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correspond as in:  corresponding time period

show 10 more with this conextual meaning
  • The bones in a bat's wing exactly correspond to those in a human forearm.
    correspond = are equivalent (have similar form)
  • Louie had a rare biomechanical advantage, hips that rolled as he ran; when one leg reached forward, the corresponding hip swung forward with it, giving Louie an exceptionally efficient, seven-foot stride.   (source)
    corresponding = matching
  • All of the factors — disposition, energy level, intelligence, and interests — had to correspond and to interact perfectly.   (source)
    correspond = fit together
  • The book is broken up into eight chapters, corresponding to eight years that had a decisive impact on our respective lives.   (source)
    corresponding = matching
  • The vertical row of connecting rods, so many they seemed to reach the sky far above, slid toward their corresponding holes on the left wall, ready to seal shut until the morning.   (source)
    corresponding = matching (going together)
  • A shudder coursed through Barb Wiggin's body; she gave a corresponding jerk of her shoulders, distracting her from her task.   (source)
    corresponding = fitting or proportional
  • He drew in his breath suddenly. Glancing below, I saw no corresponding reaction, and wondered if Jem was trying to be dramatic.   (source)
    corresponding = fitting or matching
  • Or in other words-the part of the brain that corresponds to 'Because my friends thought it was a good idea, too.'   (source)
    corresponds = matches
  • He writes lightning in tiny print in the corresponding wedge, then works clockwise adding blood, fog, and monkeys in the following sections.   (source)
    corresponding = matching (going together)
  • The Nazis paid informants 7.50 guilders (which corresponds to about $45 today) for every Jew in hiding they were able to track down.   (source)
    corresponds = is the equivalent
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show 84 more with this conextual meaning
  • They can hold more numbers in their heads and do calculations faster, and the way fractions are expressed in their languages corresponds exactly to the way a fraction actually is, and maybe that makes them a little more likely to enjoy math, and maybe because they enjoy math a little more, they try a little harder and take more math classes and are more willing to do their homework, and on and on, in a kind of virtuous circle.   (source)
    corresponds = matches
  • At its core, perhaps, war is just another name for death, and yet any soldier will tell you, if he tells the truth, that proximity to death brings with it a corresponding proximity to life.   (source)
    corresponding = proportional
  • If the laboratory recognizes people, maybe it also knows data about everyone, and can present a corresponding simulated environment depending on your faction.   (source)
    corresponding = fitting (appropriate for the circumstances)
  • Plato's point was that the relationship between the darkness of the cave and the world beyond corresponds to the relationship between the forms of the natural world and the world of ideas.   (source)
    corresponds = matches in form
  • As fast as the void swallowed up what was behind them, the modest little mirror added the corresponding length of Continuum ahead of them.   (source)
    corresponding = matching
  • All he needed to do was pay back the money that was lost when Minos went under, and he could also show that he had lost a corresponding amount of his own money.   (source)
    corresponding = proportional
  • Over the past half decade, the traffic on all of the Seven Summits, especially Everest, has multiplied at an astonishing rate. And to meet the demand, the number of commercial enterprises peddling guided ascents of the Seven Summits, especially Everest, has multiplied correspondingly.   (source)
    correspondingly = proportionately
  • The letter a, b, c, or d indicates a correct answer; a number indicates a wrong answer, with 1 corresponding to a, 2 corresponding to b, and so on.   (source)
    corresponding = equivalent (representing the same value)
  • Which Colin did when he was ten, by making up a 99-word sentence in which the first letter of each word corresponded to the digit of pi (a=1 b=2, etc.; j=0).   (source)
    corresponded = was matched
  • You tell me my ideas don't correspond to reality.   (source)
    correspond = connect or fit with
  • The Ministry of Truth contained, it was said, three thousand rooms above ground level, and corresponding ramifications below.   (source)
    corresponding = fitting or proportional
  • It corresponded only too well with the deep wound in the back of Rogers' head…   (source)
    corresponded = fit together
  • His intellectual eminence carries with it corresponding moral responsibilities.   (source)
    corresponding = proportional
  • For example, the text on pages 32 and 62 now corresponds exactly with the runes on Thror's Map.   (source)
    corresponds = matches
  • We went along a broad, carpeted passage, and then turned left, through an oak door, and down a narrow flight of stairs and up a corresponding flight, and so to another door.   (source)
    corresponding = matching (similar)
  • I find that before the terrible event occurred several people had seen a creature upon the moor which corresponds with this Baskerville demon, and which could not possibly be any animal known to science.   (source)
    corresponds = matches
  • She sat huddled in an arm-chair near the stove, and when I came in she turned her head quickly toward me, without the least corresponding movement of her body.   (source)
    corresponding = matching (similar)
  • In piecework they would reduce the time, requiring the same work in a shorter time, and paying the same wages; and then, after the workers had accustomed themselves to this new speed, they would reduce the rate of payment to correspond with the reduction in time!   (source)
    correspond = fit together
  • Day after day she looked fearfully into the child's expanding nature, ever dreading to detect some dark and wild peculiarity that should correspond with the guiltiness to which she owed her being.   (source)
    correspond = connect or fit together
  • She pointed to a wide arch corresponding to the window, and hung like it with a Tyrian-dyed curtain, now looped up.   (source)
    corresponding = accompanying (fitting together with)
  • He was a burly man of an exceedingly dark complexion, with an exceedingly large head, and a corresponding large hand.   (source)
    corresponding = fitting or proportional
  • I marvelled much how he, with a mind to correspond with his person, could fancy my idea of Catherine Earnshaw.   (source)
    correspond = fit together
  • Porthos comprehended that this chest, although it did not correspond in shape with that which he had seen in his dreams, must be the blessed coffer, and he congratulated himself that the reality was several feet higher than the dream.   (source)
  • While this scene was going on in the men's sleeping-room, the reader may be curious to take a peep at the corresponding apartment allotted to the women.   (source)
    corresponding = matching or equivalent
  • On the occasion corresponding to this four years ago,   (source)
    corresponding = matching (similar)
  • At length, the former spoke: "You'll know, already, Major Heyward, that my family was both ancient and honorable," commenced the Scotsman; "though it might not altogether be endowed with that amount of wealth that should correspond with its degree."   (source)
    correspond = fit together (or be proportionate)
  • After we set up the model universe to correspond to the current state of the real universe, the motion of the model thereafter should be an accurate simulation of the future, including the motion of the sun.†   (source)
  • In the South, crimes like murder or assault might send you to prison, but interracial sex was a transgression in its own unique category of danger with correspondingly extreme punishments.†   (source)
  • In fact, being — forgive me — rather cleverer than most men, my mistakes tend to be correspondingly huger.†   (source)
  • He said there was no corresponding word that meant to behave like a sister.†   (source)
  • By contrast Hobie lived and wafted like some great sea mammal in his own mild atmosphere, the dark brown of tea stains and tobacco, where every clock in the house said something different and time didn't actually correspond to the standard measure but instead meandered along at its own sedate tick-tock, obeying the pace of his antique-crowded backwater, far from the factory-built, epoxy-glued version of the world.†   (source)
  • And when she brought out a map and found Yoroido, it lay to the north northeast of Kyoto, which was indeed the direction corresponding to the zodiac sign of the Sheep.†   (source)
  • He puts on his Abbey Road CD, skipping ahead to the songs that would have been on side 2 of the album, and tries to work on the drawing, making sure his measurements correspond to the principal designer's notes.†   (source)
  • The cybrid was controlled by an AI nexus which corresponds to a security force.†   (source)
  • I developed a system of billing and, increasingly, my columns of figures began to correspond to actual transactions.†   (source)
  • Moreover, there is no corresponding activity whatever in their other armed services.†   (source)
  • He saw his friends and the women sailing in a radiant glow, without weight or mass, saying words that did not come out of their mouths and making mysterious signals that did not correspond to their expressions.†   (source)
  • I am beginning to suspect that nothing that happens is fortuitous, that it all corresponds to a fate laid down before my birth, and that Esteban Garcia is part of the design.†   (source)
  • Because of changes in metabolism, drugs and alcohol have increasingly less effect on fledglings, and as this effect dissipates, they will find that the effects of drinking blood correspondingly increase.†   (source)
  • So if problems arise, we'll be able to consult the lists, see which issue it corresponds to, and work out a solution from there.†   (source)
  • "When you are sure," he said, "I want you to walk over and place an X solidly in the corresponding box on the clipboard I have set up over there.†   (source)
  • He could not keep the image from entering his mind, the cloud that was not a cloud, the mushroom that was not a mushroom—the sense of reaching feebly for a language that might correspond to the visible mass in the air.†   (source)
  • Only half a gate, in truth, it had a drawbridge that spanned the frozen moat but no corresponding gateway through the outer wall, offering access to the outer ramparts but not the world beyond.†   (source)
  • She, too, was a patron of the bookstore, a correspondingly plump, gregarious young woman named Lucy Flucker, whose father, Thomas Flucker, was the royal secretary of the province.†   (source)
  • For a while, we thought one of them was Cain; the timing corresponds to Cain's dormancy.†   (source)
  • These terms "theoretic" and "esthetic" correspond to what Phaedrus later called classic and romantic modes of reality and probably shaped these terms in his mind more than he ever knew.†   (source)
  • Brian handed over the list of names, each name with boxes beside it in which returns were noted as they arrived, corresponding to the master list on the big boards in the assembly hall.†   (source)
  • He looked more beautiful than he ever had, Clary thought, and correspondingly more distant, more hard to touch.†   (source)
  • Necessity, especially in politics, often occasions false hopes, false reasoning, and a system of measures correspondingly erroneous.†   (source)
  • His voice, correspondingly, had lowered and become grayelly, so that his jaw, which had always jutted, now seemed to reinforce an impression of firmness and purpose.†   (source)
  • He created mental pictures to correspond to the pressures he felt, the sounds and movement of shadows above him.†   (source)
  • The full sensitivity of the neuristor brain was not appreciated at first It was assumed that the operators were adding data in a linear fashion and that this would continue until a critical mass was achieved, corresponding to the construction of a model or picture of the world which would then serve as a point of departure for growth of the Hangman's own mind.†   (source)
  • In all truth I had not invited this prodigy of a tongue; turning, I had merely wished to look at her face, expecting only that the expression of aesthetic delight I might find there would correspond to what I knew was my own.†   (source)
  • In the corresponding cubicle on the other side a small, precise-looking, dark— chinned man named Tillotson was working steadily away, with a folded newspaper on his knee and his mouth very close to the mouthpiece of the speakwrite.   (source)
    corresponding = matching or equivalent
  • Corresponding to the crescent in our van, we beheld another in our rear.   (source)
    corresponding = matching
  • His eyes were wild and his hair flying, and he was breathing hoarsely, like a wounded bull; but the people on the car did not notice this particularly—perhaps it seemed natural to them that a man who smelled as Jurgis smelled should exhibit an aspect to correspond.   (source)
    correspond = match (both fitting together)
  • The description he gave me perfectly corresponds with the features and character of the man before us.   (source)
    corresponds = matches
  • The light of his faith quite put out, and his affections made desolate, he had clung with all the force of his nature to his work and his money; and like all objects to which a man devotes himself, they had fashioned him into correspondence with themselves.   (source)
    correspondence = a match that fits
  • Mrs. Corney, the matron of the workhouse to which our readers have been already introduced as the birthplace of Oliver Twist, sat herself down before a cheerful fire in her own little room, and glanced, with no small degree of complacency, at a small round table: on which stood a tray of corresponding size, furnished with all necessary materials for the most grateful meal that matrons enjoy.   (source)
    corresponding = proportional
  • Some medical beast had revived Tar-water in those days as a fine medicine, and Mrs. Joe always kept a supply of it in the cupboard; having a belief in its virtues correspondent to its nastiness.   (source)
  • Those narrow straits of Sunda divide Sumatra from Java; and standing midway in that vast rampart of islands, buttressed by that bold green promontory, known to seamen as Java Head; they not a little correspond to the central gateway opening into some vast walled empire:   (source)
    correspond = fit
  • Miss Miller occupied the foot of the table where I sat, and a strange, foreign-looking, elderly lady, the French teacher, as I afterwards found, took the corresponding seat at the other board.   (source)
    corresponding = matching or analogous
  • It might be, on this one day, that there was an expression unseen before, nor, indeed, vivid enough to be detected now; unless some preternaturally gifted observer should have first read the heart, and have afterwards sought a corresponding development in the countenance and mien.   (source)
    corresponding = fitting
  • Well, over that coach-house are the servants' rooms, with bells corresponding with the different apartments.   (source)
    corresponding = matching
  • And, doubtless, he would, in this first outbreak, have carried the intention into effect without a moment's consideration of the consequences, if he had not been restrained, in part, by corresponding violence on the side of Mr. Brownlow, who was himself of an irascible temperament, and party by such arguments and representations as seemed best calculated to dissuade him from his hotbrained purpose.   (source)
    corresponding = matching (similar)
  • It was well he did, for the whole hill-back was one billowy, white ocean; the swells and falls not indicating corresponding rises and depressions in the ground: many pits, at least, were filled to a level; and entire ranges of mounds, the refuse of the quarries, blotted from the chart which my yesterday's walk left pictured in my mind.   (source)
    corresponding = proportional
  • Yesterday a person exactly corresponding with this description was followed, but he was lost sight of at the corner of the Rue de la Jussienne and the Rue Coq-Heron.   (source)
    corresponding = matching
  • There seems some ground to imagine that the great Kraken of Bishop Pontoppodan may ultimately resolve itself into Squid. The manner in which the Bishop describes it, as alternately rising and sinking, with some other particulars he narrates, in all this the two correspond.   (source)
    correspond = are matched (are the same)
  • So assured, indeed, is the fact concerning the periodicalness of the sperm whale's resorting to given waters, that many hunters believe that, could he be closely observed and studied throughout the world; were the logs for one voyage of the entire whale fleet carefully collated, then the migrations of the sperm whale would be found to correspond in invariability to those of the herring-shoals or the flights of swallows.   (source)
    correspond = match (be the same)
  • The surprise and agitation occasioned by this full confirmation of Franz's former suspicion had no doubt imparted a corresponding expression to his features; for the countess, after gazing with a puzzled look at his face, burst into a fit of laughter, and begged to know what had happened.   (source)
    corresponding = fitting (appropriate for the circumstances)
  • He is of moderate octavo size, varying from fifteen to twenty-five feet in length, and of corresponding dimensions round the waist.   (source)
    corresponding = proportional
  • Dantes had entered the Chateau d'If with the round, open, smiling face of a young and happy man, with whom the early paths of life have been smooth, and who anticipates a future corresponding with his past.   (source)
    corresponding = matching (similar)
  • ...the shivered remnants of the jib and fore and main-top-sails were cut adrift from the spars, and went eddying away to leeward.... The three corresponding new sails were now bent and reefed...   (source)
    corresponding = matching
  • In a word, the position of the whale's eyes corresponds to that of a man's ears; and you may fancy, for yourself, how it would fare with you, did you sideways survey objects through your ears.   (source)
    corresponds = matches in layout
  • From that part, the remaining ribs diminished, till the tenth and last only spanned five feet and some inches. In general thickness, they all bore a seemly correspondence to their length.   (source)
    correspondence = proportionality (relative size)
  • Now, the greatest depth of the invested body of this particular whale must have been at least sixteen feet; whereas, the corresponding rib measured but little more than eight feet.   (source)
    corresponding = matching
  • The whaling-spade used for cutting-in is made of the very best steel; is about the bigness of a man's spread hand; and in general shape, corresponds to the garden implement after which it is named; only its sides are perfectly flat, and its upper end considerably narrower than the lower.   (source)
    corresponds = matches in form
  • He is thus completely wedged before and behind, and can only expand himself sideways by settling down on his stretched legs; but a sudden, violent pitch of the boat will often go far to topple him, because length of foundation is nothing without corresponding breadth.   (source)
    corresponding = proportional
  • So that though Moby Dick had in a former year been seen, for example, on what is called the Seychelle ground in the Indian ocean, or Volcano Bay on the Japanese Coast; yet it did not follow, that were the Pequod to visit either of those spots at any subsequent corresponding season, she would infallibly encounter him there.   (source)
    corresponding = matching
  • Meantime, Queequeg's impulsive, indifferent sword, sometimes hitting the woof slantingly, or crookedly, or strongly, or weakly, as the case might be; and by this difference in the concluding blow producing a corresponding contrast in the final aspect of the completed fabric; this savage's sword, thought I, which thus finally shapes and fashions both warp and woof; this easy, indifferent sword must be chance—aye, chance, free will, and necessity—nowise incompatible—all interweavingly…   (source)
    corresponding = proportional
  • Our annual budget might correspond to what you turn over during a coffee break.†   (source)
  • He has to duplicate the digits that correspond to the remote so the beeps can be relayed—†   (source)
  • It corresponds to about fifty pages of book text.†   (source)
  • He has a childlike faith in the integrity of civil servants and he seems to think Congress corresponds to their aristocracy.†   (source)
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correspond as in:  corresponding by email

show 10 more with this conextual meaning
  • Do either of you have copies of your correspondence?
  • And even though you didn't meet her until the visit in Greenville last October, would you say that you've gotten to know Miss Clark quite well through correspondence over those years?   (source)
    correspondence = letters or messages
  • The mail is unpredictable and I'm sure your uncles will be watching my correspondence.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • They are Augustus and Hazel, the young fans with whom you have been corresponding.   (source)
    corresponding = exchanging letters or messages
  • But her replies eventually got longer and we began to correspond.   (source)
    correspond = write to each other
  • "So what's in it?" Connor asks.
    "Correspondence," she says.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • Everett Ruess's correspondence reveals uncanny parallels between Ruess and Chris McCandless.   (source)
  • By the spring of 1944, the mothers of the Green Hornet crewmen, as well as other family members, had begun to correspond.   (source)
    correspond = exchange letters through the mail
  • I'm sorry I'm such a poor correspondent, Chris; I found myself in a tangle of cases this past month.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • There was some correspondence between Richard and the director that was particularly damaging.   (source)
    correspondence = written exchange (of letters)
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show 88 more with this conextual meaning
  • He wished he could read his grandfather's side of the correspondence to understand what he'd meant by "the next dogs."   (source)
    correspondence = communication via letters sent by mail
  • With that, I will begin with the first question posed … This was the start of our correspondence, which has now gone on for years.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • Incredibly, Saunière had never given up on her, and Sophie now possessed a decade's worth of correspondence unopened in a dresser drawer.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • "You are not Sirius's only correspondent," said Dumbledore.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • I have just received correspondence, maybe even encouragement, from New York City and I say the name aloud: "Elaine Stein."   (source)
    correspondence = a written letter
  • They went on, this correspondence of life and love, and I read dozens more, some painful, most heartwarming.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • This action didn't succeed in stopping her from keeping up a secret correspondence with Jose even after she was married, and it seemed that they hadn't limited themselves to that form of communication either, since according to the letters, Gertrudis was Jose's child and not her father's.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • She was getting so many letters now that her newsnet had hired a secretary to answer certain classes of routine correspondence for her.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • Not only does he write letters to his Charlotte, he's also carrying on a chatty correspondence with various other people.   (source)
    correspondence = written communication
  • At the age of twelve, he began corresponding with local geologists about rock formations he had seen in Central Park, and he so impressed them that they invited him to give a lecture before the New York Mineralogical Club.   (source)
    corresponding = exchanging letters or messages
  • During her reading Sophie glanced out of the window several times to see whether her mysterious correspondent had turned up at the mailbox.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who writes letters
  • She had promised to write me, and though years had passed and in all likelihood she had forgotten me, I cannot lie now and claim I did not still feel an upsurge of anticipation each time we received correspondence at the house.   (source)
    correspondence = a written letter
  • I turned the page on our lesson in business correspondence, and began to work on an elaborate pencil drawing of Noah's ark.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • Have you read his correspondence with his lawyer?   (source)
    correspondence = letters or messages
  • I had tried to write him in prison, but regulations forbade prisoners from corresponding with each other.   (source)
    corresponding = exchanging written letters
  • Correspondence between you and your sister cannot serve anything but a purely social function.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • What would she be corresponding with Taius about?   (source)
    corresponding = exchanging letters or messages
  • Daddy Bailey had a girl friend, who had begun corresponding with me some months before, and she was to meet me at the train.   (source)
  • I've never even seen any of Major Major's correspondence.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • For DORA BAGGINS in memory of a LONG correspondence, with love from Bilbo, on a large waste-paper basket. Dora was Drogo's sister and the eldest surviving female relative of Bilbo and Frodo; she was ninety-nine, and had written reams of good advice for more than half a century.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • We talked of our mutual friend, the literary historian Maxwell Geismar, who had introduced us by correspondence a year ago.   (source)
    correspondence = a written letter
  • I used to correspond with them, you know, after I got back to Moscow, and then they suddenly stopped writing.   (source)
    correspond = exchange letters through the mail
  • …. and his correspondent signed herself with a flourish his ever Constance Culmington.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • Beatrice and I don't correspond unless there's a major event in the family.   (source)
    correspond = exchange letters through the mail
  • He came to his office every two or three days; he read the copies of correspondence left in his letter basket according to custom; he sat at his desk and drew flowers on a clean pad; then he went home.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • I would have thought to talk with Miss Atkins (this was the dietitian's name) since it was with her I have been in correspondence.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • My dearest Mina, I must say you tax me very unfairly with being a bad correspondent.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who writes letters
  • Did you correspond with him?   (source)
    correspond = exchange letters through the mail
  • I was a good deal surprised by this; for we were by no means in the habit of correspondence; I had seen the man, dined with him, indeed, the night before; and I could imagine nothing in our intercourse that should justify formality of registration.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • He has maintained a regular, though not frequent, correspondence ever since: he hopes I am happy, and trusts I am not of those who live without God in the world, and only mind earthly things.   (source)
  • You air in correspondence with Mr. Pip?   (source)
  • She was driven away, never to revisit this neighbourhood: but a regular correspondence was established between her and my master when things were more settled.   (source)
  • She is to correspond with nobody; she is to speak to no one but you—if you will do her the honor to address a word to her.   (source)
    correspond = exchange letters through the mail
  • You must pardon me if I regard any interruption in your correspondence as a proof that your other duties are equally neglected.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • But does not Jane correspond with his sister?   (source)
    correspond = exchange letters through the mail
  • We went to the prison office to collect Walter's possessions: his legal materials and correspondence with me, letters from family and supporters, a Bible, the Timex watch he was wearing when he was arrested, and the wallet he had had with him back in June 1987 when his nightmare began.†   (source)
  • Thomas Hickey, you have been court-martialed and found guilty of the capital crimes of mutiny and sedition, of holding a treacherous correspondence with, and receiving pay from, the enemy for the most horrid and detestable purposes, and you have been sentenced to hang from the neck until dead.†   (source)
  • Sor Asuncion called me to her office to deliver it, an unusual precaution since the sisters limited themselves to monitoring our correspondence by asking us what news we had gotten from home.†   (source)
  • He had access to all of the correspondence from the former, while that from the latter had been carefully vetted since the Soviet armed services share as little information as possible.†   (source)
  • The expensive correspondence with the invisible doctors ended in failure.†   (source)
  • Until then or never, I treasured our correspondence.†   (source)
  • Over the course of the next few years Esteban Trueba kept abreast of the black sheep of the family through Blan-ca s sporadic correspondence with him.†   (source)
  • Years later Ghosh showed me the correspondence he had with the editor of the New England Journal of Medicine, who was about to publish Ghosh's seminal series of cases of relapsing fever.†   (source)
  • That correspondence with Mr. Bush led to speculation that de Mohrenschildt had CIA ties—and also possessed undisclosed knowledge of the Kennedy assassination.†   (source)
  • Let me correct myself, for we have had correspondence with Mr. Grumbloch and of course we talked with Miss Grumbloch.†   (source)
  • One evening, before she discovered his correspondence with Sabina, they had gone to a bar with some friends to celebrate Tereza's new job.†   (source)
  • The business men in charge of his large Eastern interests answered promptly that nothing from recent correspondence with him pointed to any intention on his part of making a journey or otherwise changing his ordinary way of living.†   (source)
  • But in private correspondence from his London home, he had been assuring friends that "some[thing] will be done" about America.†   (source)
  • In addition to this private correspondence he had publicly called for an investigation of the entire school situation.†   (source)
  • The reason of this is obvious, because the increasing population in America, and their universal connection and correspondence with all nations, will, aided by the influence of England in the world, whether great or small, force their language into general use.†   (source)
  • I did the correspondence and Susan collected the eggs.†   (source)
  • Throughout his long life his concern for the past, for his family and its lineage, had been both reverent and inspired—a man quite as blissfully content to browse through the correspondence and memorabilia of some long-defunct, dull and distant cousin as is a spellbound Victorian scholar who has stumbled on a drawer full of heretofore unknown obscene love letters of Robert and Elizabeth Browning.†   (source)
  • It was my business to attend to his correspondence.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • There has been a long, vexatious correspondence on the subject.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • Mrs de Winter always did all her correspondence and telephoning in the morning-room, after breakfast.   (source)
  • It just happened that in this case she was kind enough to act as secretary in our correspondence with you.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by written letters or messages
  • I put it back in the box again, and shut the drawer, feeling guilty suddenly, and deceitful, as though I were staying in somebody else's house and my hostess had said to me, 'Yes, of course, write letters at my desk,' and I had unforgivably, in a stealthy manner, peeped at her correspondence.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • THERE lives in the eastern part of the state a furniture repairer and dealer who recently made a trip into Tennessee to get some old pieces of furniture which he had bought by correspondence.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by written letters or messages
  • Much as I abominate writing, I would not give up Mr. Collins's correspondence for any consideration.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • Sir, my right-hand correspondent is signalling.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • I have two favours to ask, Fanny: one is your correspondence.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • You fear to acknowledge that your correspondent his deceived you?   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • Her correspondence with her aunt Bertram was her only concern of higher interest.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • No, you will lose it, for you are going to alter your correspondent's message.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • It was a correspondence which Fanny found quite as unpleasant as she had feared.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • Sir, let me see my right-hand correspondent.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • Sir, my right-hand correspondent redoubles his signals; he is impatient.   (source)
  • Yes; and I wrote, and will show you my correspondence, if you like.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • I present them; but my correspondent has disappeared.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • "This is the spot," said the Professor as he turned his lamp on a small map of the house, copied from the file of my original correspondence regarding the purchase.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • Did you correspond with Sir Charles?   (source)
    correspond = exchange letters through the mail
  • By a Paris banker, my correspondent.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • When no longer under the same roof with Edmund, she trusted that Miss Crawford would have no motive for writing strong enough to overcome the trouble, and that at Portsmouth their correspondence would dwindle into nothing.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • Many a year went round before I was a partner in the House; but I lived happily with Herbert and his wife, and lived frugally, and paid my debts, and maintained a constant correspondence with Biddy and Joe.   (source)
  • In the course of my necessary correspondence with Mr. Briggs about the will, I had inquired if he knew anything of Mr. Rochester's present residence and state of health; but, as St. John had conjectured, he was quite ignorant of all concerning him.   (source)
  • Though I could not but suspect, I was still surprised to discover that they were a mass of correspondence — daily almost, it must have been — from Linton Heathcliff: answers to documents forwarded by her.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • The cardinal sets a spy upon a gentleman, has his letters stolen from him by means of a traitor, a brigand, a rascal-has, with the help of this spy and thanks to this correspondence, Chalais's throat cut, under the stupid pretext that he wanted to kill the king and marry Monsieur to the queen!   (source)
  • I remembered also the necessity imposed upon me of either journeying to England or entering into a long correspondence with those philosophers of that country whose knowledge and discoveries were of indispensable use to me in my present undertaking.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • His family knew him to be, on all common occasions, a most negligent and dilatory correspondent; but at such a time they had hoped for exertion.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • …and from her correspondence with her sister, there was still less to be learnt—for her letters to Kitty, though rather longer, were much too full of lines under the words to be made public.   (source)
    correspondence = written letters
  • "Miss Price has a brother at sea," said Edmund, "whose excellence as a correspondent makes her think you too severe upon us."   (source)
    correspondent = someone who writes letters
  • Elizabeth soon heard from her friend; and their correspondence was as regular and frequent as it had ever been; that it should be equally unreserved was impossible.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • Elizabeth could never address her without feeling that all the comfort of intimacy was over, and though determined not to slacken as a correspondent, it was for the sake of what had been, rather than what was.   (source)
    correspondent = someone who communicates in writing
  • ...there must have been some strong indiscretion, since her correspondent was not of a sort to regard a slight one.   (source)
    correspondent = person who wrote the letter
  • Mrs. Gardiner, to whom the chief of this news had been given before, in the course of Jane and Elizabeth's correspondence with her, made her sister a slight answer, and, in compassion to her nieces, turned the conversation.   (source)
    correspondence = communication by writing letters
  • Fanny was right enough in not expecting to hear from Miss Crawford now at the rapid rate in which their correspondence had begun; Mary's next letter was after a decidedly longer interval than the last, but she was not right in supposing that such an interval would be felt a great relief to herself.   (source)
  • The next was in these words: "I do not pretend to regret anything I shall leave in Hertfordshire, except your society, my dearest friend; but we will hope, at some future period, to enjoy many returns of that delightful intercourse we have known, and in the meanwhile may lessen the pain of separation by a very frequent and most unreserved correspondence."   (source)
  • Her representation of her cousin's state at this time was exactly according to her own belief of it, and such as she supposed would convey to the sanguine mind of her correspondent the hope of everything she was wishing for.   (source)
    correspondent = person exchanging letters
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correspondence as in:  a correspondence course

show 10 more with this conextual meaning
  • I don't live in Los Angeles yet, but I joined the organization as a corresponding member.
  • With a quick glance at the door to check that Filch wasn't on his way back, Harry picked up the envelope and read: kwikspell A Correspondence Course in Beginners' Magic.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar (by mailing letters, reports, etc.)
  • To take our minds off matters as well as to develop them, Father ordered a catalog from a correspondence school.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar via written communication
  • Your generous correspondence course in philosophy is greatly appreciated by us here.   (source)
  • Michael didn't know, but Sean told her that they had just started the BYU program of correspondence courses.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar
  • Anything more than correspondence school was out of the question.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar (by mailing letters, reports, etc.)
  • I had begun correspondence studies for my LL.B., a bachelor of laws degree allowing one to practice as an advocate.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar via written communication
  • Then Tererai took correspondence classes and began saving money.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar (by mailing letters, reports, etc.)
  • It didn't mean much in terms of getting one closer to a college degree (for that you needed to pay for correspondence courses), but it did count toward "program" credit with an inmate's case manager.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar
  • By his own account, most of the time that he wasn't working with horses, he spent reading and studying for a correspondence course he'd signed up for.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar via written communication
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show 38 more with this conextual meaning
  • Bailey was obviously always going to be too small to be an athlete, so which concrete angel glued to what country seat had decided that if my brother wanted to become a lawyer he had to first pay penance for his skin by picking cotton and hoeing corn and studying correspondence books at night for twenty years?   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar (by mailing letters, reports, etc.)
  • He did his high school courses by correspondence, sitting at the kitchen table and studying by the light of a kerosene lamp; he put himself through university by working in lumber camps and cleaning out rabbit hutches, and was so poor that he lived in a tent in the summers to save money.   (source)
  • Why, I'm thinkin' of takin' one of them correspondence school courses.   (source)
  • Corresponding member of the Swedish Pathological Society.   (source)
    corresponding = distant (not generally present--historically communicating through writing)
  • Probably you have some correspondent in Greece?   (source)
    correspondent = an agent who represents someone in a distant place based on written communication
  • He went on a nine-day drunk, awoke in one of the deeper hive tunnels of Lusus with his military cornlog implant stolen-by someone who apparently had taken a correspondence course in surgery-his universal card and farcaster access revoked, and his head exploring new frontiers of pain.†   (source)
  • I took a correspondence course, got a degree to teach the subject in buildings with a legal occupancy of less than one hundred.†   (source)
  • She sang all the way through her home correspondence courses in floral design and interior decorating.†   (source)
  • Correspondence courses meant a lot of paperwork since quite a few were continuing their educations, war or no war — but I delegated my platoon sergeant and the records were kept by the PFC who was his clerk.†   (source)
  • But she mentioned nothing about the secret correspondence course.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar via written communication
  • Is learning English, French (correspondence course), shorthand in Dutch, English and German...   (source)
  • Classes: A weekly correspondence course in shorthand.   (source)
  • This started what became a kind of correspondence course with the prisoners in the general section.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar
  • Although it was embarrassing enough, it would be even worse if her mother found out that she was doing a correspondence course with a complete stranger, a philosopher who was playing hide-and-seek with her.   (source)
  • A correspondence course in English;   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar via written communication
  • We have a nice treat in store: Bep's ordered a correspondence course in shorthand for Margot, Peter and me.   (source)
  • A correspondence course in English;   (source)
  • Correspondence courses in English, French and Latin, shorthand in English, German and Dutch, trigonometry, solid geometry, mechanics, physics, chemistry, algebra, geometry, English literature, French literature, German literature, Dutch literature, bookkeeping, geography, modern history, biology, economics; reads everything, preferably on religion and medicine.   (source)
  • I draw upon him for 600,000. francs, my bills are returned unpaid, and, more than that, I hold bills of exchange signed by him to the value of 400,000. francs, payable at his correspondent's in Paris at the end of this month.   (source)
    correspondent = an agent who represents someone in a distant place based on written communication
  • He's the most junior officer and has the extra jobs — athletics officer, mail censor, referee for competitions, school officer, correspondence courses officer, prosecutor courts-martial, treasurer of the welfare mutual loan fund, custodian of registered publications, stores officer, troopers' mess officer, et cetera ad endless nauseam.†   (source)
  • "Through the Correspondence School," said Ben.†   (source)
  • And the Old Man—he did correspondence courses in philosophy at a bunch of universities, it was his hobby, and was forever writing out assignments—he took to me too, though he didn't approve of my leniency.†   (source)
  • At table they kept up a secret correspondence of innuendo and hidden movement, fleshing a fork in a grunting neighbor as John Dorsey said the blessing, and choking with smothered laughter.†   (source)
  • And then I could take up correspondence-courses.†   (source)
  • I think those correspondence-courses are terrible!†   (source)
  • I haven't the least idea; I am not in secret correspondence with him!†   (source)
  • That was her last effort to harvest the April wind, to teach divine unhappiness by a correspondence course, to buy the lilies of Avalon and the sunsets of Cockaigne in tin cans at Ole Jenson's Grocery.†   (source)
  • Nautilus was one of the first communities in the country to develop the Weeks habit, now so richly grown that we have Correspondence School Week, Christian Science Week, Osteopathy Week, and Georgia Pine Week.†   (source)
  • Take one of these correspondence courses in drawing—they mayn't be any good in themselves, but they'll make you try to draw and—" As they reached the picnic ground she perceived that it was dark, that they had been gone for a long time.†   (source)
  • He was a correspondent of many of the nickel-plated Great Men whose pictures and sonorous aphorisms appeared in the magazines: the advertising men who wrote little books about Pep and Optimism, the editor of the magazine which told clerks how to become Goethes and Stonewall Jacksons by studying correspondence-courses and never touching the manhood-rotting beer, and the cornfield sage who was equally an authority on finance, peace, biology, editing, Peruvian ethnology, and making oratory pay.†   (source)
  • I knew this correspondence-school business had become a mighty profitable game—makes suburban real-estate look like two cents!†   (source)
  • Well but—Yes—I just wanted to show how many different kinds of correspondence-courses there are, instead of all the camembert they teach us in the High.†   (source)
  • Course I'd never admit it publicly—fellow like myself, a State U. graduate, it's only decent and patriotic for him to blow his horn and boost the Alma Mater—but smatter of fact, there's a whole lot of valuable time lost even at the U., studying poetry and French and subjects that never brought in anybody a cent. I don't know but what maybe these correspondence-courses might prove to be one of the most important American inventions.†   (source)
  • "That's so," said Mrs. Babbitt comfortably, while Ted complained: "Yuh, but Dad, they just teach a lot of old junk that isn't any practical use—except the manual training and typewriting and basketball and dancing—and in these correspondence-courses, gee, you can get all kinds of stuff that would come in handy.†   (source)
  • This secret correspondence...How could you let him go so far?" she went on, with a horror and disgust she could hardly conceal.†   (source)
  • After high school he took so many correspondence courses.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar (by mailing letters, reports, etc.)
  • For Biff's radio correspondence course.   (source)
    correspondence = done from afar
  • The phonograph has also been put to successful use in language teaching by various American correspondence schools.†   (source)
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correspondent as in:  foreign correspondent of the paper

show 10 more with this conextual meaning
  • Our correspondent in Iran was kidnapped.
  • Bob Simon, CBS's on-air correspondent for the story, thought that this would probably be his only chance to question Watanabe, so there in the lobby, he began grilling him about his treatment of Louie.   (source)
  • I wanted to tell people it was me, but the BBC correspondent had told me not to, as it could be dangerous.   (source)
  • Story by Matthew Hill, BBC Health Correspondent From BBC News   (source)
  • I met real estate developers, agents, heiresses, fund managers, lawyers, clothing designers, professional basketball players, photographers, movie producers, and television correspondents.   (source)
    correspondents = reporters
  • "Personally I see nothing positive at all about Chris McCandless's lifestyle or wilderness doctrine," scolded another correspondent.   (source)
    correspondent = reporter
  • Although news from Barcelona is heavily censored, word has got through to our correspondent in Paris of clashes between rival Republican factions in that city.   (source)
  • It seems as though the Ministry of Magic's troubles are not yet at an end, writes Rita Skeeter, Special Correspondent.   (source)
  • The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy defines the marketing division of the Sirius Cybernetics Corporation as "a bunch of mindless jerks who'll be the first against the wall when the revolution comes," with a footnote to the effect that the editors would welcome applications from anyone interested in taking over the post of robotics correspondent.   (source)
  • Every evening the war correspondents report on the difficulties, the courage and the fighting spirit of the army.   (source)
    correspondents = reporters
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show 46 more with this conextual meaning
  • He painted a picture of the outcry that would result if a legal correspondent began uncritically reproducing the prosecutor's case as gospel in a murder trial, without consulting the defence arguments or interviewing the victim's family before forming an opinion of what was likely or unlikely.   (source)
    correspondent = reporter
  • Frank heard about Bernard Krisher, a former Newsweek correspondent who was so appalled by poverty in Cambodia that he formed an aid group, American Assistance for Cambodia.   (source)
  • But the bulkiest of Hickock's mud pies was aimed at the two defense attorneys, Arthur Fleming and Harrison Smith, whose "incompetence and inadequacy" were the chief cause of the correspondent's present predicament, for no real defense had been prepared or offered by them, and this lack of effort, it was implied, had been deliberate-an act of collusion between the defense and the prosecution.   (source)
  • That fellow's the special correspondent of one of the Paris dailies.   (source)
  • Lancelot Clokey, the foreign correspondent, reached for his highball glass and finished it off.   (source)
  • (PASTED IN MINA MURRAY'S JOURNAL) From a correspondent.   (source)
  • It sent a correspondent to Colorado, and printed pages describing the overthrow of American institutions in that state.   (source)
  • Mr. Eyre has been the Funchal correspondent of his house for some years.   (source)
    correspondent = representative of the business in Funchal
  • In fact, so successful was the campaign to contain awareness of the crisis, when word leaked out that millions were starving in Ukraine, Walter Duranty, the lead correspondent for The New York Times in Russia (and one of the ringleaders in the Shalyapin Bar), would report that these rumors of famine were grossly exaggerated and had probably originated with anti-Soviet propagandists.†   (source)
  • Arthur Chambers made arrangements with Nelson Obada to act as a special correspondent for his newspaper and to send reports to San Piedro.†   (source)
  • To make a new version of the not-entirely-false model, imagine the first interpreter as a foreign correspondent, reporting from the world.†   (source)
  • I was college correspondent for the town Gazette and editor of the literary magazine and secretary of Honor Board, which deals with academic and social offenses and punishments-a popular office-and I had a well-known woman poet and professor on the faculty championing me for graduate school at the biggest universities in the east, and promises of full scholarships all the way, and now I was apprenticed to the best editor on an intellectual fashion magazine, and what did I do but balk and balk like a dull cart horse?†   (source)
  • I was no kind of foreign correspondent.†   (source)
  • A correspondent for the Massachusetts Spy observed in a letter from Washington that numbers of Adams's friends wished he had not departed so abruptly.†   (source)
  • I was based in London then, working as Middle East correspondent for The Wall Street Journal.†   (source)
  • He has been a reporter for the Chicago Tribune and the Washington Post, and a national correspondent for the New York Times, Fountain wrote True Vine: A Young Black Man's Journey of Faith, Hope, and Clarity.†   (source)
  • But at this time, due to a mischance while writing speeches for rival candidates, he was enjoying a vacation as a free-lance correspondent for an American syndicate specializing in Sunday feature stories.†   (source)
  • At least five Internet sites were posting dispatches from correspondents at Everest Base Camp.   (source)
    correspondents = reporters
  • We like to refer to him as the Chief Death Eater, and here to give his views on some of the more insane rumors circulating about him, I'd like to introduce a new correspondent.   (source)
    correspondent = reporter
  • The other Internet correspondent on Fischer's expedition, however, was a client who intended to go all the way to the summit and file daily dispatches for NBC Interactive Media enroute.   (source)
  • it was during one of those dark days that my father received a call from his friend Abdul Hai Kakar, a BBC radio correspondent based in Peshawar.   (source)
  • The boy who defeated He-Who-Must-Not-Be-Named is unstable and possibly dangerous, writes Rita Skeeter, Special Correspondent.   (source)
  • Not only did McCandless die because he was stupid, one Alaska correspondent observed, but "the scope of his self-styled adventure was so small as to ring pathetic, squatting in a wrecked bus a few miles out of Healy, potting jays and squirrels, mistaking a caribou for a moose (pretty hard to do)…."   (source)
  • Albus Dumbledore, eccentric Headmaster of Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, has never been afraid to make controversial staff appointments, writes Rita Skeeter, Special Correspondent.   (source)
  • She was back on Everest in 1994 after raising more than a quarter of a million dollars from corporate sponsors to secure the talents of Several magazines and newspapers have erroneously reported that I was a correspondent for Outside Online.   (source)
  • It was late in the evening of 3 August when my father received an alarming phone call from a Geo TV correspondent called Mehboob Ali.   (source)
  • But Outside magazine and Outside Online are autonomous to such a degree that I didn't even know Outside Online had sent a correspondent to Everest until I arrived at Base Camp, four of the finest alpinists in North America: Breashears (who was under contract to film the expedition for NBC television), Steve Swenson, Barry Blanchard, and Alex Lowe.   (source)
  • The dispatch had been filed from Everest via a coded radio message (to prevent competitors from scooping the Times) by a young correspondent named James Morris who, twenty years later, having earned considerable esteem as a writer, would famously change his gender to female and his Christian name to Jan.   (source)
  • Scott Fischer's expedition had no less than two correspondents filing online dispatches for a pair of competing websites.   (source)
    correspondents = reporters
  • Jane Bromet, who phoned in daily reports for Outside Online, was one of the correspondents on Fischer's team, but she wasn't a client and didn't have permission to climb higher than Base Camp.   (source)
  • Instead, correspondents filed their reports by voice or fax via satellite phone, and those reports were typed into computers for dissemination on the Web by editors in New York, Boston, and Seattle.   (source)
  • What satisfaction is there for a correspondent in reporting on world events?   (source)
    correspondent = reporter
  • A correspondent writes us that to see some of the tiny tots pretending to be the "bloofer lady" is supremely funny.   (source)
  • Our correspondent naively says that even Ellen Terry could not be so winningly attractive as some of these grubby-faced little children pretend, and even imagine themselves, to be.   (source)
  • By the courtesy of the chief boatman, I was, as your correspondent, permitted to climb on deck, and was one of a small group who saw the dead seaman whilst actually lashed to the wheel.   (source)
  • It is a good way round from the West Cliff by the Draw-bridge to Tate Hill Pier, but your correspondent is a fairly good runner, and came well ahead of the crowd.   (source)
  • I quite understood their drift, and after a stiff glass of strong grog, or rather more of the same, and with each a sovereign in hand, they made light of the attack, and swore that they would encounter a worse madman any day for the pleasure of meeting so 'bloomin' good a bloke' as your correspondent.   (source)
  • From Bilbo's succinct biography Salander learned that Forbes was born in Pine Bluff, Nevada, and had worked as a farmer, businessman, school administrator, local correspondent for a newspaper in New Mexico, and manager of a Christian rock band before joining the Church of Austin South at the age of thirty-one.†   (source)
  • The packed bodies turned and ran, and I ran with them, watching a senior foreign correspondent closely, to see when it was right to run and when you were supposed to stand.†   (source)
  • To be a real foreign correspondent—Haiti had been only temporary—was one more thing to try, to prove I could do, even though I had not proven myself where I was, not really.†   (source)
  • The little guy between them was in it, too, as correspondent for some English paper.†   (source)
  • She would be employed as a correspondent for a period of three weeks, and after that until further notice.†   (source)
  • That made him none the less eager to enter it; and when, in due course, Mrs. Carey, acting as the correspondent for his guardian's views, suggested that it was time for him to come back to England, he agreed with enthusiasm.†   (source)
  • "If madame will do me the honour of making use of it", said the chemist, who had just caught the last words, "I have at her disposal a library composed of the best authors, Voltaire, Rousseau, Delille, Walter Scott, the 'Echo des Feuilletons'; and in addition I receive various periodicals, among them the 'Fanal de Rouen' daily, having the advantage to be its correspondent for the districts of Buchy, Forges, Neufchatel, Yonville, and vicinity."†   (source)
  • "Foreign correspondent," Eckert said.†   (source)
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show 10 more examples with any meaning
  • Before coming to Paris, I had corresponded once with my host family, mainly to find out what kinds of gifts to bring.†   (source)
  • He took out his shooting diary, in which he recorded the exact time he took each picture down to the minute, and discovered the difference between two successive numbers on the photographs corresponded to the difference in time between when they were taken.†   (source)
  • With more on this we go to our correspondent...†   (source)
  • In the kitchen, a corresponding entry would be made in the cooking log, at which point the cooking could commence.†   (source)
  • Robert had found a job with a jeweler, and Michael's strong language skills had won him a position managing correspondence for a real estate agent.†   (source)
  • That first surprising phone call led to a regular correspondence.†   (source)
  • I called up to make sure the marquee was suitable for Will's wheelchair, and Alicia sounded so flustered when she realized we weren't actually declining the invitation that it dawned on me that her embossed correspondence really had been for appearance's sake.†   (source)
  • Never corresponded?†   (source)
  • Uga's correspondence is amazing.†   (source)
  • Now, on the rare times when we correspond, she brings up things like a new sweater she got.†   (source)
▲ show less (of above)
show 190 more examples with any meaning
  • At the center of each was a unique symbol that corresponded to a legend at the bottom of the page, where the symbols reappeared next to a list of numbers separated by dashes.†   (source)
  • She knew the upper 2,000, nicknamed T2K, was a group of Circlers almost maniacal in their social activity and elite in their corresponding followers.†   (source)
  • And finally, the most exciting change: we've decided to name this new correspondence The Tattler.†   (source)
  • Harry had received no mail since the start of term; his only regular correspondent was now dead and although he had hoped that Lupin might write occasionally, he had so far been disappointed.†   (source)
  • I pull out Shade's letter from the little box where I keep all his correspondences.†   (source)
  • And even though the birthdates corresponded to only one danger, my mother worried about them all.†   (source)
  • Although the labels were authentic, they were not always appended to the tape with the corresponding songs.†   (source)
  • I also had no idea how the prices on the menu corresponded to the money in my pocket, so I would hand the waiter a large bill and wait to receive change.†   (source)
  • Even the non-legal books on his shelf seemed to suggest a correspondence, an echo of interests between them.†   (source)
  • Certain military people who corresponded with her dropped hints about things without meaning to, and she and Peter put them together to build up a fascinating and frightening picture of Warsaw Pact activity.†   (source)
  • At home he tried to catch me in a good mood and get me to take care of his correspondence for him.†   (source)
  • "That's funny, because everything in here corresponds with purchases made on the credit cards that aren't yours either," Boney snapped.†   (source)
  • Yes, we'd corresponded through the mail and talked on the phone.†   (source)
  • A single story corresponds with each author's name.†   (source)
  • One House of the Night might not correspond exactly to one mortal hour in the world above.†   (source)
  • Any other correspondence?†   (source)
  • My correspondents wrote and called for another reason, too.†   (source)
  • But what do we do if we don't see all these correspondences?†   (source)
  • Corresponding orders to Lieutenant Awn not to tell anyone had not come.†   (source)
  • The Table of Contents had turned out to be some kind of hoax that only loosely corresponded to some of what could actually be found inside.†   (source)
  • Marocchino also cultivated a close relationship with news correspondents by wining and dining them during their stay in Mogadishu.†   (source)
  • One of the correspondents had left a New York Times behind and I went through it.†   (source)
  • I stuffed them in my pocket, but his bills and correspondence I put back.†   (source)
  • She managed his correspondence and kept his books, while he concentrated on getting his building ready for the world's fair.†   (source)
  • It had all been simpler than I'd expected; we'd fit together like corresponding pieces, made to match up.†   (source)
  • Today the inside valve was closed, along with the corresponding through-hull fitting.†   (source)
  • Maybe we will correspond sometimes.†   (source)
  • Suddenly, the country has opened its borders and is crawling with foreign correspondents, neurobiologists are filing ten stories a week, filled with new data.†   (source)
  • That endless correspondence made her lose her sense of time, especially after Santa Sofia de la Piedad had left.†   (source)
  • The three calls corresponded exactly to calls she had not answered.†   (source)
  • She had not brought her calendar, her correspondence, or documents of any type.†   (source)
  • Still, there was this odd correspondence between prediction and persons.†   (source)
  • Constantin kept refilling our glasses with a sweet Greek wine that tasted of pine bark, and I found myself telling him how I was going to learn German and go to Europe and be a war correspondent like Maggie Higgins.†   (source)
  • In the morning, Mandy dispatched the correspondence, thinking it an ordinary letter.†   (source)
  • At Lambesis, Gordon developed a network of young, savvy correspondents in New York and Los Angeles and Chicago and Dallas and Seattle and around the world in places like Tokyo and London.†   (source)
  • Their abundant correspondence salvaged events from the mists of improbable facts.†   (source)
  • A long tear opened in the floor, then a corresponding tear in the ceiling above, and the wind howled in all around.†   (source)
  • On it is a list of prisoners' names and their corresponding room numbers.†   (source)
  • It was now a one-sided correspondence, with Papi reading and not mailing anything back.†   (source)
  • I threw away correspondence, old paperbacks, magazines I'd been saving to read, pencils that needed sharpening.†   (source)
  • But he won't sue me for divorce, he hasn't got the courage to name you as correspondent.†   (source)
  • Guests at this hotel choose their room from large photos on display in the foyer, press the corresponding numbered button, receive their key, and take the elevator straight to the room.†   (source)
  • It was true that he'd once sought unity, as if the underlying correspondences between tulips and lungs, veins and trees, flesh and earth, might reveal a pattern he could understand.†   (source)
  • For instance, the collection of mail being one of my duties, I could not help noticing that Miss Kenton had started to get letters on a fairly regular basis — once a week or so — from the same correspondent, and that these letters bore a local postmark.†   (source)
  • But spending on government services did not increase at a corresponding rate — because Colorado voters enacted a Taxpayers Bill of Rights in 1992 that placed strict limits on new government spending.†   (source)
  • He didn't go back to Perkins, as Cora had arranged for him to finish the little bit of work he had left via correspondence or online, and every afternoon as I came up the front walk, I was nervous, calling out to him the minute I stepped in the door.†   (source)
  • She had not been injured during the crime, and over the years had corresponded with her carjacker.†   (source)
  • "Do you always travel that way?" asked Milo as he glanced curiously at the strange circular room, whose sixteen tiny arched windows corresponded exactly to the sixteen points of the compass.†   (source)
  • I look at the research I'd done, then flip open to the corresponding page in my chem book.†   (source)
  • I'll send you some of my correspondence and stuff.†   (source)
  • Lime, lemon, orange, and grapefruit corresponded to four, six, eight, and ten centimeters of dilation of the cervix.†   (source)
  • "That was a cold night," Hickock said, talking to a journalist with whom he corresponded and who was periodically allowed to visit him.†   (source)
  • There was a photographer present, a German war correspondent with a Leica.†   (source)
  • The First Lady has invited Newsweek correspondent Ben Bradlee and his wife, Tony, over for a late meal.†   (source)
  • Of course, you may take the suggestion up with the rest of the staff at some time, but I'm afraid everyone's feelings will correspond with mine: we do not have adequate coverage for two day rooms.†   (source)
  • I started to relax into welcoming what was already becoming a familiar hum of power as the four Dark Daughters took candles that corresponded to the element they were representing, and then moved to the correct area of the mini-circle in the gazebo.†   (source)
  • The headmistress goes back to finishing her correspondence, while I stand on the Persian rug, pretending I'm absolutely fascinated by a figurine of a little German maid carrying buckets of milk on her shoulders.†   (source)
  • Filing, billing, answering phones, keeping the calendar, rescheduling when necessary, handling clients, typing documents and correspondence.†   (source)
  • When the moon was close to full, as it was right now, he felt a corresponding sharpening in his vision and sense of smell, even when he was in human form.†   (source)
  • Still, they went forward with plans to hold a press conference at the Foreign Correspondents' Club in Tokyo.†   (source)
  • There was file after file of saved correspondence, memorandums and official announcements.†   (source)
  • The cog carrying the image of a naked woman meshes with the corresponding erection-command cog.†   (source)
  • She had such a need to believe in him that even though we corresponded at a time when I loved the multi-syllabic words and convoluted sentences she had been able to ignore the obvious.†   (source)
  • One network correspondent cried out loud.†   (source)
  • At times when I was away, Marsha slaved twelve to sixteen hours, only to end her day by fighting to keep up with paperwork correspondence, which began as a trickle but soon flooded to the point she was answering thousands of pieces of mail a month from all over the world.†   (source)
  • In Haiti, he didn't usually write anything except official correspondence and thank-you notes.†   (source)
  • Yet the whole time he had been secretly corresponding with the British in cipher, and was in their pay.†   (source)
  • As Graham Greene's melancholy correspondent Thomas Fowler learned by the end of The Quiet American, sometimes, to be human, you have to take sides.†   (source)
  • There, he was interviewed by a CBS radio correspondent.†   (source)
  • We divided the tables into groups corresponding with each room on the target.†   (source)
  • Why, I've seen the correspondence myself—he was training you.†   (source)
  • Pain shot through his left arm, and he looked over to see Saphira with a bloody gash on her corresponding foreleg.†   (source)
  • None of the eight characters corresponded, but we didn't care.†   (source)
  • According to our correspondents, Wright's statement was never made public.†   (source)
  • When David declared them false, the corresponding voice was stripped away.†   (source)
  • With this frequency of speciation goes a corresponding frequency in numbers, Simple creatures are much more common than complex organisms.†   (source)
  • "It looked," wrote ThoroughbredRecord correspondent Barry Whitehead, "like the Oklahoma landrush."†   (source)
  • The correspondent sounded very excited as he described the Norwegian destroyer sinking.†   (source)
  • Poincaré then hypothesized that this selection is made by what he called the "subliminal self," an entity that corresponds exactly with what Phaedrus called preintellectual awareness.†   (source)
  • In the alley the thief heard the quarrels clattering down behind him and heard a corresponding shout not far away.†   (source)
  • The fraudulent weapon of sarcasm now seemed to sound less effective than ever, but it was Dr. Stadler's only weapon: "Why did you find it necessary to send me messages on official stationery worded in a style proper, I'm sure, for Army"—orders, he was about to say, but didn't—"communications, but certainly not for scientific correspondence?"†   (source)
  • He produced quotes from correspondences between Forsyth and Calderon and Argaiz.†   (source)
  • But his work demonstrates that there are clear correspondences between individuals, how they look, and preconceptions about how they should sound.†   (source)
  • They could get lucky and find some correspondence between David Angelini and his mother or Metcalf.†   (source)
  • Get to this position before dawn," he continued, indicating a place on the map which corresponded with a peak downrange.†   (source)
  • That extra hour gave her the time to catch up on billing and correspondence.†   (source)
  • GEORGE: Once ....once, when I was sailing past Majorca, drinking on deck with a correspondent who was talking about Roosevelt, the moon went down, thought about it for a little ....considered it, you know what I mean?†   (source)
  • He wrote to me after Ceremony was published, and we engaged in a wonderful correspondence that I cherish with the friendship we shared.†   (source)
  • Lawley, the correspondent, seemed ill again and had not made up his mind whether or not to ride today.†   (source)
  • If I sought to answer all the criticisms that cross my desk, my secretaries would have little time for anything other than such correspondence in the course of the day, and I would have no time for constructive work.†   (source)
  • This corresponds with the first two types of cases, discussed above.†   (source)
  • Horvath had two sexes, male/female, more or less corresponding to standard Terran form even if their basic physiology was completely different.†   (source)
  • From the top of the bookcases to within less than a foot of the ceiling, the plaster—a blistery Wedgwood blue, where visible—was almost completely covered with what may very loosely be called "hangings," meaning a collection of framed photographs, yellowing personal and Presidential correspondence, bronze and silver plaques, and a sprawling miscellany of vaguely citational-looking documents and trophy like objects of various shapes and sizes, all attesting, one way or another, to the redoubtable fact that from 1927 through most of 1943 the network radio program called "It's a Wise Child" had very rarely gone on the air without one (and†   (source)
  • There is a commonality between someone like her and me, a distinct correspondence, if one very distant.†   (source)
  • You know my little writing desk where I conduct my correspondence.†   (source)
  • Well, the Widow Stone, a steely-eyed harridan of penurious Scottish stock, handed over to me her husband's correspondence of a lifetime.†   (source)
  • I always assumed someone else took care of the correspondence.†   (source)
  • Those southerners might have experienced an even colder chill could they have read the letters of northern soldiers confirming the observation of the Daily News correspondent.†   (source)
  • The text from him that should correspond—if it lines up the way the others have—is the last one I received: A lake.†   (source)
  • It is a proof that poetry can be equal to and true at the same time, an example of that completely adequate poetry which the Russian woman sought from Anna Akhmatova and which William Wordsworth produced at a corresponding moment of historical crisis and personal dismay almost exactly two hundred years ago.†   (source)
  • ESTRAGON: His correspondents.†   (source)
  • His big notebook had been hidden, for "the capture of John Brown's papers and letters, with names and plans in full, admonished us that such papers and correspondence as had been preserved concerning the Underground Rail Road, might perchance be captured by a pro-slavery mob.†   (source)
  • From the battle of Austerlitz until the difficulties of 1848, the Tristero drifted on, deprived of nearly all the noble patronage that had sustained them: now reduced to handling anarchist correspondence; only peripherally engaged—in Germany with the ill-fated Frankfurt Assembly, in Buda-Pesth at the barricades, perhaps even among the watchmakers of the Jura, preparing them for the coming of M. Bakunin.†   (source)
  • I am as you know historian of the local chapter of the Sons of the Confederacy and while in the process of writing a fairly lengthy essay on your great-grandfather I examined in detail his truly voluminous correspondence to his family, which includes many letters to your grandmother.†   (source)
  • On previous occasions the race had been held at Melbourne in the Albert Park, roughly corresponding to Central Park in New York or Hyde Park in London.†   (source)
  • No longer any clearinghouses or correspondent banks.†   (source)
  • When everything corresponded, he knew we had arrived.†   (source)
  • ...After this, pages of unpaid bills, increasingly desperate attempts to keep Flemming Construction afloat, then this: "Flemming," In correspondence, I did not always carefully speak in the third person (referring to "our client", etc.), but sometimes merely used the collective "we"—with respect to Flemming.†   (source)
  • Some suggested the Society of Commercial Employees, others the Technical School, and still others the School of Foreign Correspondence.†   (source)
  • The houses corresponded: middle-sized gracefully fretted wood houses built in the late nineties and early nineteen hundreds, with small front and side and more spacious back yards, and trees in the yards, and porches.†   (source)
  • "Nothing about it in the correspondence," said the governor.†   (source)
  • I believe that communists have always played an active role in the fight by colonial countries for their freedom, because the short-term objects of communism would always correspond with the long-term objects of freedom movements.†   (source)
  • "Of course he is," said Aunt Ethel, tearing open the envelope at once, and bringing out an old-fashioned "correspondence card" filled up on both sides with a sharp, jet-black hand, and reading the end.†   (source)
  • The well-known Washington correspondent, William Preston Johnson, wrote: "The Lamars are Huguenot in origin.†   (source)
  • For instance, they must have wondered who that "Special Correspondent" was.†   (source)
  • It was as crude as his anonymous correspondent's choice of words had been, but he couldn't ditch it.†   (source)
  • Those two content units correspond closely to the two parts into which the form typically breaks.†   (source)
  • One correspondent dubbed her the Dragon Lady, and the name stuck for the duration of the trial.†   (source)
  • First is the Doctrine of Correspondence, which says, 'similarity enhances sympathy.'†   (source)
  • We go now to our correspondent at Fort Meade Cyber Command headquarters—†   (source)
  • Jake Barnes, newspaper correspondent and wounded war veteran.†   (source)
  • Correspondence, Consanguinity, and Conservation.†   (source)
  • Then she opened Blomkvist's email and read carefully through the address list in his correspondence.†   (source)
  • His personal correspondence had dried up.†   (source)
  • The drawings don't correspond with the text, from what I can tell.†   (source)
  • Anyhow, Mami tells this guy about your long correspondence.†   (source)
  • And then, at a predetermined time, we'll sit down and go through them, seeing what corresponds.†   (source)
  • With each feeble pulse I felt a corresponding stitch of pain.†   (source)
  • She put down the folder with the correspondence she had been perusing.†   (source)
  • I smiled back, and something clicked silently into place, like two corresponding puzzle pieces.†   (source)
  • Webb looked at the names on his list and at the corresponding telephone numbers.†   (source)
  • There were deep stacks of photographs and correspondence and other material related to the search.†   (source)
  • I don't think he had the time for much correspondence and private tutoring with anyone else.†   (source)
  • Sabina continued to receive letters from her sad village correspondent till the end of her life.†   (source)
  • They correspond with all the things I've learned.†   (source)
  • But with the amount of correspondence we get from him, they know as much as we do.†   (source)
  • We have too many high sounding words, and too few actions that correspond with them.†   (source)
  • This corresponds with the idea of a federal government.†   (source)
  • I have a correspondent in Paris who disposes of a good deal of my stuff.†   (source)
  • You're going to be a special correspondent assigned to the Salander trial.†   (source)
  • But you never did actually know of such correspondence?†   (source)
  • No farewells— no promise at all of future meetings or correspondence —or anything.†   (source)
  • He corresponded with Teleborian, but the correspondence we've seen is apparently a forgery.†   (source)
  • All possible humanity should be shown the blacks, he told another correspondent.†   (source)
  • Accompanying them was their chaperon: Keyes Beech, the Marine correspondent.†   (source)
  • She told me they were promoting me, to national correspondent.†   (source)
  • From the back row a correspondent asked, "When's the next boat to Pearl Harbor?"†   (source)
  • Since she had access to Teleborian's PGP key, she easily decoded the correspondence.†   (source)
  • These letters were followed by a correspondence of several years.†   (source)
  • She focused on any kind of personal correspondence.†   (source)
  • A local newspaper correspondent wrote that the "volleys of shots echoed and reechoed.†   (source)
  • I rejoice in the correspondence which has taken place between you and your old friend Mr. Jefferson.†   (source)
  • In the privacy of correspondence, he would address her as "Ever Dear Diana" or "Miss Adorable."†   (source)
  • She had a folder with his most private correspondence and bookkeeping on her lap.†   (source)
  • As he later recounted: "When I walked into press headquarters, a correspondent walked up to me.†   (source)
  • He quoted from the correspondence between Teleborian and Björck.†   (source)
  • "Her face and heart have no correspondence," he wrote.†   (source)
  • She also read the appendix with the correspondence between Björck and Dr. Teleborian.†   (source)
  • Any connection he had with the larger struggle was through correspondence.†   (source)
  • By that time she had produced a document corresponding to two single-spaced pages.†   (source)
  • Correspondence was maddeningly slow and unreliable.†   (source)
  • He had been corresponding with Jefferson all along, and thus felt he knew the hearts of both men.†   (source)
  • Here too are the original documents from the correspondence between him and Teleborian.†   (source)
  • In time, however, the break would heal, and correspondence between them would resume.†   (source)
  • There would be further work to transact between them, further correspondence to maintain.†   (source)
  • A modest correspondence would continue for two years.†   (source)
  • Correspondence between Grosvenor Square and Paris remained steady and candid.†   (source)
  • Toward the end of the article, she came across two paragraphs that told of yet another message that had washed up on the beaches of Long Island: Most messages sent by bottle usually ask the finder to respond once with little hope of a lifelong correspondence.†   (source)
  • The postal services have been sadly disrupted, and the troops are moved about so quickly due to the railroads, and I had no word of him for some months, which was not like him as he has always been a most regular and faithful correspondent; and I feared the worst.†   (source)
  • I have not yet met my correspondent and, as it were, employer, the Reverend Verringer, as he is away on a visit to Toronto, and so I still have that pleasure to anticipate; although if his letters to me are any indication, he suffers like many clergymen from a punishable lack of wit and a desire to treat us all as straying sheep, of which he is to be the shepherd.†   (source)
  • To my mind, that left two possible explanations: either my grandfather had been corresponding with a dead person—admittedly unlikely—or the person who wrote the letter was not, in fact, Miss Peregrine, but someone who was using her identity to disguise her own.†   (source)
  • Mrs. Barbour dutifully answered the paper letters I sent—a line or two on her monogrammed correspondence cards from Dempsey and Carroll—but there was never anything personal.†   (source)
  • It never occurred either to him or to Fernanda to think that their correspondence was an exchange of fantasies.†   (source)
  • Dell then changed the font color on his personal files in his computer to correspond with his categorization.†   (source)
  • A correspondent is talking about how my disappearance has "rocked this tiny town," and behind her, I can see a table lined with homemade casseroles and cakes for poor Nicky.†   (source)
  • On the endpapers of all these books are phone numbers corresponding to no one, and the 800 numbers of all the airlines they've flown back and forth to Calcutta, and reservation numbers, and her ballpoint doodles as she was kept on hold.†   (source)
  • In fact, there is a strength, a power even, in understanding brokenness, because embracing our brokenness creates a need and desire for mercy, and perhaps a corresponding need to show mercy.†   (source)
  • While the urgent correspondence that made the coordination possible went forward, Aureliano Segundo, aided by Petra Cates, prepared Amaranta Ursula's baggage.†   (source)
  • With reasonable confidence, he could place his correspondence in a desk drawer and leave his diary on a bedside table.†   (source)
  • Though I had never heard another peep from him about the chest-on-chest, I had begun in the summer to receive a series of troubling letters: handwritten, unsigned, on blue-bordered correspondence cards printed at the top with his name in copperplate: Lucius REEVE It is getting on for three months since I made what, by any standards, is a fair and sensible proposal.†   (source)
  • Eventually, Charlie and this couple began corresponding with one another, building up to the day when the Jenningses met Charlie at the juvenile detention facility.†   (source)
  • She found herself spending more and more time in an office upstairs, writing correspondence and preparing invoices for the drugstore.†   (source)
  • The correspondence reached such a degree of mutual suspicion that Gaston decided not to write again and he began to suggest the possibility of a quick trip to Brussels to clear things up and return with the airplane.†   (source)
  • Depending on what you want to accomplish, you may choose some prior tale (in our case, "H&G") and emphasize what you see as corresponding elements in the two tales.†   (source)
  • It was a passage that might have appeared in the correspondence of any traveler in Europe and that Chekhov himself had, in all probability, composed without a second thought.†   (source)
  • "We shall be ranked among those nations who have shown themselves careless of appearances," wrote the Chicago Tribune's Paris correspondent on May 13, 1889.†   (source)
  • Carefully noting the datum in its corresponding square, on a separate sheet of paper Nina divided the figure by a factor, carried its remainder, subtracted the difference, and so on and so forth, until she rounded the solution to the second decimal.†   (source)
  • Tired of waiting for the airplane, one day he put his indispensable things into a small suitcase, took his file of correspondence, and left with the idea of returning by air before his concession was turned over to a group of German pilots who had presented the provincial authorities with a more ambitious project than his.†   (source)
  • On the other hand, a too rigid insistence on the fictive world corresponding on all points to the world we know can be terribly limiting not only to our enjoyment but to our understanding of literary works.†   (source)
  • "Other nations are not rivals," the correspondent wrote, "they are foils to France, and the poverty of their displays sets off, as it was meant to do, the fullness of France, its richness and its splendor."†   (source)
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