Oak cast his eyes down the field in a way implying that it was useless to attempt argument.
The dog came up, licked his hand, and made signs implying that he expected some great reward for signal services rendered.
"Ay, ’a b’lieve—ha, ha!" said Susan Tall’s husband, in a tone intended to imply his habitual reception of jokes without minding them at all.
"—And so ’a lost himself quite," continued Mr. Coggan, with an impassive face, implying that a true narrative, like time and tide, must run its course and would respect no man.
There was a bright air and manner about her now, by which she seemed to imply that the desirability of her existence could not be questioned; and this rather saucy assumption failed in being offensive because a beholder felt it to be, upon the whole, true.
This picture of to-day in its frame of four hundred years ago did not produce that marked contrast between ancient and modern which is implied by the contrast of date.
This was recognized by all as the conclusion of some gloomy speech which had been expressed in thought alone during the shake of the head; Henery meanwhile retained several marks of despair upon his face, to imply that they would be required for use again directly he should go on speaking.
—Or rather an implied promise.
Yet she has promised—implied—that she will ratify an engagement to-night.
"I won’t answer for her implying," said Oak, with faint bitterness.
This lyric, when concluded, was received with a silently appreciative gaze at the table, implying that the performance, like a work by those established authors who are independent of notices in the papers, was a well-known delight which required no applause.
] "He is," said Henery, implying that irony must cease at a certain point.
There are no more uses of "imply" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
She wouldn’t make a direct statement, but she implied that she supported our position.