Phrases with "will"

Robert Louis Stevenson He will postpone his departure again and again, hour after hour; and I have known the sun to go down on his delay. Essays of Travel by Robert Louis Stevenson

Robert Louis Stevenson On the streets of Monterey, when the air does not smell salt from the one, it will be blowing perfumed from the resinous tree-tops of the other. The Old Pacific Capital by Robert Louis Stevenson

George Elio It is amazing how long a young frame will go on battling with this sort of secret wretchedness, and yet show no traces of the conflict for any but sympathetic eyes. Mr. Gilfil’s Love Story by George Elio

Charles Dickens I had no sooner come back to my place from being one of the party to handle the gate, than Miss Maryon said in a low voice behind me: “Davis, will you look at this powder? This is not right. The Perils of Certain English Prisoners by Charles Dickens [1857]

I have something to tell you, but it will wait now for five minutes. The Secret of the Sandhills by Arthur Gask [1921]

Ivan Turgenev If you do not even now answer me, I will not trouble you further. The Diary of a Superfluous Man and other stories by Ivan Turgenev

H. G. Wells You will be allowed to remain on this ship until it is convenient to dispose of you. The War in the Air by H. G. Wells [1908]

Herman Melville What say you, Don Benito, will you?” At first, the Spaniard glanced feverishly up, casting a longing look towards the sealer, while with mute concern his servant gazed into his face. Benito Cereno by Herman Melville

William Morris Also the Pagans raise alarms, And ring the bells for fear; at last My prison walls will be well past. The Defence of Guenevere by William Morris [1858]

Victor Hugo Your lordship, in returning the salute, will be pleased merely to raise the brim of your hat. The Man Who Laughs by Victor Hugo [1869]

Some day Heyst will be signalling to you again; and I wonder what it will be for. Victory by Joseph Conrad [1914]

Gertrude Stein But gradually I knew and later on I will tell the story of the pictures, their painters and their followers and what this conversation meant. The Autobiography of Alice B. Toklas by Gertrude Stein [1933]

Guy de Maupassan Jeanne burst into tears and almost shrieked: “I will see her! I will see her!” The doctor took her hand and said in a low voice: “Calm yourself, madame. Une Vie (A Woman’s Life) by Guy de Maupassan

Katherine Mansfield One day that garden bed will become an orchard grove, and I shall allow you to pick as much as you please, without paying me anything. In a German Pension by Katherine Mansfield [1911]

Elizabeth Gaskell And I’ll tell you frank, Paul, it will be a happy day for me if ever you can come and tell me that Phillis Holman is like to be my daughter. Cousin Phillis by Elizabeth Gaskell [1864]

Indeed, I almost doubt whether you will find Selangor, the Malay State of which Klang is, after a fashion, the capital. The Golden Chersonese and the way thither by Isabella L. Bird [1883]

F. Scott Fitzgerald She is affianced to the brother of the Prince of Wales — the Duke of Buckingham.” “She will be an exquisite bride for him. Tender is the Night by F. Scott Fitzgerald

John Galsworthy Stack will keep things going here as usual, so that the rooms will be ready whenever you want them. Flowering Wilderness by John Galsworthy

Charles Stur A general notice will convey every necessary information on that head, and enable the public to judge as well of its value and importance as if I entered into minuter details. An account of the sea coast and interior of South Australia by Charles Stur

Guy de Maupassant She had settled everything and arranged everything, so it was “no good to say any more about it, — there!” “Very well, my dear! very well!” the old man said, “we will leave it so. The Accursed Bread (Le Pain Maudit) by Guy de Maupassant [1883]

Arthur Conan Doyle You will not be disappointed — for the wonderful thing has happened! I have received from Elsie three more negatives taken a few days back. The Coming of the Fairies by Arthur Conan Doyle [1922]

G. K. Chesterton We will not desert Denmark again. The Man Who Knew Too Much by G. K. Chesterton

Anthony Trollope But young men will be young men, you know; — and children will take after their parents. Framley Parsonage by Anthony Trollope

Charles Dickens It was the end of the smooth walk; he destroyed it in the action, and it will soon be seen that his use for it was past. Hunted Down by Charles Dickens [1860]

James Anthony Froude If God does not come in, thought I, I will leap off the ladder even blindfold into eternity, sink or swim, come heaven, come hell. Bunyan by James Anthony Froude [1880]

Ivan Turgenev She will be forced to answer! The old woman will hear. Lieutenant Yergunov’s Story by Ivan Turgenev

Bram Stoker A line drawn on the map will show that on the way as points d’appui, were Oxford and Cirencester, both of which were surrounded with good roads as became their importance as centres. Famous Imposters by Bram Stoker [1910]

It will cure Delirium Tremens, when the patient’s eyeballs stare At imaginary spiders, snakes which really are not there. The Man from Snowy River and other verses by A. B. Paterson

As we stood at the very gate of the villa: ‘Don’t commit yourself to dates,’ I said; ‘say nothing that will prevent you from being here at least a week hence with the yacht still afloat. The Riddle of the Sands by Erskine Childers [1903]

But he will not move a step without money. The Green Mummy by Fergus Hume

Rudyard Kipling Some day the Army and the Navy will be interchangeable. Traffics and Discoveries by Rudyard Kipling [1904]

It will save anyone going down in the car. The Storm Breaks by Arthur Gask [1949]

William Henry Bragg If any loss of energy at transformation is afterwards discovered it will be easy to make the proper allowance, and the simplicity we gain more than counterbalances the risks we are taking. Studies in Radioactivity by William Henry Bragg [1912]

Algernon Blackwood He had not the trained will of the older men that forced them into action in defiance of all emotional stress. The Wendigo by Algernon Blackwood [1910]

Guy de Maupassant When I feel ill or unhappy’ — and here she put her hand to her forehead, with a magnificent gesture — ‘I shall say to you: “I must go yonder,” and you will let me go. Allouma by Guy de Maupassant [1889]

Robert Louis Stevenson To the end, spring winds will sow disquietude, passing faces leave a regret behind them, and the whole world keep calling and calling in their ears. Virginibus Puerisque by Robert Louis Stevenson

George Meredith I will stab my honour under his eye: There is a rose that’s ready; Though I bleed to the death, I shall let out the lie: There’s a rose that’s ready for clipping. Poems from the volume entitled “Modern Love” by George Meredith [1862]

Wilkie Collins Encourage her to confide in you — and she will confide. The Frozen Deep by Wilkie Collins [1874]

Virginia Woolf He will have found no message to explain. Night and Day by Virginia Woolf [1919]

George Gissing To-morrow it will be thick upon my garden, and perchance for several days. The Private Papers of Henry Ryecroft by George Gissing [1902]

Sinclair Lewis I will go to dinner with you tonight if you wish. Moths in the Arc Light by Sinclair Lewis

H. G. Wells It’s the chisel — yes, the chisel of the Maker. If only I could make you feel as I feel, if I could make you! You will dear, I know you will. A Story of the Days To Come by H. G. Wells [1897]

No, I meant that all the people who’ve never read a history book since they left school will feel themselves qualified to pontificate about what you’ve written. The Daughter of Time by Josephine Tey

As will appear by the following pages, my experiences were mostly confined to the north central parts, in the highlands of the Warsingali and Dulbahanta tribes. Journal of Adventures in Somali Land by John Hanning Speke [1864]

When their beloved is present it will gratify them most to pass a jest upon their passion, but to fall on any other subject will be counted an abuse. Symposiacs by Plutarch

Guy de Maupassant Take my advice, and don’t let him know; your chief will not be able to say anything to you, and you will put him in a nice fix. A Family Affair (En Famille) by Guy de Maupassant [1881]

It is probable that Great Britain will make a stern demand for them, and if they are not at once surrendered will-submit her claim to a Conference.   . The Fiend’s Delight by Ambrose Bierce [1873]

W. H. Hudson You will be like a little bird perched on his back and he will not feel your few ounces’ weight. El Ombú by W. H. Hudson [1902]

George Meredith It will be swallowed up some day; I know it; I have dreamt it. The House on the Beach by George Meredith [1877]

Nathaniel Hawthorne And who knows but his own funeral will be the end of it,” said Dolly, with a sagacious shake of her head. Fanshawe by Nathaniel Hawthorne [1826]

Hand me a chunk of toke and I will work the miracle. A Clergyman’s Daughter by George Orwell

But I say unto you, I will not drink henceforth of this fruit of the vine, until that day when I drink it new with you in my Father’s kingdom. The Doré Gallery of Bible Illustrations by Gustave Doré

Benjamin Disraeli He will not desert a righteous cause. The Rise of Iskander by Benjamin Disraeli [1834]

James Joyce Open that, Jack, will you?” Mr. Power again officiated. Dubliners by James Joyce

G. K. Chesterton You will also find that all such allusions suppose the two personalities to be equal, neither caring for the other. The Victorian Age in Literature by G. K. Chesterton [1913]

Thomas Hardy I must put one there — one that it will be good for dangerous young females like yerself to heed. Tess of the d’Urbervilles by Thomas Hardy

It was very amusing when my husband-to-be, or David as I will henceforth refer to him, bought the engagement ring the next morning. The Silent Dead by Arthur Gask [1950]

Henry James Mr. Leverett has made his acquaintance and says M. Lejaune will put him into his book; he says the movement of the French intellect is superb. The Point of View by Henry James [1882]

G. K. Chesterton But whether or no the world returns thus to Stevenson, whether or no it returns thus to stories, it will certainly return to something; and to something of this kind. Robert Louis Stevenson by G. K. Chesterton [1927]

It is that by our own showing the frog belongs to neither of us, and you will eat him yourself. Cobwebs from an Empty Skull by Ambrose Bierce [1874]

Kenneth Grahame What I mean is, the Banquet will be at night, of course, but the invitations will have to be written and got off at once, and you’ve got to write ’em. The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame

Guy de Maupassant You will not refuse to let me get something for you! And then you will remain a little longer. Hautot Senior and Hautot Junior (Hautot père et fils) by Guy de Maupassant [1889]

Henry James Now or never’s our chance — when shall we have so good a one? Think how charming it will be! I’ll make you wish awfully that I may do something. The Tragic Muse by Henry James [1890]

Charles Dickens You will like to know no more after this, and I will tell you no more. The Battle of Life by Charles Dickens [1846]

Henry Handel Richardson I fear he will live to regret it. Australia Felix by Henry Handel Richardson

E. Phillips Oppenheim I’m not going to tell a scum like you whether I shall give, or whether I sha’n’t give, but if I give, it will be of my own free will, and a crowd like you would never stop me. The Lion and the Lamb by E. Phillips Oppenheim [1930]

Arthur Machen When will you give me the sequel?’ ‘Come to my rooms some evening; say next Thursday. Here’s the address. The Inmost Light by Arthur Machen

You won’t go and tell it out in the market-place, will you, Dobbs?” “I’ll not tell on’t to a single soul, sir,” said Dobbs, earnestly, standing straight in his brown stockings. Caromel’s Farm by Ellen Wood [1878]

Grace? That will come in time. Hume by Thomas Henry Huxley [1879]

No pushing from anyone outside will help you with this kind of people. The Secret of the Sandhills by Arthur Gask [1921]

You see I have already learnt to make a good bargain; and that it is not for nothing I will so much as tell you, I am your affectionate sister. Letters from Turkey by Mary Wortley Montagu [1725]

Arthur Machen I think you will find the Arbor Vitæ listed with the Coniferæ. Holy Terrors by Arthur Machen

Abraham Merri The swift response to the communal will that we had observed showed that the Metal Monster needed nothing of this kind for transmission of the thought of any of its units. The Metal Monster by Abraham Merri

Henry David Thoreau When it finds itself observed, it will dive and swim five or six rods under water, and at length conceal itself in its hole, or the weeds. Natural History of Massachusetts by Henry David Thoreau [1842]

Edna St. Vincent Millay There sound will sleep the traveller, And dream his journey’s end, But I will rouse at midnight The falling fire to tend. Renascence and other poems by Edna St. Vincent Millay

Rudyard Kipling We desired him to repeat himself, which no true artist will tolerate. Debits and Credits by Rudyard Kipling [1926]

South Wales, you will be told, will never forget Tonypandy!’ Carradine had dropped his flippant air. The Daughter of Time by Josephine Tey

Guy de Maupassan It will sound quite natural when we come back after our honeymoon. Une Vie (A Woman’s Life) by Guy de Maupassan

Arthur Schopenhauer A man who has some heat in himself prefers to remain outside, where he will neither prick other people nor get pricked himself. Studies in Pessimism by Arthur Schopenhauer

Bram Stoker Then when you arrive at Plymouth or Southampton or whatever port you are bound for, wait on board, and I will meet you at the earliest hour possible. The Lair of the White Worm by Bram Stoker [1911]

It is not so much moral decadence that will destroy us as moral inadaptability. The New Machiavelli by Herbert George Wells [1911]

Jules Verne You will take care that it is scrupulously followed. The English at the North Pole by Jules Verne

Willa Cather Your arms are good, and you will feel freer without. The Song of the Lark by Willa Cather [1915]

D. H. Lawrence You must come too, and we will have a farm. Kangaroo by D. H. Lawrence

W. H. Hudson He may cut them down in the morning, in the night time they will grow again. Idle Days in Patagonia by W. H. Hudson

Walter Scott Let him know, therefore, that I will have satisfaction, or else *********. The Minstrelsy of the Scottish Border by Walter Scott [1802-1803]

Edith Wharton It may be that with the best will to help me you can discover no way of doing so, but at least I shall have the benefit of your advice. The Valley of Decision by Edith Wharton [1902]

Rudyard Kipling When a fluent native is discoursing of ‘principles’ and ‘precedents,’ the chances are that he will go on for some time. City of Dreadful Night by Rudyard Kipling [1891]

James Anthony Froude The enthusiasm which will stir men’s hearts and give them a real power of resisting temptation must be nourished on more invigorating food. Bunyan by James Anthony Froude [1880]

Mrs. Anstruther said: “I should like to see Pauline; will you ask her-” and at that she woke, and it was striking one. Descent into Hell by Charles Williams [1937]

He will never come back to stay at the house so long as there is in it—what is there. Featherston’s Story by Ellen Wood [1889]

The list of errata again, committed by Lamb, was probably of a magnitude to alarm any possible compositor; and yet these errata will never be known to mankind. Charles Lamb by Thomas De Quincey

Charles Dickens I will be my belief to my dying day, that I see his Ed expand as he sat; you may therefore judge how great his thoughts was. A House to Let by Charles Dickens [1858]

You have been chosen to testify for your religion, though it’s no likely that yon savages will understand what you say. “Divus” Johnston by John Buchan

E. F. Benson You will be her province, Georgie, where she’s supreme. Lucia's Progress by E. F. Benson [1935]

G. K. Chesterton I therefore assume, if I may use so bold a word, that your Majesty will not offer any obstacle to our proceeding with the improvements. The Napoleon of Notting Hill by G. K. Chesterton

Thomas Love Peacock He will fawn under his rider one moment, and throw him and kick him to death the next; but another adventurer springs on his back, and by dint of whip and spur on he goes as before. Nightmare Abbey by Thomas Love Peacock

Rudyard Kipling You will find no break, no pause, no apparent haste, but never any slackening. France at War by Rudyard Kipling [1915]

Fifty thousand pounds in bank-notes, even if they are all twenties, which they certainly are not — will make quite a bulky parcel. The Dark Mill Stream by Arthur Gask [1947]

Arthur Morrison If you’ll look very carefully at the corner of Villiers Street, without appearing to stare, I think you will possibly observe some signs of Laker’s mother. The Chronicles of Martin Hewitt by Arthur Morrison

H.P. Lovecraft They have a strange and titanic mausoleum, and I hope the end of this planet will find them still undisturbed. At the Mountains of Madness by H.P. Lovecraft [1931]

It will be as if I had never helped you in any way. The Master Spy by Arthur Gask [1936]

Rudyard Kipling The third battalion will have its officers, but no men; the fourth will probably have a rendezvous and some equipment. American Notes by Rudyard Kipling [1891]

Leslie Stephen He has seen through the disguises of a letter from Mrs. Dingley. His heart is so sunk that he will never be the same man again, but drag on a wretched life till it pleases God to call him away. Swift by Leslie Stephen [1882]

It is about 4 weeks yesterday since I have been to school, and I don’t know but it will be 4 weeks longer before I go again. The Life and Genius of Nathaniel Hawthorne by Frank Preston Stearns [1906]

Edgar Allan Poe It will found, in fact, that the ingenious are always fanciful, and the truly imaginative never otherwise than analytic. The Murders in the Rue Morgue by Edgar Allan Poe

The other wretch will point out to them where his companion was killed and —” he shrugged his shoulders “— I don’t know what will happen to me. The Silent Dead by Arthur Gask [1950]

Arthur agrees; he will take with him only one squire; the place is too dangerous. From Ritual to Romance by Jessie L. Weston [1920]

A wise criticism will no more magnify Shakespeare because he is already great than it will magnify any less man. My Literary Passions by William Dean Howells

William Makepeace Thackeray He will know where to apply praise and wit properly; he will have the tact only acquired in good society, and know where a joke is in place, and how far a compliment may go. The Fitz-Boodle Papers by William Makepeace Thackeray [1842-43]

G. K. Chesterton Thus, for instance, the traveller will often hear the advice from local lovers of the picturesque, “The scenery round such and such a place has no interest; it is quite flat. Robert Browning by G. K. Chesterton [1903]

Charles Dickens The son-in-law and his select circle of backers screech, whistle, stamp, and yell in reply, that they will give three more cows. Reprinted Pieces by Charles Dickens [1850]

Thomas Love Peacock REV. DR. FOLLIOTT. After dinner, sir, after dinner, I will meet you on this question. Crotchet Castle by Thomas Love Peacock

Rudyard Kipling The natives choke us off, but we know that if things get too bad the Government will step in and interfere, and so we worry along somehow. City of Dreadful Night by Rudyard Kipling [1891]

Mark Twain It will be long after sun-up then, and when you ask for help you tell them your folks are all down with chills and fever. The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain

There’s my own salary, sir, since Midsummer; that, I suppose, I shall lose: and I can’t afford it, and I don’t know what will become of me and my poor little children. Getting Away by Ellen Wood [1871]

George Gissing I believe some allowance will be made you, but you will hear about that. A Daughter of the Lodge by George Gissing

Guy de Maupassan Don’t look at me!” He laughed, greatly amused, and answered: “All right, we will go to-night to a very swell place where I am well known. Indiscretion by Guy de Maupassan

Robert Green Ingersoll Above all men in the world I hate a stingy man — a man that will make his wife beg for money. On Skulls by Robert Green Ingersoll

Henry Handel Richardson ANYONE will tell you that! But they’ll tell you, too, that he has never, never neglected a patient because of it. Ultima Thule by Henry Handel Richardson

Sinclair Lewis Don’t you suppose I know what people will think about me — what even Brent and Emily will think! Oh, I’ll pay —” “You will. Dodsworth by Sinclair Lewis

Nellie Bly Probably it is a hope of finding the cure that will help them to forget a stomach void, that makes love the principal subject on the P. & O. boats. Around the World in Seventy-Two Days by Nellie Bly [1890]

Edith Wharton I will not pause to dispute by whose choice this has been; I will in turn merely remind your Highness that such a life does not afford much opportunity of gauging public opinion. The Valley of Decision by Edith Wharton [1902]

James Joyce But I will tell you also what I do not fear. A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man by James Joyce

James Joyce Now, O now, we hear no more The vilanelle and roundelay! Yet will we kiss, sweetheart, before We take sad leave at close of day. Chamber Music by James Joyce

Guy de Maupassant I hope that today she will consent to go back to my house — to her own house. A Passion (Une Passion) by Guy de Maupassant [1882]

Abraham Merri Nevertheless, as the principle is so clear, it is believed that these difficulties will ultimately be overcome. The Moon Pool by Abraham Merri

Anna Katherine Green He fears he will melt at the sight of you. X Y Z by Anna Katherine Green

Arthur Conan Doyle A special silver medal, which I will now affix to your coat, will be your souvenir of the occasion. The Parish Magazine by Arthur Conan Doyle [1930]

William Morris See now; I will teach you God’s judgments, and you shall teach me painting. The Hollow Land by William Morris [1856]

Rudyard Kipling If you choose, I will smoke with you, for the tobacco of the bazars does not, I admit, suit my palate; and I will borrow any books which you may not specially value. Plain Tales from the Hills by Rudyard Kipling [1888]

Thomas Paine It will consolidate the interest of the republic with that of the individual. Agrarian Justice by Thomas Paine

George Gissing I shall be spending my money in a way that gives me pleasure; the matter will never appear to me in any other light. Eve's Ransom by George Gissing [1894]

Anthony Trollope As to the land, you’ll forgive my having it if Kate will come and live there?” “By George! I should think so. Harry Heathcote of Gangoil by Anthony Trollope

Edward Bellamy Just here you will find the explanation of the profound pessimism of the literature of the last quarter of the nineteenth century, the note of melancholy in its poetry, and the cynicism of its humor. Looking Backward From 2000 to 1887 by Edward Bellamy

A young woman writes to a contemporary, desiring to learn if it is true that kissing a dead man will cure the tooth-ache. The Fiend’s Delight by Ambrose Bierce [1873]

Ford Madox Ford If a man is innocent, his innocence will one day appear . No More Parades by Ford Madox Ford [1925]

Sinclair Lewis So are they in Boston! And every place else! Why, the faults you find in this town are simply human nature, and never will be changed. Main Street by Sinclair Lewis

Francis Bacon For these things must continue as they have been; but so will that also continue whereupon learning hath ever relied, and which faileth not: Justificata est sapientia a filiis suis. The Advancement of Learning by Francis Bacon [1605]

I suppose you will have the final say in the matter. The Haunted Woman by David Lindsay [1922]

Abraham Merri Because of fear the Shining One will lurk behind within its lair; for despite all, the Dweller DOES dread the Three, and only them. The Moon Pool by Abraham Merri

Margaret Oliphant If you are as much of an optimist as your respected deacon, I fear it will be ages before I can manage to make you approve of me. Salem Chapel by Margaret Oliphant [1862]

Elizabeth Barrett Browning By the desert’s endless vigil We will solemnize your passions, By the wheel of the black eagle We will teach you exaltations, When he sails against the wind, to the white spot up in heaven. A Drama of Exile by Elizabeth Barrett Browning [1844]

Ivan Turgenev Only wrap my head in your veil, or it will go ill with me. Dream tales and prose poems by Ivan Turgenev

G. K. Chesterton But I am quite ready for you to reject them, and I will go back and wait in my prison, and you will sit here and wait in your palace, for you know not what. Four Faultless Felons by G. K. Chesterton [1930]

E. Phillips Oppenheim For a few years I am poor, but things will come round. The Amazing Judgment by E. Phillips Oppenheim [1897]

Wilkie Collins I hope he will ask you to meet —” She recoiled from the bare idea of an invitation. The Guilty River by Wilkie Collins [1886]

It strikes me that if there exists an invisible ear catching the whispers of the earth, it will find this ship the most silent spot on it . The Shadow Line by Joseph Conrad [1917]

Thomas Hardy You will consider me a widow, please. Life’s Little Ironies by Thomas Hardy

Daniel Defoe The time will come when all the town, To save the church, will pull the steeple down. The Storm by Daniel Defoe [1704]

Ask that girl to divide a quantity by the square root of minus x, and she will not have the faintest notion what you mean. The Adventures of the Black Girl in her Search for God by George Bernard Shaw

No, sir, it’s thieves — and what will become of me? A’most a new smock-frock, and the beautifulest pair o’ strong boots: they’d ha’ lasted me for years. The Syllabub Feast by Ellen Wood [1875]

Sinclair Lewis He read only one paragraph of the weighty book which all persons carry on all Pullmans in the hope that they will be forced to finish it because they have nothing else to read. Selected Short Stories by Sinclair Lewis

Walter Scott Notwithstanding the excellent examples which might be quoted, I will establish no begging-box, either under the name of a lion’s head or an ass’s. Chronicles of the Canongate by Walter Scott [1827]

Willa Cather You will always break through into the realities. The Song of the Lark by Willa Cather [1915]

If I be left to myself I will graze and bear natural philosophy; but if the King will plough me up again, and sow me with anything, I hope to give him some yield. Bacon by R. W. Church [1884]

And if the Prussians come here he will be on hand to defend his wife!” The idea that the Prussians might come there seemed a good joke. The Miller’s Daughter by Émile Zola

G. K. Chesterton I know that he will not hear it tonight, though my passion were to rend the roof. The Man Who Was Thursday by G. K. Chesterton

Edith Wharton Count Trescorre will instruct you in all that becomes your position at court, and my director, Father Ignazio, will aid you in the selection of a confessor. The Valley of Decision by Edith Wharton [1902]

Heaven, which gave you strength to bear the first separation, will enable you to sustain the second. All-Saints' Eve by Amelia B. Edwards

Edgar Allan Poe They will soon rise again, however — but not till the salt melts. Tales of Illusion by Edgar Allan Poe

Abraham Merri Come — we will speak to Yolara and she shall judge you —” He started away — but Serku caught his arm. The Moon Pool by Abraham Merri

E. F. Benson But be kinder, darling, and it will make you happier. Miss Mapp by E. F. Benson [1922]

What matters it to us how we appear before one who possesses the depth of our hearts? If you wish to see us often you will treat us without ceremony. The Life of Petrarch by Thomas Campbell

Wilkie Collins My next question will steady it. The Fatal Cradle by Wilkie Collins [1861]

It will be like her if it is — but she sha’n’t have it now. Tom Ossington’s Ghost by Richard Marsh [1898]

Augustine Birrell I believe, indeed, he will attempt nothing on us, but leave us to dy a natural death. Andrew Marvell by Augustine Birrell [1905]

Elizabeth Von Arnim My only comfort is that husbands don’t flourish in the desert, and that the three will have to wait a long time before enough are found to go round. Elizabeth and her German Garden by Elizabeth Von Arnim [1898]

Robert Louis Stevenson I believe you will understand that I speak of my son. The Story of a Lie by Robert Louis Stevenson

Ann Radcliffe To me they have, however, been unexpectedly dreadful in effect, and my heart assures me, that to you they will not be indifferent. A Sicilian Romance by Ann Radcliffe [1790]

Elizabeth Gaskell But about this time many things came out respecting her former life, which I will try and arrange: not however, in the order in which I heard them, but rather as they occurred. My Lady Ludlow by Elizabeth Gaskell [1858]

Algernon Blackwood Once limited by dimensions, it will become slow, heavy, visible. John Silence by Algernon Blackwood

I will now take the fatal candle-snuffer a mile from here, rub it real hard, fling it aside, and run away. Cobwebs from an Empty Skull by Ambrose Bierce [1874]

Watkin Tench No doubt can be entertained, that a humane and liberal government will interpose its authority, to prevent the repetition of such flagitious conduct. A Complete Account of the Settlement at Port Jackson by Watkin Tench

H. G. Wells Mr. Bessel’s first attempts at self-projection, in his experiments with Mr. Vincey, were, as the reader will remember, unsuccessful. Twelve Stories and a Dream by H. G. Wells [1903]

D. H. Lawrence Anyhow, I send you my red motto-heart, and if you don’t want it you can send it back — I will be your follower, in reverence for your virtue — Virtus. And you may command me. Kangaroo by D. H. Lawrence

G. K. Chesterton Extremists of both types will object to it, but extremists object to everything. Four Faultless Felons by G. K. Chesterton [1930]

On these beginnings I hope are laid the foundations of liberty and peace on which the Church of Christ will hereafter be established. Locke by Thomas Fowler [1880]

G. K. Chesterton We will suppose he is paid for it; we will suppose you honestly think he is paid enough. The Return of Don Quixote by G. K. Chesterton [1927]

At breakfast George and Mary agreed to walk to Brighton. “You will come too,” said George, looking at us. Roger Bevere by Ellen Wood [1884]

Willa Cather Nothing will convince you like seeing with your own eyes. O Pioneers! by Willa Cather [1913]

His two slogans, “I will work harder” and “Napoleon is always right,” seemed to him a sufficient answer to all problems. Animal Farm by George Orwell [1944]

Robert Louis Stevenson For a young man, this was a position of some distinction, I think you will admit . Collected Essays by Robert Louis Stevenson

Nathaniel Hawthorne If she survive, the tenderness will either be crushed out of her, or — and the outward semblance is the same — crushed so deeply into her heart that it can never show itself more. The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne [1850]

Henry James And I’ve no doubt you’ll find it will be all right when you go back to her. What Maisie Knew by Henry James [1897]

And when they will have any company of man then they draw them towards the lands marching next to them. The Travels of Sir John Mandeville by John Mandeville

A corner of the floor will suffice for me and my rug; a private room I can dispense with at such times as these. A Stable for Nightmares by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

I will confess to being actuated by a certain pride in not giving the alarm before; I wished to make the capture alone and unaided. A Stable for Nightmares by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

I don’t care a hang; but there will be some fun when he shows his mug to-morrow. To-morrow by Joseph Conrad [1902]

Men and women will fight over you—the newspapers will record your every movement. The Story of Ivy by Marie Belloc Lowndes [1927]

E. Phillips Oppenheim I shouldn’t call them exactly poison to a healthy person, but I doubt whether the lady will be conscious again for twenty-four hours, and she’ll need special treatment until then. The Lion and the Lamb by E. Phillips Oppenheim [1930]

E. T. A. Hoffmann Do you know how very impatient the Baroness is to see you? And until she does see you she will not believe that the ugly wolf has not really bitten you. The Entail by E. T. A. Hoffmann

Ford Madox Ford He will have gone out of the business. The Good Soldier by Ford Madox Ford

Ralph Waldo Emerson Sharp and temperate northern breezes shall blow, to keep that will alive and alert. English Traits by Ralph Waldo Emerson [1856]

Willa Cather They will regret that they heeded her so little; but they, too, will look into the eager, unseeing eyes of young people and feel themselves alone. Obscure Destinies by Willa Cather [1932]

Watkin Tench Indeed this last hitherto succeeds but very indifferently, though I do not yet despair, that when good seeds can be procured, our toil will be better rewarded. A Narrative of the The Expedition to Botany Bay by Watkin Tench [1788]

This kind of victimization is a regular part of a tramp’s life, and it will go on as long as people continue to give meal tickets instead of money. Down and Out in Paris and London by George Orwell

If he shall say, well; first congratulate him, then remember to whisper this admonition in his ears: As you, Celsus, bear your fortunes, so will we bear you. The Works of Horace by translated literally into English prose by Christopher Smar

A few of the public buildings remain, but they have undergone such changes that you will hardly recognize them. Three Hundred Years Hence by Mary Griffith

Andrew Lang If one adores a lizard or a bear, one is likely to think that prayer and acts of worship addressed to an image of the animal will please the animal himself, and make him propitious. Custom and Myth by Andrew Lang