How to use Doth in a sentence

doth
  • In these things doth true perfection and a true worship of God consist.

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  • When he doth abuse it, judge."

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  • On the title-page of both is the quotation "In his Temple doth every man speak of his honour."

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  • When Governor Andros and his Council in 1687 issued an order for levying a tax, a special town meeting of Ipswich promptly voted "that the s'd act doth infringe their Liberty as Free borne English subjects of His Majestic by interfearing with ye statutory Laws of the Land, By which it is enacted that no taxes shall be levied on ye Subjects without consent of an assembly chosen by ye Freeholders for assessing the same," and refused to assess the tax.

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  • And I do easily see, that place of any reasonable commandment doth bring commandment of more wits than of a man's own.

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  • But my hand is steady, nor doth my heart fail..

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  • And Th ' king o ' the sky In her lap doth lie    When she sitteth at her door.

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  • Early in his ministry he was "brought to a stand" while lecturing on the "Shorter Catechism" by the question "How doth Christ execute the office of a king ?"

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  • According to Selden it denotes "an excellency or pre-eminence only, not a superiority or power over other dukes, as in archbishop it doth over other bishops."

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  • I answer - (1.) One act doth not denominate a man, but habits; such cannot be called whoremongers.

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  • Jesus shall reign where`er the sun doth his successive journeys run 15.

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  • Who doth more wrong than such as invent a falsehood against Allah?

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  • A little time spent in duty is with a great deal of murmuring; doth not this bewray too much unbelief?

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  • It is true that Puritan austerity and the lack of any strong central authority after Oliver's death produced a reaction which temporarily restored Charles's dynasty to the throne; but it is not less true that the execution of the king, at a later time when all over Europe absolute monarchies "by divine right" were being established on the ruins of the ancient popular constitutions, was an object lesson to all the world; and it produced a profound effect, not only in establishing constitutional monarchy in Great Britain after James II., with the dread of his father's fate before him, had abdicated by flight, but in giving the impulse to that revolt against the idea of "the divinity that doth hedge a king" which culminated in the Revolution of 1789, and of which the mighty effects are still evident in Europe and beyond.

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  • Take an argument or two why Christ did not, could not, doth not pray for the reprobate world.

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  • Thou wilt say then unto me; Why doth he yet find fault?

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  • It bath very much occupied and yet somewhat doth clothing."

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  • What from the sounds Of organ, fife or lute To him redounds, Who doth no sin forbear?

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  • The world is God's great common, and he doth not overstock his own common.

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  • What a scent doth He cast, whose garments smell of myrrh, aloes, and cassia, out of the ivory palaces?

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  • Neither will I offer burnt offerings unto the Lord my God of that which doth cost me nothing ' .

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  • He doth not vex a man with an evil, when there is no conveniant occasion for it.

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  • One here can view yon playing field, Which doth to youngsters pleasure yield.

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  • It doth not consist in going about begging, or in wearing a black or a grey cowl."

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  • Again, the meanness of my estate doth somewhat move me; for though I cannot accuse myself that I am either prodigal or slothful, yet my health is not to spend, nor my course to get.

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  • In both these cases, however, it is the clove-gillyflower which is intended, as it is also in the passage from Gerard, in which he states that the conserve made of the flowers with sugar "is exceeding cordiall, and wonderfully above measure doth comfort the heart, being eaten now and then."

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  • Ray's translation of that work (p. 334), stating that it is "a Sea-fowl, which fishermen observe to resort to their vessels in some numbers, swimming 1 swiftly to and fro, backward, forward and about them, and doth as it were radere aquam, shear the water, from whence perhaps it had its name."

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  • Space, he says, appears when we use our senses of sight and touch; succession he finds " suggested " by all the changing phenomena of sense, and by " what passes in our minds "; number is " suggested by every object of our senses, and every thought of our minds, by everything that either doth exist or can be imagined."

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