Phrases with "those"

Love — kindlinessgood humor — I am at least fortunate in rousing the gentlest qualities in most of those about me. Serapion by Francis Stevens

D. H. Lawrence I suppose he must belong to one of those curious little aboriginal races of Central Europe. I felt quite new beside him. The Ladybird by D. H. Lawrence

It was not so much desire for her that filled him as a willingness to accept himself on those terms, to take this offered substitution. Many Dimensions by Charles Williams [1931]

I worked hard and passed my examinations with comparative ease; yet it seemed to do me no good with those above me. Dr Nikola’s Experiment by Guy Boothby [1899]

Then a gasp of astonishment arose from all those standing by, for a most extraordinary sight met their eyes. The Jest of Life by Arthur Gask [1936]

Wilkie Collins The same address as usual — Derwent’s Hotel.” With those words he hurried out, making his way, without ceremony, through the crowd in the picture gallery. The Black Robe by Wilkie Collins [1881]

Theodore Dreiser Some few neighbourhood friends calledthose who had remained most faithful — and on the second morning following his death the services were held. Jennie Gerhardt by Theodore Dreiser

The slightest movement of that hand, the slightest aversion of those eyes, would be still like any similar movement of those dead hands or that white face would have been, frightful with finality. All Hallows’ Eve by Charles Williams [1945]

John Galsworthy I suppose one of those companionable marriages wouldn’t do, would it?” “I’ve offered it, dear. Flowering Wilderness by John Galsworthy

Daniel Defoe Mr. Camden observes that the town of Foy quarters some part of the arms of every one of those Cinque Ports with their own, intimating that they had at several times trampled over them all. From London to Land’s End by Daniel Defoe

Edward Bellamy You must not imagine, however, that we have any disrespect for those ancient worthies because we have no use for them. Looking Backward From 2000 to 1887 by Edward Bellamy

That’s what he meant by asking me those questions about sheep last night. Gentlemen of Crime by Arthur Gask [1932]

Rudyard Kipling To those who follow the Way there is neither black nor white, Hind nor Bhotiyal. We be all souls seeking escape. Kim by Rudyard Kipling [1901]

For he had other doubts besides those which held him in torment as to his own salvation; he was in doubt about the whole framework of his faith. Eminent Victorians by Lytton Strachey

As the tones floated through the air they caught the ears of those outside, and soon great numbers came into the apartment, listening in amazement and in rapt attention. A Strange Manuscript Found in a Copper Cylinder by James De Mille [1888]

Francis Bacon For those diets alter the body more, and trouble it less. The Essays by Francis Bacon [1601]

I, who have seen with my own eyes, can tell you, that one Persian, with a spear in his hand, would kill ten of those miserable, beardless creatures. The Adventures of Hajji Baba of Ispahan by James Justinian Morier

Jules Verne The intrepid and devoted Esquimaux received phlegmatically the earnest expressions of gratitude of those they had saved, and could riot be persuaded to come to the fort. The Fur Country by Jules Verne [1873]

George Meredith He can tell us the “modes” of those days; and, if I am not very much misinformed, he still expects us to show him the very latest of these. The Adventures of Harry Richmond by George Meredith [1871]

Arthur Conan Doyle Every instant the beating of those hurrying hoofs was louder and louder. The Adventures of Gerard by Arthur Conan Doyle [1903]

Anthony Trollope He had taken the hook, and now had totally forgotten all those former notions of his in regard to a prey, and a fish, and a mercenary old harridan of a mother. Ralph the Heir by Anthony Trollope [1871]

In spite of the gorgeous installation of his brunette, Ned at the end of a week found out how blessed are those described in Holy Writ, who fished all night and caught nothing. My Life and Loves by Frank Harris

Nor shall thy sin be done away till after long chastisement, nor the sin of thy mother, nor the sin of those men who assisted in thy wicked council. Travels in England during the reign of Queen Elizabeth by Paul Hentzner

I had already read many books about peasants, and I saw how utterly unlike the peasants in the books were to those in real life. In the World by Maksim Gorky

John Galsworthy Ever since he had given those instructions he had been tempted to annul them. In Chancery by John Galsworthy

Anthony Trollope He was, too, easily amenable to influence from those around him; and under Gregory’s auspices, was constant at his parish church. Ralph the Heir by Anthony Trollope [1871]

H. G. Wells I tired of baby-talk and stereotyped little fondlings; I tired of the latest intelligence from those wonderful workrooms, and showed it all too plainly; we hardly spoke when we were alone together. Tono Bungay by H. G. Wells [1909]

He expressed himself clearly and forcibly, without losing himself in those details which in serious matters needlessly defer the real point at issue. The Widow Lerouge by Émile Gaboriau

D. H. Lawrence In those days you saw the thing, you never saw the god in it: I mean in the tree or the fountain or the animal. St Mawr by D. H. Lawrence

Anthony Trollope This should be prevented, in the interests both of the young and of those who do become old when obliged to linger on after their “period” of work is over. The Fixed Period by Anthony Trollope

They are therefore much less sensitive than those of the last species; but they made two revolutions, following the sun, rather more rapidly, viz. The Movements and Habits of Climbing Plants by Charles Darwin

Wilkie Collins When a man’s faculties struggle to recover themselves, as his are doing, those faculties are not altogether gone. Mr Wray’s Cash Box by Wilkie Collins [1852]

D. H. Lawrence They were cut off from those industrial Midlands in which they passed their lives. Lady Chatterley’s Lover by D. H. Lawrence

Willa Cather In those germless days she had worn bits of broom-straw, plucked from the common sweeping-broom, in the lobes until the holes were healed and ready for little gold rings. O Pioneers! by Willa Cather [1913]

Virginia Woolf I fancy,” Mrs. Hilbery mused, “that there was a kind of sincerity in those days between men and women which, with all your outspokenness, you haven’t got. Night and Day by Virginia Woolf [1919]

G. K. Chesterton Yet all that is really deep in the best of their work comes out of those depths of garden perspective and large rooms as seen by little children, white with the windows of the morning. Robert Louis Stevenson by G. K. Chesterton [1927]

Percy Bysshe Shelley It is absurd to enter into a long recapitulation of arguments sufficiently familiar to those inquiring minds, whom alone a writer on abstruse subjects can be conceived to address. A Defence of Poetry and other essays by Percy Bysshe Shelley

He also indicates that it cannot be affirmed to occupy any appointed sphere outside ourselves, it being usually understood that we observe only those objects by which we are environed. The Diamond Sutra by translated from the Chinese with an introduction and notes by William Gemmell

It was one of those crimes which society might, if not forget, at least forgive up to a certain point, because the motive was not a shameful one. The Widow Lerouge by Émile Gaboriau

George Meredith You cannot feel a fuller happiness than when you look back on those hours: at least, I speak for myself. Sandra Belloni by George Meredith [1887]

G. K. Chesterton Nobody ever did treat him as quite normal; which is the truth hidden in the falsehood of those who sneer at his childishness as that of a spoilt child. Robert Louis Stevenson by G. K. Chesterton [1927]

Jules Verne The attention of those of the guests not taking part in the dancing was attracted by the contrast. Michael Strogoff by Jules Verne [1876]

E. Phillips Oppenheim You make me feel like some of those French ladies of the seventeenth century. The Strange Boarders of Palace Crescent by E. Phillips Oppenheim [1934]

Anthony Trollope The rector would not accompany them, excusing himself to the others generally on the ground that he could not be absent from his parish on those two days. Lady Anna by Anthony Trollope

He had the power of staring steadily at those whom he approached without the slightest sign of recognition or intelligence appearing in his eyes. The House with the Green Shutters by George Douglas Brown [1901]

After the cleanliness, beauty, and good repair of the Japanese temples, those of Canton impress me as being very repulsive. The Golden Chersonese and the way thither by Isabella L. Bird [1883]

They saw a crowd of Dacoits rush to the shore making signs to those on board, but it was too late. The Island of Anarchy by E.W [1887]

Of the fine type the British Navy nearly always makes of those who serve her, he was light-hearted, full of spirit and the love of adventure. The Storm Breaks by Arthur Gask [1949]

She had no intention of retreating, but she liked the look of those doors less than ever. The Haunted Woman by David Lindsay [1922]

Thomas Hardy Yet in the bottom of their hearts those two were excellently paired, the very twin halves of a perfect whole; and their love was pure. A Changed Man by Thomas Hardy [1913]

That those whose hands and minds were by the favours of fortune exempt from the necessary of labouring for their own support, ought to be employed for such as are destitute of these advantages. A Description of Millenium Hall and the Country Adjacent by Sarah Sco

Edgar Allan Poe What is said about detecting and bringing into practice nice relations of size, proportion, and color, is one of those mere vaguenesses of speech which serve to veil inaccuracy of thought. Tales of Natural Beauty by Edgar Allan Poe

But think of those boys who have given their lives freely when they scarcely knew what life meant. Greenmantle by John Buchan

But you have doubtless read a full account of those details in the papers; possibly seen pictures which would make the place quite real to you. Initials Only by Anna Katharine Green

Jules Verne He was one of those originals which nature sometimes invents in the freak of a moment, and of which she then breaks the mould. From the Earth to the Moon by Jules Verne [1867]

Charles Dickens He knows that he could only carry shame and trouble to those he has so cruelly neglected; and that the best reparation he can make them now, is to avoid them. The Haunted Man and the Ghost’s Bargain by Charles Dickens [1848]

H. G. Wells You’re in life—and I’m a little out of it, I’m like one of those fish that began to be amphibian, I go out into something where you don’t follow—where you hardly begin to follow. Marriage by H. G. Wells [1912]

As it was, those external pieties made a suspicion of a hollow contrast with realities that helped to scare me; yet it was but a suspicion — I could not be certain. Uncle Silas by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

Arthur Conan Doyle But what is this among the trees?” “It is a shrine of Our Lady,” said Terlake, “and a blind beggar who lives by the alms of those who worship there. The White Company by Arthur Conan Doyle [1891]

Andrew Lang Still the sound of sheep bells rang softly from above, and the herdsman knew them to be those he had hung on the horns of his ram. The Crimson Fairy Book by Andrew Lang

G. K. Chesterton And then, before I knew where I was the quiet room was turned into something between a pantomime and a pandemonium by those two. The Club of Queer Trades by G. K. Chesterton [1905]

M. R. James No one was there but those who were actually needed — and John Poole, watching from his window. Collected Ghost Stories by M. R. James

Virginia Woolf Yet in its frailty were all those paths, those terraces, those bedrooms — all those innumberable things. To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolf [1927]

Guy de Maupassan The recollection of her haunted me like a mystery, like a psychological problem, one of those inexplicable questions whose solution baffles us. Tombstones by Guy de Maupassan

Arthur Conan Doyle It is one advantage of a wandering life like mine, that you learn to pick up those bits of knowledge which distinguish the man of the world. The Exploits of Brigadier Gerard by Arthur Conan Doyle [1896]

George Gissing So long ago, it seemed; yet Mrs. Hannaford, sitting at the piano, looked younger to him than in those days. The Crown of Life by George Gissing [1899]

Robert Louis Stevenson There hung in the house of this young family, and successively in those of my grandfather and father, an oil painting of a ship of many tons burthen. Records of a Family of Engineers by Robert Louis Stevenson

William Morris Earl Simon was one of those men that come to the front in violent times, and he added real nobility of character to strength of will and persistence. Signs of Change by William Morris [1888]

Francis Bacon Besides, there were brought in to us great store of those scarlet oranges for our sick; which (they said) were an assured remedy for sickness taken at sea. The New Atlantis by Francis Bacon

Do those beautiful apples come from your garden, madame?” She fell asleep while thus playing, and stumbled into the bedroom with the doll in her arms. A Love Episode by Émile Zola [1878]

Anthony Trollope Men such as Mr. Chamberlaine have sources of information which are marvellous to the minds of those who are more secluded, and not the less marvellous because the information is invariably false. The Vicar of Bullhampton by Anthony Trollope [1870]

I’ll let the river take the rest,   For those were all my cattle. The Man from Snowy River and other verses by A. B. Paterson

Rudyard Kipling The monkeys never fight unless they are a hundred to one, and few in the jungle care for those odds. The Jungle Book by Rudyard Kipling [1894]

She could see the sun strike the flint in those rocks until they shone like spearheads, dulling the painted goddesses. Judith Paris by Hugh Walpole [1931]

Elizabeth Gaskell In those early days (to use his own expression) he had lived without God in the world; but he went to mock John Wesley, and was converted by the white-haired patriarch, and remained to pray. The Well of Pen-Morfa by Elizabeth Gaskell [1850]

William Makepeace Thackeray So angry were many who were not asked, that poor Rosa says she must now give a couple more parties and take in those not previously invited. A Little Dinner at Timmins’s by William Makepeace Thackeray [1848]

Anthony Trollope And, moreover, Linda, though she was now willing in her desperation to cast aside all religious scruples of her own, still feared those with which her aunt was armed. Linda Tressel by Anthony Trollope [1868]

Louis Pasteur Fermentation is correlative first to the development of the globules, and then to the continued life of those globules once formed. The physiological theory of fermentation by Louis Pasteur

I shall give an account of some of those made in the immediate vicinity of Santo Domingo, and I wish I could transfer to my readers some of the pleasure that they afforded me. The Naturalist in Nicaragua by Thomas Belt [1874]

I may seem foolish and unnecessarily exacting about trifles; but I would give a great deal to learn precisely where she looked, and what she did at the moment she uttered those wild words. The House of the Whispering Pines by Anna Katharine Green

Henry Fielding Laetitia. You might have found one of those good wives, sir, if you had pleased; I had no objection to it. The History of the Life of the Late Mr. Jonathan Wild The Great by Henry Fielding

Frances Hodgson Burnett As many hours of the day and night as those in authority would allow him Lord Coombe sat and watched by Donal’s bed. Robin by Frances Hodgson Burnett [1922]

Guy de Maupassan And the first arrivals pointed out the much-dreaded vent-hole to those who came after. The Prisoners by Guy de Maupassan

George Gissing Arrived at Portus, I sent a post to those who awaited the ship’s coming, and the remains of Maximus were brought with all due honour to their resting place. Veranilda by George Gissing [1903]

You’re twenty-four years old, and you’re somewhere about two and a half miles up in the air: those are reasons enough for anything you may happen to feel at the moment. Lost Horizon by James Hilton

Frances Hodgson Burnett I have also been talking to the people who know things and to those who ought to know them but don’t. Robin by Frances Hodgson Burnett [1922]

Anthony Trollope When she is my wife, I will guard for her and for those who may come after her what belongs to her then; but as to what may be done before that, I care nothing. Lady Anna by Anthony Trollope

Nor is’t those threads of gold, our hair, The periwigs you make us wear, But those bright guineas in our chests, That light the wild fire in your breasts. Hudibras by Samuel Butler [1663-1668]

Jules Verne Benito was possessed of a cheerful disposition, an active mind, a lively intelligence, and qualities of heart equal to those of his head. Eight Hundred Leagues on the Amazon by Jules Verne [1881]

The worlds of Dickens, of Balzac, and of Meredith are not impossible worlds: for the only worlds which are impossible are those which are inconsistent with themselves, and none of these is that. The English Novel by George Saintsbury [1913]

W. H. Hudson Many monkeys seem ugly to us, but we think the lemurs beautiful, and greatly admire the marmosets, those hairy manikins with sprightly, bird-like eyes. Idle Days in Patagonia by W. H. Hudson

MORITURI TE SALUTANT. Not many of those she looked at ever saw her again — not half, by a long way. Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad [1899]

Zona Gale He was of those infrequent folk of some upper air who exhibit a certain purity even in error, or in worse. Romance Island by Zona Gale [1906]

William Henry Bragg Let us describe as “incidence rays” those which appear on the side where the γ rays enter the sheet, and “emergence rays” those which appear on the FIG. 43. Studies in Radioactivity by William Henry Bragg [1912]

Robert Louis Stevenson Von Rosen had the captain’s eye in matters of the toilette; she was none of those who hang in Fabian helplessness among their finery and, after hours, come forth upon the world as dowdies. Prince Otto by Robert Louis Stevenson

Jules Verne As heroic as they had before been credulous, fastening ropes round their waists, they rushed into the waves to the aid of those on the wreck. The Underground City by Jules Verne [1877]

George Gissing Through the hours of darkness, she now and then sang to herself, and the melodies were those she had known when a girl, or a child, common songs of the street. Our Friend the Charlatan by George Gissing [1899]

Only those of us—there are not many—who have gone through this parting agony can know how it wrings the heart. A Mystery by Ellen Wood [1882]

To those whose lives were hurtful to the innocent community, mercy could only be shown, so they held, at the expense of those to whom mercy, that is, protection, was really due. The Island of Anarchy by E.W [1887]

Virginia Woolf All those books needed to be laid out on the grass in the sun; there was plaster fallen in the hall; the rain-pipe had blocked over the study window and let the water in; the carpet was ruined quite. To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolf [1927]

On the sides of the gully there were a number of those graceful trees which the Arabs call tarfa. Eothen by Alexander William Kinglake [1844]

Rudyard Kipling Even to-day, when all is done, those who have done it must wait until all has been said by the masterless man with the words. A Book of Words by Rudyard Kipling [1928]

Charlotte Perkins Gilman Of course I knew about those monogamous birds and beasts too, that mate for life and show every sign of mutual affection, without ever having stretched the sex relationship beyond its original range. Herland by Charlotte Perkins Gilman [1915]

Thomas Hardy Her boots being thinner than those of the young men, the hoar had damped her feet and made them cold. Return of the Native by Thomas Hardy

Andrew Lang Bossuet, on the other hand, left little or nothing of interest except a copy of the 1682 edition of Moliere, whom he detested and condemned to “the punishment of those who laugh. Books and Bookmen by Andrew Lang

No doubt the ring betokened one of those tiresome people who come round for old bottles and such-like fal-lals. The Lodger by Marie Belloc Lowndes [1913]

E. Phillips Oppenheim The most perfect dances in the world have been those in which the steps are absolutely registered—the minuet, for instance. The Wrath to Come by E. Phillips Oppenheim [1924]

And those politicians and conquerors (and all ages produce some) were generally so many illustrious wicked men. Letters on England by Voltaire [1734]

Anthony Trollope She would, she told herself, endeavour to do her duty; she would be loving to all who had been kind to her, and kind even to those who had been unkind. Is He Popenjoy? by Anthony Trollope [1878]

G. K. Chesterton But I can never know at what moment he may not feel in the same way that it is disgusting to mutilate a pear-tree, or to root out of the earth those miserable mandrakes which cannot even groan. George Bernard Shaw by G. K. Chesterton [1909]

I’ve heard of those Soulsbys; I think I saw HIM indeed once at Conference, but I believe SHE is the head of the firm. The Damnation of Theron Ware by Harold Frederic [1896]

H. G. Wells And yet, had it not been for his helpful money in those early days . The Holy Terror by H. G. Wells [1939]

H. G. Wells He stood making those weak propitiatory gestures that come so naturally to the inexperienced speaker. Men Like Gods by H. G. Wells [1923]

James Anthony Froude For those things knows no man; nor can any reveal them but my father’s secretary only. Bunyan by James Anthony Froude [1880]

It was one of those moments into which a good deal of talk is fitted, and which seem somewhat of the longest to those who await its expiration. Wylder’s Hand by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

A thought occurred to him, one of those rash thoughts that usually lead to trouble. Burmese Days by George Orwell

Ann Radcliffe During those afflicting hours he endeavoured to dissipate the terrors of approaching death by inspiring his son with religious confidence. The Romance of the Forest by Ann Radcliffe [1791]

Maria Edgeworth To-morrow I go to L—— Castle, with feelings which I can compare only to those of the unfortunate la Vallière when she renounced her lover, and resolved to bury herself in a cloister. Leonora by Maria Edgeworth [1806]

And Toby Tullis, after all those years, stayed unmistakably a bounder. To Love and Be Wise by Josephine Tey [1950]

Better to be of use to those that suffer than to be a king. A Second Coming by Richard Marsh [1900]

Each of those first days they walked between twenty and twenty-five miles. A Clergyman’s Daughter by George Orwell

Ford Madox Ford With windfalls like those he had kept afloat, for she did not believe the old — furniture business as much as paid its way. Last Post by Ford Madox Ford [1928]

Andrew Lang There are mountains, where ‘even a stout heart shivers before the real presence of the infinite’; there are rivers, those instruments of so sudden a religious awakening; there is earth. Custom and Myth by Andrew Lang

Henry Kingsley There are none of those queer pinnacles and tors one sees there, just ready to topple down into the sea. The Recollections of Geoffrey Hamlyn by Henry Kingsley [1859]

George Gissing The best moments of life are those when we contemplate beauty in the purely artistic spirit — objectively. New Grub Street by George Gissing [1891]

The croonings and keenings of the natives of today are the same as those sung by their far-off ancestors. The Passing of the Aborigines by Daisy Bates [1938]

Wilkie Collins But the old days at home came back on me at those few words. The Law and the Lady by Wilkie Collins [1875]

She knew at once what those sounds were. The Lodger by Marie Belloc Lowndes [1913]

At the beginning of the last year of his life, he fell into a custom of taking immediately after dinner a cup of coffee, especially on those days when it happened that I was of his party. The Last Days of Immanuel Kant by Thomas De Quincey [1827]

I knew a lot about the coining in those days, and I was always in love with Bathsheba, who is my cousin —” “Bathsheba?” “You know her best as Maraquito, so by that name I shall speak of her. The Secret Passage by Fergus Hume

G. K. Chesterton Three hundred yards from Pump Street, at every one of those entrances, there is a barricade nearly as high as the houses. The Napoleon of Notting Hill by G. K. Chesterton

Robert Louis Stevenson And indeed the hope was one of those that childhood forges for a pastime, and with no design upon reality. Memories and Portraits by Robert Louis Stevenson

She did speak; she looked up into Deborah’s face, seemed to find comfort in those quiet eyes. Rogue Herries by Hugh Walpole [1930]

There were meadow-larks and robins without as well as within, and it was no subjective plough that turned the earliest furrows in those opulent fields. Literature and Life by William Dean Howells

Arthur Conan Doyle It was catchin’ those Indians that put you clean out of their heads, else they would have been back to the camp for you as sure as fate and gathered you in. The Lost World by Arthur Conan Doyle [1912]

She was altogether a very beautiful and animated girl — though as unlike her sister as the presence of those two qualities would permit her to be. The Purcell Papers by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

John Galsworthy Practically the only comfort of those days of waiting was derived by Dinny from Aunt Em, whose inherent incoherence continually diverted thought from logical direction. Maid in Waiting by John Galsworthy

At first she had talked unceasingly, unable to remember that the words which were so clear to herself had no sound for those bending over her, trying to understand what she wished. Notwithstanding by Mary Cholmondeley [1913]

Olaf Stapledon At first this technique was applied only to those under suspicion, but little by little it was extended to all classes of society, save the oligarchs themselves and their most favoured servants. Darkness and the Light by Olaf Stapledon

D. H. Lawrence Everything went on there below those lamps, shut away from him. Sons and Lovers by D. H. Lawrence

G. K. Chesterton Almost alone among novelists Scott actually preferred those parts of his historical novels which he had not invented himself. Appreciations and Criticisms of the Works of Charles Dickens by G. K. Chesterton [1911]

Virginia Woolf All honour, of course, to those who have sacrificed their immortality to set the house in order. The Common Reader by Virginia Woolf [1925]

George Gissing I’m a blundering sort of fellow in those things. In the Year of Jubilee by George Gissing [1894]

Arthur Conan Doyle This I met with the obvious retort that those were the nights which a commonplace sheep-stealer would naturally choose for his work. Tales of Terror and Mystery by Arthur Conan Doyle [1923]

Anthony Trollope They were very little together as lovers during those two days, but it was necessary that there should be an especial parting. The Golden Lion of Granpere by Anthony Trollope

The large rose in the centre as well as those near the corners are Tudor roses, the red shown in red silk and the white in silver guimp, both outlined with gold cord. English Embroidered Bookbindings by Cyril Davenport [1899]

Edith Wharton It seemed impossible that outside of those enchanted bounds winds blew, rain fell, and the earth plunged on toward a decaying year. The Gods Arrive by Edith Wharton [1932]

Arthur Conan Doyle I’m too detached to talk scandal, and yet at scientific conversaziones I HAVE heard something of Challenger, for he is one of those men whom nobody can ignore. The Lost World by Arthur Conan Doyle [1912]

Walter Scott Some of the Bothwell family made pursuit, and, had they come up with the fugitive, they might have perhaps slain him; for in those days men’s blood ran warm in their veins. My Aunt Margaret’s Mirror by Walter Scott [1828]

Helen Zimmern Very skillfully are we made to feel that his vices are rather those of his position than of his heart. Maria Edgeworth by Helen Zimmern

He saw me buy that screwdriver in the shop, and then he saw me again among those trees, and he was suspicious. The Lonely House by Arthur Gask [1929]

But the idea that if she followed his instructions those men were not likely to find her steadied him a little. Victory by Joseph Conrad [1914]

I hope you never read those things. Uncle Silas by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

Theodore Dreiser Very graceful — those little lacy dancing figures — aren’t they? A delightful color scheme. The Titan by Theodore Dreiser

And those who doubted it, doubted it no longer when it became known that Jean Lacheneur had formed an engagement with a company of strolling players who stopped at Montaignac for a few days. The Honor of the Name by Émile Gaboriau

Oscar Wilde Even those who hold that Art is representative of time and place and people cannot help admitting that the more imitative an art is, the less it represents to us the spirit of its age. Intentions by Oscar Wilde [1891]

Rudyard Kipling What the end will be, after three generations of Princes and Dewans have been put through the mill of the Rajkumar Colleges, those who five will learn. Letters of Marque by Rudyard Kipling [1891]

Guy de Maupassan She was a little brunette, one of those dark girls whose eyes are so dark that they look like spots, and whose complexion has a look like ivory. The Father by Guy de Maupassan

The people who have shown the best understanding of Fascism are either those who have suffered under it or those who have a Fascist streak in themselves. Collected Essays by George Orwell

As to mere editions, not counting the early MSS. for half a century before printing was introduced, those in Latin amount to two thousand, and those in French to one thousand. Joan of Arc by Thomas De Quincey

H. Rider Haggard They were half-sisters, and there were none like them in those days, for they were the fairest of all women, though they had nothing in common except their blood and hate. Eric Brighteyes by H. Rider Haggard

G. K. Chesterton He was one of those who withdraw into a narrower and narrower world on the pretence of acting in a wider and wider sphere. The Return of Don Quixote by G. K. Chesterton [1927]

Henry Kingsley You have had those two capes often enough. Ravenshoe by Henry Kingsley [1861]

Rudyard Kipling She’s aimin’ to be one o’ those High Church nuns, like. Debits and Credits by Rudyard Kipling [1926]

Sir Henry was one of those sociable, good-hearted men that no one can help liking; a rather elderly bachelor. Lady Jenkins by Ellen Wood [1879]

Understand me, sir, we do not object, neither I nor any of those who agree with me, to the preaching of Christ as a life. Annie Kilburn by William Dean Howells

And they have no dread of no peril whiles they have those holy ashes upon them. The Travels of Sir John Mandeville by John Mandeville

Guy de Maupassant The old “Sauvage” stood before her ruined dwelling, armed with her gun, her son’s gun, for fear one of those men might escape. Mother Sauvage (La Mère Sauvage) by Guy de Maupassant [1884]

E. Phillips Oppenheim It is a puzzle to me! I know quite well that you are not one of those who amuse themselves with such adventures, or we should not be here. A Sleeping Memory by E. Phillips Oppenheim [1902]

E. Phillips Oppenheim It is because of your?may I say quixotic scruples—then, that you are training a gang of amateur fighting men, and you mean to take the punishment of those others into your own hand. The Lion and the Lamb by E. Phillips Oppenheim [1930]

David Hume It may be improper to give the character of Epaminondas, as drawn by the historian, in order to show the idea of perfect merit, which prevailed in those ages. An Enquiry into the Principles of Morals by David Hume

Jules Verne A whaler is lucky when he meets with those green stripes under this latitude. The English at the North Pole by Jules Verne

But no!—this was not a drinking man’s face; nor could he detect the weakness of alarm, or even the weakness of surprise, on these features, in those steady eyes. Victory by Joseph Conrad [1914]

I do not even feel the want of those luxuries so necessary to most women. Lodore by Mary Shelley

When those of Berne had departed thence, there came the men of Rudeger from Bechelaren, five hundred strong, with shields, riding out before the hall. The Nibelungenlied by translated by Daniel B. Shumway

Sinclair Lewis Well, those folks in there will try to bully you, and tame you down. Babbit by Sinclair Lewis

Ivan Turgenev The tips of her little shoes peeped out from under her skirt; I could have bowed down in adoration to those shoes. First Love by Ivan Turgenev

Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu Could I possess my beloved on those terms? I would rather place a pistol in my mouth, and blow my skull off. Checkmate by Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu [1871]

Ford Madox Ford The money that comes out of those poor devils’ pockets must go back into the land so that the estate and all on it, down to the licensed beggars, may grow richer and richer and richer. A Man Could Stand Up by Ford Madox Ford [1926]

Robert Louis Stevenson The tale of this great failure is, to those who remained true to him, the tale of a success. Memories and Portraits by Robert Louis Stevenson

Indeed, they could hardly add to this gentleman’s reputation, whose works in Latin and English poetry long since convinced the world that he was the greatest master in Europe of those two languages. The Life and Letters of John Gay by Lewis Melville

Wilkie Collins At that moment she absolutely pitied Anne! “Poor creature!” said Lady Holchester. He took instant offense at those two words. Man and Wife by Wilkie Collins [1870]

William Morris I must have had a dream of some such thing, And now am just awaking from that dream; For even in grey dawn those strange words ring Through heart and brain, and still I see that gleam. The Defence of Guenevere by William Morris [1858]

George Meredith One definition of the art is, humour made easy, and that may be why Cecil Baskelett indulged in it, and why it is popular with those whose humour consists of a readiness to laugh. Beauchamp's Career by George Meredith [1875]

Edith Wharton He must study the most famous monuments, examine the organization of foreign societies, and the habits and customs of those older civilizations whose yoke it has been our glory to cast off. False Dawn by Edith Wharton

At this trial accused was being charged with murders and upon those charges alone must the jury give their verdict. The Man of Death by Arthur Gask [1945]

Elizabeth Gaskell She believed that she fought her brother’s battle in holding down those tearing hands, in binding whenever she could those uplifted restless arms prompt and prone to do mischief. Half a Life-time Ago by Elizabeth Gaskell [1855]

Wilkie Collins Any one of those theatres will give me as much, I repeat, for the toil of my brains, on their behalf, as the publisher will give for the toil of my brains on his. My Miscellanies by Wilkie Collins [1863]

There’s death in those depths. The Slayer of Souls by Robert W. Chambers [1920]

Some of those published along with his are by other hands. A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature by John W. Cousin [1910]

Henry James These amusements were those of the American red men; we had left that behind long ago, the pleasures of the chase. Portrait of a Lady by Henry James [1881]

Now Hume’s speculations on moral questions are not so remote from those of respectable professors, like Hutcheson, or saintly prelates, such as Butler, as to present any striking novelty. Hume by Thomas Henry Huxley [1879]

She did not like Stanley’s stealthy visits to Redman’s Farm; she did not like his moods or looks after those visits, of which he thought she knew nothing. Wylder’s Hand by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

Elizabeth Gaskell But she must know of those days. North and South by Elizabeth Gaskell [1854]

Arthur Conan Doyle But, my word, those same black sheep did their country some rare service too. The Great Shadow by Arthur Conan Doyle [1892]

George Meredith Napoleon knew it in war, when he looked to the boots and great-coats of his men; those were his fractions. Lord Ormont and his Aminta by George Meredith [1894]

Nathaniel Hawthorne I know not what has been his errand; but let me entreat you to put confidence in those to whose care your father has intrusted you. Fanshawe by Nathaniel Hawthorne [1826]

It was the sight of those two powerful men drawn up in grim silence, the one against the door leading to the front hall, the other against that opening into the kitchen. A Strange Disappearance by Anna Katharine Green

Rudyard Kipling First, the world wasn’t fitted for route-marching in fours in those days. A Book of Words by Rudyard Kipling [1928]

Maria Edgeworth Olivia proceeds in an ironical strain to envy, as ”the happiest of their sex, those who submit to be swathed by custom. Leonora by Maria Edgeworth [1806]