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used in War and Peace

6 uses
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delay until a later time
  • Natasha repeated suddenly, only now realizing that the marriage was to be postponed for a year.
    Book Six — 1808-10 (88% in)
  • Prince Andrew saw clearly that the old man hoped that his feelings, or his fiancee's, would not stand a year's test, or that he (the old prince himself) would die before then, and he decided to conform to his father's wish—to propose, and postpone the wedding for a year.
    Book Six — 1808-10 (83% in)
  • If the doctors did not keep me here at the spas I should be back in Russia, but as it is I have to postpone my return for three months.
    Book Six — 1808-10 (97% in)
  • Nicholas expressed his disapproval of the postponement of the marriage for a year; but Natasha attacked her brother with exasperation, proving to him that it could not be otherwise, and that it would be a bad thing to enter a family against the father's will, and that she herself wished it so.
    Book Seven — 1810-11 (6% in)
  • But we withdrew at an acute angle not only because the French advanced between our two armies; the angle became still more acute and we withdrew still farther, because Barclay de Tolly was an unpopular foreigner disliked by Bagration (who would come under his command), and Bagration—being in command of the second army—tried to postpone joining up and coming under Barclay's command as long as he could.
    Book Ten — 1812 (2% in)
  • Princess Mary postponed her departure.
    Book Fifteen — 1812-13 (4% in)

There are no more uses of "postpone" in War and Peace.

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