, pointing things to the reader which might have escaped his attention, pointing at parallels he might have missed, laying bare the irony or humour beneath a situation.

If you wish to talk to him about religion, you must dress it up as a story and label it Beth-sheba, or The Curse of David; if you want to improve the reader's morals, you must write him a little thing in dialogue called Mrs. Potiphar Dines Out.

A reader's letter was published in Herald a few days later: "Where was your reporter when the firing took place in Vasco?

On the other side, I have endeavoured to choose such fables, both ancient and modern, as contain in each of them some instructive moral, which I could prove by induction; but the way is tedious, and they leap foremost into sight, without the reader's trouble of looking after them.

Of mere modifiers and abridgers, the number is so great, and the merit or fame so little, that I will not trespass upon the reader's patience by any further mention of them or their works.

So you see the obstacles that Miss SACKSVILLE-WEST has placed in her own and her reader's path.

(Doran's modern reader's bookshelf) ยฉ 19Mar26, A879968.

(In Reader's digest, Mar. 1939)

(In Reader's digest, Nov. 1939)

(In The Reader's digest.

(In The Reader's digest, May 1939) ยฉ 25Apr39; B411665.

Funk & Wagnalls, a division of Reader's Digest Books, Inc. (PWH); 23Jan67; R402954. WHITFIELD, IRENE THERESE.

SEE The Reader's Digest.

(In Reader's digest, Sept. 1941) ยฉ 22Aug41; B509531.

(In Reader's digest, May 1941)

(In Reader's digest, Nov. 1941)

(In Reader's digest, Oct. 1944) ยฉ 27Sep44; B650421.

(In Reader's digest, Nov. 1944)

(In Reader's digest, Oct. 1945)

(In Reader's digest, Apr. 1946)

(In Reader's digest, Aug. 1946)

Getting the most out of life; an anthology from the Reader's digest.

By editors of The Reader's digest.

(In Reader's digest, Apr. 1947)

(In Reader's digest, Jan. 1949)

(In The Reader's digest.

(In The Reader's digest, Sept. 1949)

(In Reader's digest, Oct. 1949)

The Reader's Digest Association, Inc. (PWH); 15Oct76; R647863.

(In Reader's digest, Feb. 1950)

(In The Reader's digest, June 1937)

(In The Reader's digest, Aug. 1937) ยฉ 23Jul37; B347112.

(In Reader's digest, Nov. 1939)

The lyric psalter; the modern reader's book of psalms.

Funk & Wagnalls, a division of Reader's Digest Books, Inc. (PWH); 15Jun67; R411890.

(In The Reader's digest, Aug. 1939)

(In Reader's digest, Sept. 1941) ยฉ 22Aug41; B509531.

(In Reader's digest, Sept. 1942)

(In Reader's digest, Jan. 1944) ยฉ 24Dec43; B612403.

(In Reader's digest, Sept. 1943)

(In Reader's digest, July 1943) ยฉ 25Jun43; B593848.

(In Reader's digest, Aug. 1943) ยฉ 28Jul43; B597212.

(In Reader's digest, June 1943)

(In Reader's Digest, Aug. 1944)

(In The Reader's digest, college ed., Dec. 1944)

(In The Reader's digest.

(In Reader's digest, Apr. 1945) ยฉ 28Mar45; B674660.

(In Reader's digest, Apr. 1946)

(In Reader's digest, July 1945)

(In The Reader's digest, Aug. 1947)

14 Reader's digest books.

(In Reader's Digest, June 1948)

(In Reader's digest, Apr. 1949) ยฉ 25Mar49; B183612.

The Modern reader's guide to the Bible.

Dorothy O'Kane Bothfeld (W); 25Oct77; R675058. <pb id='493.png' /> R675059. Reader's Digest condensed books (spring 1950 selections)

(In Reader's digest, Mar. 1950) ยฉ 24Feb50; B234715.

The reader's attention is specially and definitely called to the date.

It is impossible for the Reader's Imagination to multiply twenty Men into such prodigious Multitudes, or to fancy that two or three hundred thousand Soldiers are fighting in a Room of forty or fifty Yards in Compass.

They looking back, &c. The Scene which our first Parents are surprized with, upon their looking back on Paradise, wonderfully strikes the Reader's Imagination, as nothing can be more natural than the Tears they shed on that Occasion.

It has something in it like Creation; It bestows a kind of Existence, and draws up to the Reader's View several Objects which are not to be found in Being.

In this way the reader's sense of right is lowered and an appetite createdan appetite that can not be satisfied; the more it is fed, the more depraved and exacting it becomes.

Let me bespeak my reader's patience for a little.

I cannot but be reminded of what the "Prospective" reviewer says of Zeuxis and the grapes, when I observe the delicate skill of touch by which the critic puts on just enough colour to affect the reader's mind, but not so much as to draw him to closer examination.

A glance at the map of that portion of the globe, will strengthen this hypothesis, placing as it does this singular fact at once before the reader's mind.

In these early days, however, there was no necessity even to discuss the probable period either of the writer's inspiration or of the reader's appetite.

I trust the principle which I have been attempting to enforce is fully before the reader's mind, namely, that moral and religious instruction in a school being in a great degree extra-official in its nature, must be carried no farther than the teacher can go with the common consent, either expressed or implied, of those who have founded, and who support his school.

Thus he succeeded in dispensing with the comparison, which formed in the reader's mind by analogy as soon as the symbol was understood.

Our English forte ('Geniality is not his forte,' &c.) is altered from the French fort without even the advantage of either keeping the French sound or distinguishing the spoken word from our fort; but who proposes to sacrifice the reader's convenience by correcting the 'ignorant' spelling?

The substance of his communications on these occasions I shall now put down, and I beg the reader's particular attention to it, as he will be referred to it in other parts of this work.

The lovely creature was, however, entirely ignorant of my calling; and whatever impression such a description would leave on the reader's mind, it made none on mine, though in the second verse I was certainly much pleased with the fair punster.