Gife in a sentence

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

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How to use gife in a sentence. Gife pronunciation.

I think it true, and sadly true, that a man with a vice which he is able to satisfy easily and habitually, even as another satisfies a virtue, may give up the wider actions of the world and the possibilities of his life for the pleasure which his one vice gives him, and neither miss nor desire those greater chances of virtue or ambition which he has lost.
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One gives the other food or drink or medicine, and they move on again.
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This gives the marvelous transparency of the water a fuller advantage than it has elsewhere on the lake.
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And therefore gives up herself intirely to the Conduct of this Old Bawd: Who told her she would acquaint the Gentleman that had so great a Passion for her; that he was not unacceptable to her, and order him to pass by the door, to and fro, several times the next day, that so she might see him out of her Chamber-Window, after which Interview, they wou'd concert the measures that were to be taken, in order to their coming together.
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Soon after he goes to his Drab again, and to her he repeats what his Wife had said to him: which so far had rais'd her Choler, that she gives it vent in such Language as this: What has she fed upon nothing but Crabbs of late, that she is grown so sowr!
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Tis very fine advice methinks she gives you!
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The Goldsmith very readily gives him the fifty Guineas be desir'd, and takes his Ring as a Security.
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But since the Goldsmith's being out of Town was such a Disappointed as cou'd not be fore-seen, & yet had been extreamly serviceable to him in the Enjoyment of his Mistress, he goes to the Old Bawd, and gives her an Account of what had pass'd, and asks her further how he must proceed in getting of his Ring again, without repaying of the Fifty Guineas?
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Often when wrathful men threaten to meet with an explosion, like black thunder-clouds, a word from the mouth of a sensible woman gives them pause, and restrains them like a breath of soft wind.
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A five-pound note, if you'll believe me, is no more than a sixpence to him when he gives her presents.
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But in America it is wholesome to remember that the real greatness of a nation consists in none of these things, but rather in its intellectual splendour, in the number and importance of the ideas it gives to the world, in its contributions to literature and art, and to all things that count in humanity's intellectual advance.
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The good Russian women seem immensely superior to the men in their instant perception and recognition of moral values, which gives them a chart and compass in life.
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If a young Russian gives his intellectual assent to a theory, his first thought is to illustrate it in his life.
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The book is so short that it can be read through in less than two hours; but it gives the same impression of vastness and immensity as the huge volumes of Sienkiewicz.
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He gives us great pictures of Nature, and little pictures of social life.
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There is an absurdity about the mission of the chief character, which gives rise to all sorts of ludicrous situations.
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The moment the girl's resolution strikes against him, he gives forth a hollow sound.
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Lezhnyov gives the inefficient Rudin a splendid eulogy.
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I know of no novel which gives a richer return for repeated re-readings.
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In all the contemporaneous questions, intellectual movements, debates and ideals with which the young generation is occupied, Turgenev finds not the least common sense and gives us to understand that they lead only to demoralisation, emptiness, prosaic shallowness, and cynicism.
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Examples of Gife

Example #1
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 #2
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.
Example #3
And all grows dim with time.
Example #4
Caravans from all quarters of the sun meet at the cross-roads.
Example #5
We usually pushed out a hundred yards or so from shore, and then lay down on the thwarts, in the sun, and let the boat drift by the hour whither it would.
Example #6
There, the rocks on the bottom are sometimes gray, sometimes white.