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convey
used in Tess of the d'Urbervilles

7 uses
  • The contrast well marked the difference between being fetched by a thriving farmer and conveying oneself whither no hirer waited one's coming.
    6 — The Convert (93% in)
  • Her mother perceived, for the first time, that the second vehicle was not a humble conveyance like the first, but a spick-and-span gig or dog-cart, highly varnished and equipped.
    1 — The Maiden (64% in)
  • Her eyes could dwell upon details more clearly now, and Mr and Mrs Crick having directed their own gig to be sent for them, to leave the carriage to the young couple, she observed the build and character of that conveyance for the first time.
    4 — The Consequence (83% in)
  • At a midway point, when Nuttlebury had been passed, and where there were cross-roads, Clare stopped the conveyance and said to Tess that if she meant to return to her mother's house it was here that he would leave her.
    5 — The Woman Pays (34% in)
  • He felt how richly he deserved the reproach that the wounded cry conveyed, and, in a sorrow that was inexpressible, leapt down and took her hand.
    5 — The Woman Pays (56% in)
  • They were the preliminaries of the general removal, the passing of the empty waggons and teams to fetch the goods of the migrating families; for it was always by the vehicle of the farmer who required his services that the hired man was conveyed to his destination.
    6 — The Convert (89% in)
  • The distance was too long for a walk, but Clare felt such a strong desire for isolation that at first he would neither hire a conveyance nor go to a circuitous line of railway by which he might eventually reach the place.
    7 — Fulfilment (22% in)

There are no more uses of "convey" in Tess of the d'Urbervilles.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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