Classes-that in a sentence

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

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How to use classes-that in a sentence. Classes-that pronunciation.

In Mr. Hungerford Pollen's useful handbook there is a description of each room in a Roman house, with its proper Latin title and purpose; and we know from other descriptions of Ancient Rome that the residences in the Imperial City were divided into two distinct classes-that of _domus_ and _insula_, the former being the dwellings of the Roman nobles, and corresponding to the modern _Palazzi_, while the latter were the habitations of the middle and lower classes.
This is an advantage which the working classes, strictly so called, certainly possess over the leisure classes-that they are in early life under the necessity of applying themselves laboriously to some mechanical pursuit or other-thus acquiring manual dexterity, and the use of their physical powers.
If he met a lion on the Strand to-day he would take a cab; but if to-morrow, walking in the same place, he met two lions, he would write a letter to the Times complaining of the growing prevalence of lions in the public thoroughfares and placing the blame on the Suffragettes or Lloyd George or the Nonconformists or the increasing discontent of the working classes-that is what he would do.
In every Circular or Polygonal household it has been a habit from time immemorial-and now has become a kind of instinct among the women of our higher classes-that the mothers and daughters should constantly keep their eyes and mouths towards their husband and his male friends; and for a lady in a family of distinction to turn her back upon her husband would be regarded as a kind of portent, involving loss of STATUS.

Examples of Classes-that

Example #1
Each _insula _ consisted of several sets of apartments, generally let out to different families, and was frequently surrounded by shops.
Example #2
The illustration will give an idea of this arrangement.
Example #3
The chief disadvantage attached to the calling of the laborious classes is, not that they are employed in physical work, but that they are too exclusively so employed, often to the neglect of their moral and intellectual faculties.
Example #4
The training of young men in the use of tools would at the same time that it educated them in "common things," teach them the use of their hands and arms, familiarize them with healthy work, exercise their faculties upon things tangible and actual, give them some practical acquaintance with mechanics, impart to them the ability of being useful, and implant in them the habit of persevering physical effort.
Example #5
On the other hand, if he met a squirrel on a street in America it would be a most extraordinary thing.
Example #6
And after meeting an Englishman or two of this type I am quite prepared to say the story might have been a true one.