Below are some examples of sentences from classic literature
using the word ‘Though’.
“That is very true,” said Elizabeth; “though it had not occurred to me before.”
From ‘Pride and Prejudice’, by Jane Austen.
“Oh! certainly,” said Elizabeth, though burning with curiosity; “we will ask you no questions.”
The upshot was that though England was full of
the revolutionary ideas, nevertheless there was no revolution.
From ‘The Victorian Age in Literature’, by G. K. Chesterton.
You won’t make a factory look like a house,
though you decorate its front and plant rose-bushes all round it.
From ‘Greenmantle’, by John Buchan.
“He is not so ungrateful as you supposed.
He had a reason for going away, though it
was an insufficient one.”
From ‘Bleak House’, by Charles Dickens.
“Though I have been playing tennis for many years,
I doubt if I have got my first serve—the fast
one — over the net more than half a dozen times.”
From ‘The Man with Two Left Feet (and Other Stories)’, by P.G. Wodehouse.
Riches and rank have no necessary connection with genuine gentlemanly qualities.
From ‘Self-Help’, by Samuel Smiles.
What is the longest word you can make using these letters?
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More like this: Letters Game
Games with Words
Make the total shown using
two or more of the numbers underneath it.
You can add, subtract, divide and multiply. Use any number once only.
More like this: Target Number (Mental Arithmetic Game)
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