Below are some examples of sentences from classic literature
using the word ‘Every’.
“Every creed has an esoteric side which is kept from the common herd.”
From ‘Greenmantle’, by John Buchan.
We twisted ourselves about, and lay as still as death, with every sense alert.
From ‘The First Men in the Moon’, by H.G. Wells.
He would not be denied the satisfaction of sending them his newspaper every day.
From ‘Sense and Sensibility’, by Jane Austen.
In Lydia’s imagination, a visit to Brighton comprised
every possibility of earthly happiness.
From ‘Pride and Prejudice’, by Jane Austen.
It was recognised as a binding law that every
whim of his sister was to be respected.
From ‘Barchester Towers’, by Anthony Trollope.
“We have all been more or less to blame,”
said he, “every one of us, excepting Fanny.”
From ‘Mansfield Park’, by Jane Austen.
Lydia — the humiliation, the misery she was bringing
on them all, soon swallowed up every private care.
Now he scarcely ever noticed her,
but to make her the object of a coarse joke.
Make words from two or more of the tiles below. What is the highest-scoring word you can make?
Press enter or type a space to see feedback on your word.
More like this: High Tiles
Games with Words
Work across from the number on the left,
applying each arithmetical operation to the previous answer.
What’s the final total?
Tip: Click any of the four inner
squares to check your running total.
More like this: Maths Steps (Mental Arithmetic Game)
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English Language and History
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