Hesitancy Sentence Examples
In spite of his hesitancy he wasn't about to quit.
Betsy turned to me, hesitancy in her voice.
Murphy made up for his earlier hesitancy with two great saves.
City could not match the quality of football in the second half and there was a little hesitancy at times.
Now that the tide had turned he felt no hesitancy in reckoning a fortune from almost any venture.Advertisement
And there would be a natural hesitancy on the part of these people to just go tackle Him.
Why urinary hesitancy happens Urinary hesitancy can be the result of one of three things going wrong.
Watching the films in sequence, The Curse of Frankenstein perhaps betrays a certain hesitancy of tone.
He was happy, however, in the possession of ample means and admirable friends; and he sketched with no undue restriction or hesitancy the plan of the History of the reign of Ferdinand and Isabella - his first great work.
Bright obeyed, began with much hesitancy, but found his tongue and made an excellent address.Advertisement
At times perhaps he was a little rigid -- and some slight hesitancy in the exposed woodwind writing will surely lessen with familiarity.
Members of the constabulary who had hitherto shown hesitancy in taking action, joined in the charge and made free use of their batons.
Even thoughwe may feel some hesitancy, in the light of modern.
President Polk distrusted Taylor because of his supposed Whig views, and now began to express his dissatisfaction with the general's failure to take full advantage of his victories and his hesitancy to suggest a plan for the future conduct of the war.
We have no hesitancy in holding that the killing of members of the population in reprisal without judicial sanction is itself unlawful.Advertisement
In answer to her response, his kiss lost its hesitancy and became ardent.
There'd been no hesitancy in her kiss, none of her previous reserve.
He alternates between the use of verse and prose; and his hesitancy in choosing a medium of expression is amply justified, for the writer's prose is not more distinguished than his verse.
Looking at Stonehenge from the architectural standpoint, there can be no hesitancy in regarding it as an advanced representative of the ordinary stone circles, some two hundred of which, great and small, are known within the British Isles.