If in a sentence

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

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How to use if in a sentence. If pronunciation.

Say, all is from God’(24) is a sound and sufficient argument, and ‘if God toucheth thee with a hurt there is no dispeller thereof save Him’(25) is a healing medicine.
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There are so many ‘if onlies’ that I hesitate to choose; but I will venture one.
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I, ‘if there should be more order and system in the working of the moral world than I have thought?
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In the high road for it, I assure you,’ said the man in black; ‘part of it is going to abandon, the rest to lose their prerogative, and when a Church no longer retains its prerogative, it speedily loses its own respect, and that of others.’ ‘Well,’ said I, ‘if the higher classes have all the vices and follies which you represent, on which point I can say nothing, as I have never mixed with them; and even supposing the middle classes are the foolish beings you would fain make them, and which I do not believe them as a body to be, you would still find some resistance amongst the lower classes: I have a considerable respect for their good sense and independence of character; but pray let me hear your opinion of them.’ ‘As for the lower classes,’ said the man in black, ‘I believe them to be the most brutal wretches in the world, the most addicted to foul feeding, foul language, and foul vices of every kind; wretches who have neither love for country, religion, nor anything save their own vile selves.
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I thought you vagrant gypsy folks and trampers; but now—’ ‘Vagrant gypsy folks and trampers,’ said I; ‘and what are we but people of that stamp?’ ‘Oh,’ said the postilion, ‘if you wish to be thought such, I am far too civil a person to contradict you, especially after your kindness to me, but—’ ‘But!’ said I; ‘what do you mean by but?
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When the tribunes objected to the election, because he was under the legal age, he replied, ‘If all the Quirites wish to make me aedile, I am old enough.’ In 210, at the age of twenty-four, he was appointed to command the army in Spain, having come forward as a candidate for the post which all the old generals feared to accept.
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He contends that ‘if these poor children, living in vans and tents and under old carts, are to be allowed to live in these places, they should be registered in a manner analogous to the Canal Boats Act of 1877, so that the children may be brought under the compulsory clauses of the Education Acts, and become Christianised and civilised as other children.’” The _Illustrated London News_, October 4th, says:—“Among the papers to be read at Manchester is one on the condition of the Gipsy children and roadside ‘arabs’ in our midst, by Mr. George Smith, of Coalville, Leicester.
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Evenson very pompously, ‘if you’ll meet me without a light, just outside my bedroom door, by the staircase window, I think we can ascertain who the parties really are, and you will afterwards be enabled to proceed as you think proper.’ Mrs. Tibbs was easily persuaded; her curiosity was excited, her jealousy was roused, and the arrangement was forthwith made.
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Don’t you think you’d like the ham better,’ interrupted Minns, ‘if you cut it the other way?’ He saw, with feelings which it is impossible to describe, that his visitor was cutting or rather maiming the ham, in utter violation of all established rules.
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Well, well,’ returned Mr. Malderton, somewhat flattered; ‘if I see him at the assembly to-morrow, perhaps I’ll ask him down.
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Now, shall we join the ladies?’ ‘If you please,’ said Mr. Watkins Tottle.
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Examples of If

Example #1
After some months a royal edict was promulgated appointing Adrianople in the district of Roumelia as their place of abode and residence.
Example #2
We are free from every anxiety, and ready and prepared for the things predestined to Us.
Example #3
If only you will come back to St. Agatha’s!
Example #4
It was a frail blue trifle, painted in golden butterflies.
Example #5
Does there not seem in the present instance to be something like the working of a Divine hand?
Example #6
I could not conceive why this woman, better educated than her mother, should have been, as she certainly was, a worse character than her mother.