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Sample Sentences Using
slider -- as in: the pitcher threw a slider
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  • He has a wicked slider.
  • She pulled the slider closed behind her and marched to her bedroom, doing her best to work up the anger she felt the situation merited.
    Nicholas Sparks  --  The Choice
  • The barn’s rear slider was wide open, giving way to a dark, muddy slope of rugged fields that stretched out into the night behind the barn.
    Dan Brown  --  The Da Vinci Code
  • The slider is—
    Dan Brown  --  The Lost Symbol

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  • When the house was out of sight, I sat, with my bird-cage in the straw at my feet, forward on the low seat to look out of the high window, watching the frosty trees, that were like beautiful pieces of spar, and the fields all smooth and white with last night’s snow, and the sun, so red but yielding so little heat, and the ice, dark like metal where the skaters and sliders had brushed the snow away.
    Charles Dickens  --  Bleak House
  • In the second inning Thomson hits a slider on a line over third.
    Don DeLillo  --  Underworld
  • ’Well, my Slider,’ said Mr Squeers, jocularly.
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • "That the mud, when rak’d up, be not left in heaps to be spread abroad again by the wheels of carriages and trampling of horses, but that the scavengers be provided with bodies of carts, not plac’d high upon wheels, but low upon sliders, with lattice bottoms, which, being cover’d with straw, will retain the mud thrown into them, and permit the water to drain from it, whereby it will become much lighter, water making the greatest part of its weight; these bodies of carts to be plac’d atů
    Benjamin Franklin  --  The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin
  • He retrieved the boat key and headed out the back slider, untied Moby, and watched as Moby raced past him down the steps.
    Nicholas Sparks  --  The Choice
  • Now she could see that it had a small slider on top.
    Dan Brown  --  The Lost Symbol

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  • Out of sight, Slider, quite out of sight.
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • But you’re a bold woman, Slider.’
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • All I say is, Slider, I wouldn’t do it.’
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • ’And now you’re up, my Slider,’ bawled Squeers, as she rose to fetch them, ’bolt the door.’
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • Some money, Slider, money!’
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • ’But, first and foremost, Slider, burn the box.
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • Take care of that, Slider, literally for God’s sake.
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • ’More than even, Slider,’ returned Squeers; ’you’d have been even with him if he’d got married; but with the disappointment besides, you’re a long way ahead.
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • And that reminds me,’ he added, handing her the glass, ’if you want me to give you my opinion of them deeds, and tell you what you’d better keep and what you’d better burn, why, now’s your time, Slider.’
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • Delivering this reply in his accustomed tone of voice, in which of course it was inaudible to Peg, Mr Squeers drew a stool to the fire, and placing himself over against her, and the bottle and glass on the floor between them, roared out again, very loud, ’Well, my Slider!’
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • I’m a sort of a lawyer, Slider, of first-rate standing, and understanding too; I’m the intimate friend and confidential adwiser of pretty nigh every man, woman, and child that gets themselves into difficulties by being too nimble with their fingers, I’m—’
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • ’See here, then,’ said Squeers, accompanying his remarks with appropriate action, ’I fill the glass from the bottle, and I say "Your health, Slider," and empty it; then I rinse it genteelly with a little drop, which I’m forced to throw into the fire—hallo! we shall have the chimbley alight next—fill it again, and hand it over to you.’
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
  • ’Why, I suppose they can’t do much to me, if I explain how it was that I got into the good company of that there ca-daverous old Slider,’ replied Squeers viciously, ’who I wish was dead and buried, and resurrected and dissected, and hung upon wires in a anatomical museum, before ever I’d had anything to do with her.
    Charles Dickens  --  Nicholas Nickleby
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