Phrases with "reiteration"

Olaf Stapledon Paul bent to listen, and seemed to hear a faint gasping reiteration of one phrase, ‘Won’t die yet. Last Men in London by Olaf Stapledon

H. G. Wells The shouts sounded like English, there was a reiteration of “Wake!” He heard some indistinct shrill cry, and abruptly the three men began laughing. When the Sleeper Wakes by H. G. Wells [1899]

H. G. Wells I never really determined whether my uncle regarded Tono–Bungay as a fraud, or whether he didn’t come to believe in it in a kind of way by the mere reiteration of his own assertions. Tono Bungay by H. G. Wells [1909]

Kate Chopin But encouraged by Grégoire’s reiteration “he ‘pear to me like a nice sort o’ person,” she yielded a grudging assent to the interview. At Fault by Kate Chopin

She only clung the closer and pleaded the more earnestly: “Tell me, tell me!” The reiteration of this request was too much for the pallid woman before her. Hand and Ring by Anna Katharine Green

Of course, then, you did communicate with the police?” The witness seemed to find the reiteration trying. The Crime and the Criminal by Richard Marsh [1897]

H. G. Wells I think we underrate the formative effect of this perpetual reiteration of how we won, how our Empire grew and how relatively splendid we have been in every department of life. World Brain by H. G. Wells [1938]

John Galsworthy What did he take?” Agitated within by Winifred’s news, and goaded by the constant reiteration of this jeremiad, Emily said calmly: “He took Winifred’s pearls and a dancer. In Chancery by John Galsworthy

You flurry fool!” The reiteration of the offensive phrase was almost insufferable. Last Leaves from Dunk Island by E. J. Banfield

Rudyard Kipling But is it any worse than your Chinese reiteration of uncomprehended syllables in a dead tongue?’ ‘Dead, forsooth!’ King fairly danced. A Diversity of Creatures by Rudyard Kipling [1917]

Mary Webb Once again it rang out, and at its awful reiteration the righteous men and the hunt ceased to be people of any class or time or creed, and became creatures swayed by one primeval passion — fear. Gone to Earth by Mary Webb [1917]