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convey
used in
Emma
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convey
Used in
Emma
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  • yes—but how they were conveyed hither?—the manner of their coming?  (not reviewed by editor)

  • Alas! such delightful proofs of Hartfield's attraction, as those sort of visits conveyed, might shortly be over.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • She was to convey Harriet, and they drove to the Crown in good time, the Randalls party just sufficiently before them.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • — Harriet was to go; she was invited for at least a fortnight; she was to be conveyed in Mr. Woodhouse's carriage.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • Miss Woodhouse appeared more than once, and never without a something of pleasing connexion, either a compliment to her taste, or a remembrance of what she had said; and in the very last time of its meeting her eye, unadorned as it was by any such broad wreath of gallantry, she yet could discern the effect of her influence and acknowledge the greatest compliment perhaps of all conveyed.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • We have carriages to fetch and convey her home, and we live in a style which could not make the addition of Jane Fairfax, at any time, the least inconvenient.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • Going in dismal weather, to return probably in worse;—four horses and four servants taken out for nothing but to convey five idle, shivering creatures into colder rooms and worse company than they might have had at home.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • —He had stayed on, however, vigorously, day after day—till this very morning's post had conveyed the history of Jane Fairfax.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • The compliment was just returned, coldly and proudly; and, under indescribable irritation of spirits, she was then conveyed to Hartfield.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • Philip Elton, White-Hart, Bath_, was to be seen under the operation of being lifted into the butcher's cart, which was to convey it to where the coaches past; and every thing in this world, excepting that trunk and the direction, was consequently a blank.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • There were not merely no grammatical errors, but as a composition it would not have disgraced a gentleman; the language, though plain, was strong and unaffected, and the sentiments it conveyed very much to the credit of the writer.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • As a sort of touchstone, however, she began to speak of his kindness in conveying the aunt and niece; and though his answer was in the spirit of cutting the matter short, she believed it to indicate only his disinclination to dwell on any kindness of his own.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • He paused—and growing cooler in a moment, added, with only sarcastic dryness, "If Mr. Perry can tell me how to convey a wife and five children a distance of an hundred and thirty miles with no greater expense or inconvenience than a distance of forty, I should be as willing to prefer Cromer to South End as he could himself."  (not reviewed by editor)

  • How they were all to be conveyed, he would have made a difficulty if he could, but as his son and daughter's carriage and horses were actually at Hartfield, he was not able to make more than a simple question on that head; it hardly amounted to a doubt; nor did it occupy Emma long to convince him that they might in one of the carriages find room for Harriet also.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • Under a bright mid-day sun, at almost Midsummer, Mr. Woodhouse was safely conveyed in his carriage, with one window down, to partake of this al-fresco party; and in one of the most comfortable rooms in the Abbey, especially prepared for him by a fire all the morning, he was happily placed, quite at his ease, ready to talk with pleasure of what had been achieved, and advise every body to come and sit down, and not to heat themselves.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • …the smallest reply to her last; and adding, that as silence on such a point could not be misconstrued, and as it must be equally desirable to both to have every subordinate arrangement concluded as soon as possible, she now sent me, by a safe conveyance, all my letters, and requested, that if I could not directly command hers, so as to send them to Highbury within a week, I would forward them after that period to her at—: in short, the full direction to Mr. Smallridge's, near Bristol,…  (not reviewed by editor)

  • There was instant pleasure in the sight of them, and still greater pleasure was conveyed in sound—for Mr. Weston immediately accosted her with, "How d'ye do?—how d'ye do?—We have been sitting with your father— glad to see him so well.  (not reviewed by editor)

To see samples from other sources, click a sense of the word below:
as in: convey title to the property
as in: convey her thoughts
as in: convey her safely to
To see an overview of word senses, click here.

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