Waged in a sentence

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

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How to use waged in a sentence. Waged pronunciation.

Every time we read of a spectacular raid or a sensational capture, we are really reading of a war that is being waged by a vast multitude of good normal American citizens against the enforcement of a law which they regard as a gross invasion of their rights and a violation of the first principles of American government.
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In every period war has been waged in one country or another and that war was due to either religious prejudice, racial prejudice, political prejudice or patriotic prejudice.
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When he was no longer able to address the Senate in person he still waged the battle.
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Fiercer and fiercer waged the warfare, until at last every root of pride, or self-complacence, or self-excuse, was utterly cast out.
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And this activity was shown, and this warfare waged, at a time, when, not only was the State without an army, without any distinct embodiment of its own, or of its confederates,-but when it was covered everywhere with strong and well appointed posts of the enemy.
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Legislative reformers waged constant war against it, and it was finally cut down to five hundred dollars.
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It should be borne in mind that at the time this poem was written literary warfare more or less open was being waged between two hostile schools of Russian men of letters.
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Our seamen, regardless of the savage war we had lately waged with the Hollanders, hurried to lower down ropes and to drag the swimmers on board.
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It was close to the wrath that had first shaken her in the beginning of this war waged upon her.
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M. D- R-, who often jestingly waged war against me, used to say that I was getting thinner and thinner every day.
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In strange contrast with this explanation is that of Chronicles that David is a man of war and has shed much blood, and therefore dare not set up the temple; that he had waged the wars of Jehovah, that Jehovah had given victory by his hand, would in the older warlike time have seemed no reason against but rather an argument establishing his fitness for such a work.
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Gilead was the boundary between the two peoples, and the arena, during a long period, of fierce conflicts which they waged with each other.
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In the war which he now waged as Seleucid-strategus against Demetrius he succeeded in subduing almost the whole of Palestine.
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They darted from bed and commenced in the middle of the chamber, a great pillow-fight amicable and hurtless, but furiously waged, till the approach of a broad footstep sent them scampering back to their couches, mum as mice.
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How there was great strife and debate raised betwixt the cake-bakers of Lerne, and those of Gargantua's country, whereupon were waged great wars.
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For a long time Paul Anderson sat staring into the realms of speculation, his lips white with hunger, his cheeks hollow and feverish from the battle he had waged.
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Hafiz lived and fought and died beneath the Crescent banner, leaving in his place a son, who likewise waged war to the northward on behalf of the Prophet and all True Believers, at the same time farming his rich Catalonian acres.
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Eh, well, this is what comes of race prejudice, the senseless battle which has always been and always will be waged between the noble and the peasant.
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They both have to use the same scientific methods and in the _present_ conditions of the world they are dependent upon each other, for war cannot be waged without strong industries.
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We have waged two wars since we became a nation, with one of the most powerful kingdoms in the world, both of them undertaken in defense of our dearest rights, both successfully prosecuted and honorably terminated; and many of those who partook in the first struggle as well as in the second will have lived to see the last item of the debt incurred in these necessary but expensive conflicts faithfully and honestly discharged.
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Examples of Waged

Example #1
The state of things thus arising was admirably and compactly characterized by Justice Clarke, of the United States Supreme Court, in a single sentence of his recent address before the Alumni of the New York University Law School, as follows: The Eighteenth Amendment required millions of men and women to abruptly give up habits and customs of life which they thought not immoral or wrong, but which, on the contrary, they believed to be necessary to their reasonable comfort and happiness, and thereby, as we all now see, respect not only for that law, but for all law, has been put to an unprecedented and demoralizing strain in our country, the end of which it is difficult to see.
Example #2
But none the less the real struggle is not with the thousands who furnish liquor but with the hundreds of thousands, or millions, to whom they purvey it.
Example #3
It has therefore been ascertained and proved that all prejudices are destructive of the human edifice.
Example #4
During these 6,000 years the world of humanity has not been free from war, strife, murder and bloodthirstiness.
Example #5
His last great speech was read to the Senate by Mr. Mason of Virginia, on the 4th of March, 1850.
Example #6
With the burden of the whole South upon his shoulders Calhoun tottered to the grave a most unhappy man, for though he saw the "irrepressible conflict" as clearly as Seward had done, he also saw that the South, even if successful, as he hoped, must go through a sea of tribulation.