Disheartened sentence example

disheartened
  • He was disappointed, but not disheartened.

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  • Balak, now utterly disheartened, abandoned his project altogether.

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  • I hope you will not feel too disheartened by some of the comments.

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  • The word ' disheartened ', for example, has four morphemes.

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  • Don't be disheartened when reading this list.

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  • He was disheartened that Dean had no intention of running over to the crime scene, where Dean had no business whatsoever.

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  • By this time the Japanese were becoming disheartened.

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  • He was harassed with debt and at times so disheartened that he contemplated retirement from public life.

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  • With more floor choices, people were disheartened to spend extra money for a chic looking hardwood floor or tile floor, only to have it covered up with an equally expensive are rug.

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  • This so disheartened the king and the council that controlled him that they concluded a two years truce with Robert of Scotland, thus for the first time acknowledging him as a regular enemy and no mere rebel (1319).

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  • But there were some challenging issues, including pupil apathy and students disheartened at the pace of change.

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  • After ten weeks I felt quite disheartened as my hoped for miracle had not transpired.

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  • Slightly disheartened, he set of to see if he could get the campaign back on track.

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  • When looking at the different army games to play, some enthusiasts may be disheartened by the cost of buying all the different titles released by the various publishers.

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  • Many people of this sign are born with artistic abilities, but they may feel disheartened by what they perceive as greed and avarice in the world.

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  • But the whole French army was disheartened.

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  • In February 2004, feeling somewhat disheartened, I decided to abandon the idea.

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  • Who wouldn't be disheartened?

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  • The Italian infantry, waiting under a crushing bombardment, were puzzled and disheartened by the silence of their own guns.

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  • In 1880 he retired, like so many other Liberals, disheartened by the change in political life, which _he attributed to universal suffrage.

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  • Thither On the next day the victorious Vitellians followed them, but only to come to terms at once with their disheartened enemy, and to be welcomed into the camp as friends.

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  • The garrison was small and .lulyl4, disheartened, provisions were short, and after some 1789.

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  • But Pappenheim fell in the moment of victory and his death disheartened the Imperialists almost as much as the fall of Gustavus had disheartened the Swedes.

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  • He dissuaded the Romans, disheartened by the devastation wrought by the Gauls, from migrating to Veii, and induced them to rebuild the city.

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  • Sella, the real head of the Lanza cabinet, was worn out by four years continuous work and disheartened by the perfidious misrepresentation in which Italian politicians, particularly those of the Left, have ever excelled.

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  • A mutiny broke out amongst the troops, disheartened by failure and exasperated by his severity, and Perdiccas was assassinated by some of his officers (321).

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  • Jefferson, however, far from America in these years and unexposed to reactionary influences, came back with undiminished fervour of democracy, and the talk he heard of praise for England, and fearful recoil before even the beginning of the revolution in France, disheartened him, and filled him with suspicion.'

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  • Still the garrison was disheartened; but Colonel Stoddarts arrival on the 11th of August to threaten the shah with British intervention put a stop to further action.

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  • In co-operation with Hoche and the army of the Moselle, Pichegru, now general of division and in command of the army of the Rhine, had to reconquer Alsace and to reorganize the disheartened troops of the republic. They succeeded; Pichegru made use of the élan of his soldiers to win innumerable small engagements, and with Hoche forced the lines of Haguenau and relieved Landau.

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  • Cattle-breeders did well in 1889, but sheep-breeders fared better; on the other hand, owing to receding prices, corngrowers were more disheartened than ever.

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  • Bruce threw his infantry reserve into the battle, the arrows of the English archers wounded the men-at-arms of their own side, and the remnants of the leading line were tired and disheartened when the final impetus to their rout was given by the historic charge of the "gillies," some thousands of Scottish campfollowers who suddenly emerged from the woods, blowing horns, waving such weapons as they possessed, and holding aloft improvised banners.

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  • Capturing Rochester castle, John met with some other successes, and the disheartened barons invited Louis, son of Philip Augustus of France and afterwards king as Louis VIII., to take the English crown.

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  • Pope's army and such of the troops of the Army of the Potomac as had been involved in the catastrophe were driven, tired and disheartened, into the Washington lines.

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