Frequent in a sentence

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

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Definition of Frequent

  • Often to be met with; happening at short intervals; often repeated or occurring; as, frequent visits.
  • Addicted to any course of conduct; inclined to indulge in any practice; habitual; persistent.
  • To visit often; to resort to often or habitually; as, to frequent a tavern.
  • be a regular or frequent visitor to a certain place
  • do one's shopping at; do business with; be a customer or client of
  • coming at short intervals or habitually

How to use frequent in a sentence. Frequent pronunciation.

To this material he adds a section consisting of seventeen questions, a not uncommon device, addressed to those who might frequent the playhouses.
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A REPRESENTATION OF THE Impiety & Immorality OF THE English Stage, WITH Reasons for putting a Stop thereto: and some Questions Addrest to those who frequent the Play-Houses.
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And now may not these plain Questions be proposed, without Offence, to the Persons who frequent our _Play-Houses_; and especially to such of them as appear at any times in our Churches, and at the Holy Sacrament, and be submitted to the Judgment of all Mankind.
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Can those, I say, that frequent the _Play-Houses_, and are not displeased with any of these things, be thought to have any due Sense of Religion?
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Can Persons who are sensible of, and do heartily lament their want of the Love and Fear of God, their too great a Love of the World, the frequent Distractions of their Mind in Prayer, and the Unruliness of their Lusts and Passions, delight to frequent a Place where they are surrounded with Temptations to the Love of the World; where what can excite to unlawful Desires and Actions is promoted; and the Arts of an easie Defilement are studied?
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Can Persons in good earnest pray, as they are directed in the Lord's-Prayer, _Not to be led into Temptation_, and yet frequent the Play-House, where they are assaulted with more and greater Temptations than incounter them perhaps in any other Place?
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Can less be expected from good Christians, who are sensible of the intolerable Disorders of the Play-Houses, and the Mischiefs that are brought upon Mankind by them, than that they would use all proper Methods for the Discouraging and Restraining their Relations and Friends from going to them, as they have any Concern for the Honour of God, the Good of Mankind, and the Welfare of their own Immortal Souls; that so by Persons, who have any virtuous Principles, keeping from a Place which they will never be able to frequent with Safety to themselves, under any partial Regulation; the _Players_, the unhappy, the miserable _Players_, may be necessitated to quit their Profession, and take upon them some honest and useful Employment (wherein good Men ought to encourage and assist them) and thereby the execrable Impieties of the _Play-Houses_, and the ruinous consequences of them, be prevented? XVII.
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Lastly, Can Persons frequent the Play-Houses, after the outragious Impieties of them, and the fatal Effects of their going to them, are in so full and advantageous a manner laid open to the World, without a greater Aggravation of their Guilt? FINIS.
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I do not see how any Person pretending to Sobriety and Virtue, and especially to the pure and holy Religion of our Blessed Saviour; can, without great Guilt and open Contradiction to his Holy Profession, be present at such Lewd and Immodest Plays, much less frequent them, as too many do, who would yet take it very ill to be shut out of the Communion of Christians, as they would most certainly have been in the first and purest Ages of Christianity.
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He saw from the Chamber-Window where he was, the frequent Perambulation of the Amorous Gallant, and how he cast an Eye, as he passed by at his Ladies Window: This made the old Gentleman to apprehend there must be something more than ordinary in those reiterated Walks of the young Gallant; which gave the old Impotent so sensible a Disquiet, that he resolved to know the Bottom of it.
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She confined herself to a rather frequent ringing of the bedroom bell.
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His childhood was anything but cheerful, and late in life he said he could distinctly remember the salt taste of the frequent tears that trickled into the corners of his mouth.
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There is not a natural or a normal character in the entire book, and not one of the persons holds the reader's sympathy, though frequent drafts are made on his pity.
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A week later the frequent prophecy that she should hear me preach was fulfilled.
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This was in mid-winter, when storms were frequent and the snows deep and lasting.
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During these twelve years, the experiences of Doctor Cullis, the founder, have been most remarkable in the frequent answers to prayer in minute details of life, and especially in healing.
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Many cases have occurred where the suffering patient was utterly unable to come to Maennedorf, but prayer has been offered there in their behalf, and the answers have been as frequent as with the cases which have come under the same roof.
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It appeared in his frequent glances, in the relaxation of his features, in a certain abandonment of his whole frame, as though he had only just begun to enjoy the evening's repose.
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Her bright eye, her moist lips, the admirable smoothness of brow and cheek and throat, bore witness to sound health; as did the rows of teeth, incontestably her own, which she exhibited in her frequent mirth.
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It took place in the bed-room, where, as usual save on Sunday morning, Ada consumed her strong tea and heavily buttered toast; the state of her health-she had frequent ailments, more or less genuine, such as afflict the indolent and brainless type of woman- made it necessary for her to repose till a late hour.
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Examples of Frequent

Example #1
The questions again stress the great difficulty involved in attending plays and remaining truly good Christians.
Example #2
In so doing, he damns the stage and plays by excerpts, usually brief ones, containing objectionable phrases.
Example #3
LONDON, Printed, and are to be Sold by J. Nutt near Stationers-Hall, 1704.
Example #4
Both of the items printed in this issue are reproduced, with permission, from copies in the library of the University of Michigan.
Example #5
And it must be likewise taken notice of, that these Instances of the prophane Language of Plays, which the good Christian will read with Horror, would not have been put together, and laid before the World, had not the Incorrigibleness of the Players made it necessary for the Ends abovementioned.
Example #6
It must be again remembred, that the detestable lewd Expressions contained in the abovementioned Plays, which seem to be the most pernicious part of our Comedies, are not here recited, least they should debauch the Minds and corrupt the Manners of the Reader, and do the same Mischief, in some degree, as they do in the greatest when used upon the Stage, tho' mentioned with never so great Indignation.