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stifled

stifled Sentence Examples

  • She stifled a laugh, and he gave her a sidelong glance.

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  • He bit, and she stifled a cry.

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  • He bit, and she stifled a cry.

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  • The fire was then kindled, and his voice as it audibly prayed in the words of the "Kyrie Eleison" was soon stifled in the smoke.

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  • The bustle and terror of the Rostovs' last days in Moscow stifled the gloomy thoughts that oppressed Sonya.

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  • Jessi stifled a laugh.

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  • She started to follow and tripped, then stifled a cry.

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  • In the Avesta all these recur ad nauseam, so much so that the primitive spirit of the religion is stifled beneath them, as the doctrine of the ancient prophets was stifled in Judaism and the Talmud.

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  • It was the one her friend had called Betsy and when she saw the child on the floor, stifled a scream.

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  • They knew their Natasha, and alarm as to what would happen if she heard this news stifled all sympathy for the man they both liked.

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  • "Steak and Potatoes," she announced to the cook, ignoring the stifled snickers of the other two waitresses.

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  • In the intensity of their struggle with the Reformation they subjected education to a censorship which, in order to exclude all risk of heresy, stifled thought and reduced knowledge to the repetition of safe formulas.

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  • It's nice to have the place nearly to ourselves, even if it is only for a few days, Dean said, as he stifled a yawn.

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  • Fat man in black stifled a laugh while the acting sheriff glowered.

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  • It seemed then as if every pore of life were choked, and Christendom must be stifled and smothered in the fatal embrace."

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  • On his way through the streets Pierre felt stifled by the smoke which seemed to hang over the whole city.

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  • Touching a hand to her mouth, she stifled a feigned yawn of boredom.

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  • Touching a hand to her mouth, she stifled a feigned yawn of boredom.

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  • A similar situation in England had given birth to political liberty; but in France the great crisis of the early I5th century stifled it.

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  • Human curiosity, no longer concerned withphilosophy and science, seemed as though stifled, religious polemics alone continuing to hold public attention.

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  • Did he feel stifled in this relationship?

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  • To make his will predominant, he stifled or did violence to that of others, through his bishops, his gendarmes, his university, his press, his catechism.

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  • He could still hear her stifled sobs as he cautiously moved down the slope, wedging his foot against rocks and small vegetation for purchase.

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  • Nevertheless the spirit of resistance in these stubborn mountaineers was not finally broken until 1864, when the Russians eventually stifled all opposition in the difficult valleys and glens of the western Caucasus.

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  • Princess Mary read the paper, and her face began to quiver with stifled sobs.

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  • She stifled a sneeze with an index finger under her nose and gave Mr. O'Hara a disgusted look.

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  • She stifled a sneeze with an index finger under her nose and gave Mr. O'Hara a disgusted look.

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  • The doubts thus awakened must not be stifled, but pressed systematically on to the point, if such a point there be, where doubt confutes itself.

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  • Problems with touring also stifled the album's success, with Noel, Andy and touring keyboardist Jay Darlington injured after their taxi collided with another vehicle while on tour in America.

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  • was allotted to each gun the resistance of the enemy was speedily stifled.

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  • (Mystery, paragraph 12, p. 402.) When we add to these and other proofs the strange lists of memoranda in the middle of the pages of the letter, and the breach in internal chronology which was apparently caused by Mary's writing, on her second day, on the clean verso of a page on the other side of which she had written some lines during her first night in Glasgow; when we add the dramatic changes of her mood, and the heart-breaking evidence of a remorse not stifled by lawless love, we seem compelled to believe that she wrote the whole of Letter II.; that none of it is forged.

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  • Meanwhile that liberal culture which had been created for Europe by the Italians before the contest of the Reformation began continued to spread, although it was stifled in Italy and Spain, retarded in France and the Low Countries, well-nigh extirpated by wars in Germany, and diverted from its course in England by the counter-movement of Puritanism.

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  • Spain, stifled by the Inquisition, produced no national collection of sources during the 17th and 18th centuries, although Nicolas Antonio (d.

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  • .It is true that within the body radiations must be stifled within a short distance of their source; none the less, they will determine a temperature gradient, falling from the centre to the borders, though for the most part falling very slowly, and we may ask what relative temperatures in different parts would maintain themselves if once established.

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  • "Steak and Potatoes," she announced to the cook, ignoring the stifled snickers of the other two waitresses.

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  • It was the one her friend had called Betsy and when she saw the child on the floor, stifled a scream.

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  • Bianca stifled a laugh, genuinely liking the subtle yet feisty Oracle.

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  • She started to follow and tripped, then stifled a cry.

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  • He could still hear her stifled sobs as he cautiously moved down the slope, wedging his foot against rocks and small vegetation for purchase.

    0
    0
  • Fat man in black stifled a laugh while the acting sheriff glowered.

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  • She stifled a laugh, and he gave her a sidelong glance.

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  • It's nice to have the place nearly to ourselves, even if it is only for a few days, Dean said, as he stifled a yawn.

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  • Did he feel stifled in this relationship?

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  • Jessi stifled a laugh.

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  • Europe - you stifled the voice of God, and so you invented the concentration camp and the Atom Bomb.

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  • Freedom of speech (typified by Clause 28) was stifled and creative individuality feared.

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  • She looked at it and coughed, tho it could have been a stifled laugh.

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  • A flat ' no ' and barely stifled laughter.

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  • maverick genius, is easily stifled.

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  • Dissent is stifled and political opposition muted, silenced or liquidated.

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  • All life in the town and outlying forests has been stifled by the sudden raids of orcs on dragon steeds.

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  • stifled by a lack of service.

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  • stifled by bureaucracy, how will tomorrow's rural communities make a living?

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  • His visionary voice is potentially stifled by sorrow and grief, and he attempts to contain that dangerous erosion of his prophetic vision.

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  • He effectively stifled all ambition of those below him, enjoining to himself all the offices of the Order.

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  • There are threats of guitar brilliance but they're quickly stifled.

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  • stifled what a vivifying air.

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  • stifled when a clear, firm signal was displayed.

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  • stifled by a lack of service.

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  • stifled by bureaucracy, how will tomorrow's rural communities make a living?

    0
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  • The doubts thus awakened must not be stifled, but pressed systematically on to the point, if such a point there be, where doubt confutes itself.

    0
    0
  • Nevertheless the spirit of resistance in these stubborn mountaineers was not finally broken until 1864, when the Russians eventually stifled all opposition in the difficult valleys and glens of the western Caucasus.

    0
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  • 2 Whatever view may be held of Tisza's policy in this respect, or of the corrupt methods by which he maintained his party in power, 3 there can be no doubt that during his long tenure of office - which practically amounted to a dictatorship - he did much to promote the astonishing progress of his country, which ran a risk of being stifled in the strife of factions.

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  • was allotted to each gun the resistance of the enemy was speedily stifled.

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  • (Mystery, paragraph 12, p. 402.) When we add to these and other proofs the strange lists of memoranda in the middle of the pages of the letter, and the breach in internal chronology which was apparently caused by Mary's writing, on her second day, on the clean verso of a page on the other side of which she had written some lines during her first night in Glasgow; when we add the dramatic changes of her mood, and the heart-breaking evidence of a remorse not stifled by lawless love, we seem compelled to believe that she wrote the whole of Letter II.; that none of it is forged.

    0
    0
  • The fire was then kindled, and his voice as it audibly prayed in the words of the "Kyrie Eleison" was soon stifled in the smoke.

    0
    0
  • It seemed then as if every pore of life were choked, and Christendom must be stifled and smothered in the fatal embrace."

    0
    0
  • Meanwhile that liberal culture which had been created for Europe by the Italians before the contest of the Reformation began continued to spread, although it was stifled in Italy and Spain, retarded in France and the Low Countries, well-nigh extirpated by wars in Germany, and diverted from its course in England by the counter-movement of Puritanism.

    0
    0
  • In the Avesta all these recur ad nauseam, so much so that the primitive spirit of the religion is stifled beneath them, as the doctrine of the ancient prophets was stifled in Judaism and the Talmud.

    0
    0
  • Spain, stifled by the Inquisition, produced no national collection of sources during the 17th and 18th centuries, although Nicolas Antonio (d.

    0
    0
  • .It is true that within the body radiations must be stifled within a short distance of their source; none the less, they will determine a temperature gradient, falling from the centre to the borders, though for the most part falling very slowly, and we may ask what relative temperatures in different parts would maintain themselves if once established.

    0
    0
  • Human curiosity, no longer concerned withphilosophy and science, seemed as though stifled, religious polemics alone continuing to hold public attention.

    0
    0
  • A similar situation in England had given birth to political liberty; but in France the great crisis of the early I5th century stifled it.

    0
    0
  • To make his will predominant, he stifled or did violence to that of others, through his bishops, his gendarmes, his university, his press, his catechism.

    0
    0
  • In the intensity of their struggle with the Reformation they subjected education to a censorship which, in order to exclude all risk of heresy, stifled thought and reduced knowledge to the repetition of safe formulas.

    0
    0
  • All life in the town and outlying forests has been stifled by the sudden raids of orcs on dragon steeds.

    0
    0
  • His attacking threat was, admittedly, stifled by a lack of service.

    0
    0
  • In a countryside, increasingly stifled by bureaucracy, how will tomorrow 's rural communities make a living?

    0
    0
  • His visionary voice is potentially stifled by sorrow and grief, and he attempts to contain that dangerous erosion of his prophetic vision.

    0
    0
  • He effectively stifled all ambition of those below him, enjoining to himself all the offices of the Order.

    0
    0
  • There are threats of guitar brilliance but they 're quickly stifled.

    0
    0
  • Am I athirst, how cool its waters run, or stifled what a vivifying air.

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  • Often, negative reaction from players or viewers was stifled when a clear, firm signal was displayed.

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  • It also gathered to it other dissidents stifled by the electoral truce between the two main parties.

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  • We were angry and hasty because we stifled in the darkness, in a poisoned and vitiated air.

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  • While an older girl might welcome something form-fitting, a little girl should still be allowed full range of motion and not feel stifled by her clothing.

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  • Even if everything about your chosen school looks perfect on paper, if you feel stifled, pressured, or bored when you're actually in the program, it won't be a positive experience.

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  • The Great Depression, for example, stifled the business temporarily.

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  • Prescription wearers shouldn't feel stifled by their choices, that's for sure!

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  • If you're feeling stifled by the sunglass styles available, consider looking at eyeglass frames.

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  • These products are not for stodgy salon groupies whose stifled creativity leaves them dependent on professionals.

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  • Some men prefer these suits because the hand is decidedly finer, and that means they won't suffer from rashes or other issues that come from wet or stifled skin.

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  • Whereas the Virgoan ability to express emotions is somewhat stifled, the sexuality of Virgos is governed by a perfectionism that serves to satisfy their partners at whatever the cost.

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  • Whereas an earth sign such as Taurus enjoys routine and stability and shuns any threats to his firmly established schedule,  Aries is completely stifled by such a lifestyle.

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  • While there is no guarantee that your child may turn to rebellious behaviors, if he or she feels stifled and restricted, he or she may act out and respond through violence and rebellion.

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  • Toes can wiggle all they need to, they'll never feel scrunched or stifled in a Born shoe.

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  • They felt stifled and unable to be truly creative.

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