Furiously sentence example

furiously
  • And furiously popular it remained.
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  • She nibbled on her lower lip, thinking furiously.
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  • "Where's the Elder?" he cried furiously.
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  • But the fanatical preachers of the League clamoured furiously for vengeance, and on the 1st of August 1589, while Henry III.
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  • His voice was low and she was sure no one else heard, but her face burned furiously.
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  • The leading battalions fought furiously to capture the redoubt.
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  • Furiously angry, she vowed she would ' get them haunted ' .
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  • He climbed out of the car to let her out and saw she was texting furiously.
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  • But underneath, a dense maze of melodic and gestural underpinnings paddle furiously to prevent the material from sounding prosaic.
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  • Factions of lay-folk, who quarrelled furiously over in shades of opinion never heard of in the West, and h scarcely intelligible to Western minds even if expounded, might seem to have placed their sincerity beyond all question.
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  • Robinson furiously backpedaled to parry the ball into the air but Giggs was lurking with intent and flicked a header... "
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  • Corps furiously attacked Okasaki on the Manjuyama, and though its first assault drove in a portion of Okasaki's line, a second and a third, made in the night, failed to shake the constancy of the 15th brigade.
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  • He, therefore, took off the cuirass, and, when the Omayyad troops made their way into the city, attacked them furiously, notwithstanding his advanced age, and was slain.
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  • Then, grunting with effort, they lunge furiously, colliding with resounding thwacks, red-faced and panting.
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  • The leading battalions fought furiously to capture the Redoubt.
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  • This last reason, while probably most effective with the judges, only stirred up more furiously the fury in Schopenhauer's breast, and his preface is one long fulmination against the ineptitudes and the charlatanry of his bête noire, Hegel.
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  • Furiously prolific, the team has rewritten the rulebook for 11 years on the trot.
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  • However, I did manage to scribble down furiously some lines that I thought stood out.
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  • Take this into account when shopping for bridesmaid dresses, and make arrangements for light cover-ups (an organza wrap is a great choice) should the breeze begin to blow a bit too furiously for your bridesmaids' comfort.
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  • Within moments of getting back on the road, another car pulled up behind the woman following closely as the driver flashed his high beams and honked furiously.
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  • She began receiving treatment in February of the same year, writing furiously through her experience.
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  • In fact, it can be very difficult for someone to keep track of even one or two topics, as the flow of information comes so fast and furiously.
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  • After a cannonade in which it suffered more severely than its entrenched enemy, the French centre furiously attacked the village of Allerheim; the fighting here was very heavy, and on the whole in favour of the Germans, although Mercy was killed.
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  • Its tantrum subsided when it saw she wouldn't give, and it paced furiously within her.
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  • Speed across 6 exciting tracks in this furiously fast n ' frantic racing game.
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  • The French division was leading, and De Ruyter fell furiously upon the English in the centre and rear.
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  • When the duke proceeded to build a castle in that town in order to overawe its inhabitants, the nobles were furiously indignant, and a plot to murder him was organized by the marquis Anguissola and others with the support both of Gonzaga and of Andrea Doria, Charles's admiral, who wished to be revenged on Pierluigi for the part he had played in the Fiesco conspiracy (see FIEsco).
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  • Ernest commands attention, furiously twisting a soaked beer mat into rhombic shapes.
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  • Matters grew even worse on the death of Bakocz, when the magnates Istvan Bathory, Janos Zapolya and Istvan Verboczy fought each other furiously, and used the diets as their tools.
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  • Eureka helped him by flying into the faces of the enemy and scratching and biting furiously, and the kitten ruined so many vegetable complexions that the Mangaboos feared her as much as they did the horse.
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  • The general at once acknowledged the call, "drove furiously" to Jezreel, and, having slain both kings, proceeded to exterminate the whole of the royal family (2 Kings ix., x.).
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  • Five minutes later, Denisov came into the hut, climbed with muddy boots on the bed, lit his pipe, furiously scattered his things about, took his leaded whip, buckled on his saber, and went out again.
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  • There was running to and fro and whispering; another troyka flew furiously up, and then all eyes were turned on an approaching sleigh in which the figures of the Emperor and Volkonski could already be descried.
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  • She started to saw at them with the knife.  The wood was thick and wet.  She shifted closer, gasping when the root healed the cuts she'd just made.  Furious at the latest trick from the Immortal underworld, Katie sawed furiously at the root, until her arm ached.  She'd barely made a dent when she switched arms.
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  • Soon after it becomes French the river rushes furiously through a deep gorge, being imprisoned on the north by the Credo and on the south by the Vuache, while the great fortress of 1'Ecluse guards this entrance into France.
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  • The remnant of Ewell's corps was cut off at Sailor's Creek, and when Sheridan got ahead of the Confederates while Grant furiously pressed them in the rear, surrender was inevitable (April 8).
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  • This last reason, while probably most effective with the judges, only stirred up more furiously the fury in Schopenhauer's breast, and his preface is one long fulmination against the ineptitudes and the charlatanry of his bête noire, Hegel.
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  • Admiral de Coligny made several unsuccessful endeavours to form a colony in Florida under Jean Ribault of Dieppe, Rene de Laudonniere and others, but the settlers were furiously assailed by the Spaniards and the attempt was abandoned.
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  • The last remains of it were crushed in Valencia, where the Mahommedans were furiously attacked by the Christian peasantry during the great agrarian revolt known as the Germania, 1520-1521.
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  • Its use was furiously assailed by the extremer Reformers but, in spite of their efforts, was retained by Elizabeth's Act of Uniformity, and enforced by the advertisements and injunctions issued under her authority, which ordered the "massing vestments" - chasubles, albs, stoles and the like - to be destroyed.
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