The yeomanry are precisely the order of people with whom I feel I can have nothing to do.
He is the very best young man—But, my dear Jane, if you remember, I told you yesterday he was precisely the height of Mr. Perry.
It was precisely what Emma would have wished, had she deemed it possible enough for wishing.
This is precisely what I wanted.
I think him a very handsome young man, and his manners are precisely what I like and approve—so truly the gentleman, without the least conceit or puppyism.
It was a long, well-written letter, giving the particulars of his journey and of his feelings, expressing all the affection, gratitude, and respect which was natural and honourable, and describing every thing exterior and local that could be supposed attractive, with spirit and precision.
She felt that she should like to have had the power of refusal; and afterwards, as the idea of the party to be assembled there, consisting precisely of those whose society was dearest to her, occurred again and again, she did not know that she might not have been tempted to accept.
May is the very month which Mrs. Churchill is ordered, or has ordered herself, to spend in some warmer place than Enscombe—in short, to spend in London; so that we have the agreeable prospect of frequent visits from Frank the whole spring—precisely the season of the year which one should have chosen for it: days almost at the longest; weather genial and pleasant, always inviting one out, and never too hot for exercise.
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Is it precise enough if I measure to the closest inch?
The detective is talking to all the witnesses to try to determine the precise sequence of events.