Clarke in a sentence

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

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How to use clarke in a sentence. Clarke pronunciation.

The state of things thus arising was admirably and compactly characterized by Justice Clarke, of the United States Supreme Court, in a single sentence of his recent address before the Alumni of the New York University Law School, as follows: The Eighteenth Amendment required millions of men and women to abruptly give up habits and customs of life which they thought not immoral or wrong, but which, on the contrary, they believed to be necessary to their reasonable comfort and happiness, and thereby, as we all now see, respect not only for that law, but for all law, has been put to an unprecedented and demoralizing strain in our country, the end of which it is difficult to see.
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It so happened that the same Captain Clarke, who seems to have been a sad simpleton, and something of a poltroon, had been sent in front with five horsemen as an advanced guard.
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Horry was fortunately prepared for the enemy, but such was not the case with Clarke.
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He did not know, in consequence of the blunder of Clarke, that the dragoons whom he had fought and beaten, were only an advanced guard of a body of infantry.
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He continued to suggest China even after his engagement to Mrs. Clarke.
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At the end of this year he became friendly with the family of Skepper, including the widowed Mrs. Mary Clarke, then 36 years old, who lived at Oulton Hall, near Lowestoft, in Suffolk.
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Being now near thirty, and perhaps having his worst "horrors" behind him, or at least having reason to think so if he was already fond of Mrs. Clarke, whom he afterwards married, it was easy for him to fall into the same way of speaking as these good and kindly people, and to abuse Buddhism, which he did not understand, for their delectation.
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Mrs. Clarke had four or five hundred pounds a year of her own, and one child, a daughter, then about fourteen years old.
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The Bible Society and Mrs. Clarke and her friends came radiant and benevolent to his "looped and windowed" atheism.
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He also would see Mrs. Clarke, with whom he had been corresponding for the past two years.
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Before the end of 1839 the engagement of Borrow and Mrs. Clarke was announced without surprising old Mrs. Borrow at Norwich.
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The Society several times repeated his recall, but he did not return, apparently because he wished to remain with Mrs. Clarke in Seville, and because he no longer felt himself at their beck and call.
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In April he left Spain with Mrs. and Miss Clarke.
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After reporting himself for the last time to the Society, and making a suggestion which Brandram answered by saying, "the door seems shut," he married Mrs. Clarke on April 23, 1840.
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They were again in Ireland in 1866, Miss Clarke having lately married a Dr. MacOubrey, of Belfast.
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And Dr. Adam Clarke, while commenting on this latter passage, makes the very allusions which have been the topic of discussion in the present essay.
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Dr. Adam Clarke[223] repeats what he very properly calls "a foolish tradition," that the stone on which Jacob rested his head was afterwards brought to Jerusalem, thence carried after a long lapse of time to Spain, from Spain to Ireland, and from Ireland to Scotland, where it was used as a seat on which the kings of Scotland sat to be crowned.
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Calmet, Parkhurst, Gesenius, Clarke, Shaw, and all the best authorities, concur in saying that the _otzi shittim_, or shittim wood of Exodus, was the common acacia or mimosa nilotica of Linnæus.
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The buffalo is constantly receding," say Messrs. Clarke and Cass in their Report of the year 1829; "a few years since they approached the base of the Alleghany; and a few years hence they may even be rare upon the immense plains which extend to the base of the Rocky Mountains.
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This curious passage is from the above-mentioned report, made to Congress by Messrs. Clarke and Cass in February, 1829.
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Examples of Clarke

Example #1
Upon all this, however, as concerned with the conduct of the people at large, perhaps enough has been said in previous chapters.
Example #2
Every time we read of a spectacular raid or a sensational capture, we are really reading of a war that is being waged by a vast multitude of good normal American citizens against the enforcement of a law which they regard as a gross invasion of their rights and a violation of the first principles of American government.
Example #3
Near the great Waccamaw road, the bugles of the British were heard sounding the charge.
Example #4
The negro fell into the hands of the British, and conducted them upon the steps of our partisan.
Example #5
He confounded the martial tones of the bugle with the sylvan notes of the horn.