Gladly. Come with me, ladies.
She would gladly put up with the man if he rescued her!
If this ends as it should, I'd gladly help him hunt down the remaining Others.
Yes, she could understand why she would walk gladly into death's arms.
(See the article Albigenses.) they go forth gladly to conquer the Holy Land."
Lord Palmerston offered him a baronetcy and a seat in the privy council, and the emperor of the French would gladly have conferred upon him some distinguished mark of his favour.
The guru gave them each a horse and five weapons of war, and gladly enlisted them in his army.
He employed one of his sons to serve as priest, but when a Levite from Bethlehem in Judah came along he gladly installed him as "father and priest."
And, in June 1629, the king gladly accepted the lucrative truce of Altmark.
They were tall and strong young men, and they gladly promised to go with the king and help him.
We gladly allowed her to use freely our library of embossed books, our collection of stuffed animals, sea-shells, models of flowers and plants, and the rest of our apparatus for instructing the blind through the sense of touch.
She learned it gladly when she discovered that she could herself read what she had written; and this still affords her constant pleasure.
I wonder if she remembers how eagerly and gladly they spread their wings and flew away.
I would gladly tell all that I know about it, and never paint "No Admittance" on my gate.
I will go with you gladly soon, but I am just concluding a serious meditation.
The feminine society world welcomed him gladly, because he was rich, distinguished, a good match, and almost a newcomer, with a halo of romance on account of his supposed death and the tragic loss of his wife.
I am very glad, said Pierre, and his face really changed, his brow became smooth, and he listened gladly to Prince Andrew.
She suggested that Natasha should fast and prepare for Holy Communion, and Natasha gladly welcomed the idea.
She included among her enemies the creditors and all who had business dealings with her father, and always at the thought of enemies and those who hated her she remembered Anatole who had done her so much harm--and though he did not hate her she gladly prayed for him as for an enemy.
Princess Mary asked the countess to let Natasha go with her to Moscow, and both parents gladly accepted this offer, for they saw their daughter losing strength every day and thought that a change of scene and the advice of Moscow doctors would be good for her.