Elton in a sentence

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

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How to use elton in a sentence. Elton pronunciation.

To Andrew Elton Wells, July 25th . . .
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She does not go lower than the Miss Steeles, Mrs. Elton, and John Thorpe, people of bad taste and underbred manners, such as are actually found sometimes mingling with better society.
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Miss Bates, our idol, though the village bore; And Mrs. Elton, ardent to explore.
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See Elton's "Origins of English History.
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Elton ascribes the first knowledge of the British islands to the voyage of Pytheas in the fourth century B.C.; he acknowledges that the geography of Britain was well known to the Greeks in the time of Alexander the Great.
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The substitutes retreated unwillingly to the side lines, the Harwell men spread themselves over the north end of the gridiron, Elton, the Yates full-back, ground his heel into the turf and pointed the ball, the cheering ceased, the whistle piped merrily, the bright new ball soared aloft on its arching flight, and the game of the year was on.
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From there, without forfeiting the ball, Yates crashed down to the goal line, and hurled Elton, her crack full-back, through at last for a touch-down.
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The goal was an easy one, though it is probable that it would have been made had it been five times more difficult; for Elton was the acknowledged goal kicker par excellence of the year.
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You like Mr. Elton, papa,-I must look about for a wife for him.
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I think very well of Mr. Elton, and this is the only way I have of doing him a service.
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Real, long-standing regard brought the Westons and Mr. Knightley; and by Mr. Elton, a young man living alone without liking it, the privilege of exchanging any vacant evening of his own blank solitude for the elegancies and society of Mr. Woodhouse's drawing-room, and the smiles of his lovely daughter, was in no danger of being thrown away.
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What say you to Mr. Weston and Mr. Elton?
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In one respect, perhaps, Mr. Elton's manners are superior to Mr. Knightley's or Mr. Weston's.
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On the contrary, I think a young man might be very safely recommended to take Mr. Elton as a model.
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Mr. Elton is good-humoured, cheerful, obliging, and gentle.
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She then repeated some warm personal praise which she had drawn from Mr. Elton, and now did full justice to; and Harriet blushed and smiled, and said she had always thought Mr. Elton very agreeable.
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Mr. Elton was the very person fixed on by Emma for driving the young farmer out of Harriet's head.
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Mr. Elton's situation was most suitable, quite the gentleman himself, and without low connexions; at the same time, not of any family that could fairly object to the doubtful birth of Harriet.
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Emma could not feel a doubt of having given Harriet's fancy a proper direction and raised the gratitude of her young vanity to a very good purpose, for she found her decidedly more sensible than before of Mr. Elton's being a remarkably handsome man, with most agreeable manners; and as she had no hesitation in following up the assurance of his admiration by agreeable hints, she was soon pretty confident of creating as much liking on Harriet's side, as there could be any occasion for.
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She was quite convinced of Mr. Elton's being in the fairest way of falling in love, if not in love already.
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Examples of Elton

Example #1
To Peter Timothy, July 27th . . .
Example #2
To Committee of Correspondence of Colrain, July 18th . . .
Example #3
She has nothing resembling the Brangtons, or Mr. Dubster and his friend Tom Hicks, with whom Madame D'Arblay loved to season her stories, and to produce striking contrasts to her well bred characters.
Example #4
First, that she is entirely free from the vulgarity, which is so offensive in some novels, of dwelling on the outward appendages of wealth or rank, as if they were things to which the writer was unaccustomed; and, secondly, that she deals as little with very low as with very high stations in life.
Example #5
While the clear style flows on without pretence, With unstained purity, and unmatched sense: Or, if a sister e'er approached the throne, She called the rich 'inheritance' her own.
Example #6
And Mr. Woodhouse, whose abstemious lip Must thin, but not too thin, his gruel sip.