Again in a sentence

The word "again" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of again and how to use it in a sentence.

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Definition of Again

  • In return, back; as, bring us word again.
  • Another time; once more; anew.
  • Once repeated; -- of quantity; as, as large again, half as much again.
  • In any other place.
  • On the other hand.
  • Moreover; besides; further.
  • anew

How to use again in a sentence. Again pronunciation.

He placed the papers, save that one, in my hands, and I, womanlike, asked again for all.
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I feel Soolsby here at times so sharply that it would seem he came again and was in this room, though he is dead and gone.
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I see him at his window looking out towards the Cloistered House; and if our neighbour comes forth, perhaps upon his hunter, or now in his cart, or again with his dogs, he draws his hat down upon his eyes and whispers to himself.
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But do thee keep enough of thy inheritance to bring thee safe home again to those who love thee.
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From the Mokattam Hills, where he read Faith's letter again, his back against one of the forts which Napoleon had built in his Egyptian days, he scanned the distance.
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As he made his way down the hillside again he fell to thinking upon all Faith had written.
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And if the man at the top gets up again and salaams and strokes your hand, and says, 'Be my brother,' then it's a full Nile, and the fig-tree putteth forth its tender branches, and the date-palm flourisheth, and at the village pond the thanksgiving turkey gobbles and is glad.
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Achmet is cruel as a tiger to any one that stands in his way; Nahoum, the whale, only opens out to swallow now and then; but when Nahoum does open out, down goes Jonah, and never comes up again.
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As he walked up the room he suddenly realised this fact, and, for a moment, he thought he had made a mistake; but again he remembered distinctly that the letter said half-past eight, and he wondered now if this had been arranged by the Prince-for what purpose?
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Kaid addressed his conversation again and again to David, asking questions put to disconcert the consuls and other official folk present, confident in the naive reply which would be returned.
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Kaid might slay, might toss a pasha or a slave into the Nile now and then, might invite a Bey to visit him, and stroke his beard and call him brother and put diamond-dust in the coffee he drank, so that he died before two suns came and went again, "of inflammation and a natural death"; but he, Achmet Pasha, was the dark Inquisitor who tortured every day, for whose death all men prayed, and whom some would have slain, but that another worse than himself might succeed him.
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The collar and tie were disarranged; he straightened them, then turned again to her.
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Terror came into her face again.
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It yielded, and he passed through, closed the door again and stealthily listened, then stole a look into the farther chamber.
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He nodded his head, and was about to close the doors and turn away, when his quick ear detected footsteps again in the garden.
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He would talk with Kald, then go again among them all, and so pass out unsuspected and safe.
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He had replied that Kaid would come again for him, and suspicion would be aroused if he were gone.
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He knew that if again and yet again he were placed in the same position he would do even as he had done-even as he had done with the man Kimber by the Fox and Goose tavern beyond Hamley.
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The blood came rushing through his veins again.
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With a great effort of the will he ruled himself to quietness again.
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Examples of Again

Example #1
Nay, I will give you a taste of it now," he added, as he brought forth the writing.
Example #2
Ah, David, what with the flute and the pen, banishment was no pain to thee! .
Example #3
I ask him how it came he lived here alone; how it came that he made chairs, he, with brains enough to build great houses or great bridges; how it was that drink and he were such friends; and how he, a Catholic, lived here among us Quakers, so singular, uncompanionable, and severe.
Example #4
The walls which have felt their look and their breath, the floor which has taken their footsteps, the chairs in which they have sat, have something of their presence.
Example #5
I think he is ever setting thee off against Lord Eglington; and that is foolish, for Eglington is but a man of the earth earthy.
Example #6
In degree it has ever been so; but now it is like a constant frown upon his forehead.