In the Polynesian words used in this volume,--except in those cases where the spelling has been previously determined by others,--that form of orthography has been employed, which might be supposed most easily to convey
their sound to a stranger.
Still the cavalry was not sufficiently numerous to convey
the party and baggage and merchandise, and a few days more were required to complete the arrangements for the journey.
She only consulted Lady Russell, who entered thoroughly into her sentiments, and was most happy to convey
her as near to Mrs Smith's lodgings in Westgate Buildings, as Anne chose to be taken.
Next to things of necessity, the rule for a gift, which one of my friends prescribed, is that we might convey
to some person that which properly belonged to his character, and was easily associated with him in thought.
We seek pitifully to convey
to others the treasures of our heart, but they have not the power to accept them, and so we go lonely, side by side but not together, unable to know our fellows and unknown by them.
A TRAVELER hired an Ass to convey
him to a distant place.
A phrase, a word, conveys
instantly to his mind what hours of words and phrases could not convey
to the mind of the non-traveller.
It is impossible to conceive of half the things this charming Frenchman wished to convey
to the moon.
for it is the inlet of that higher illumination which teaches to convey
a larger sense by simpler symbols.
He did not believe that his picture was better than all the pictures of Raphael, but he knew that what he tried to convey
in that picture, no one ever had conveyed
A few days after, the Turk entered his daughter's apartment and told her hastily that he had reason to believe that his residence at Leghorn had been divulged and that he should speedily be delivered up to the French government; he had consequently hired a vessel to convey
him to Constantinople, for which city he should sail in a few hours.
To Mr Henry Gowan, as the time approached, Clennam tried to convey
by all quiet and unpretending means, that he was frankly and disinterestedly desirous of tendering him any friendship he would accept.
And if there are some who think that a prince who conveys
an impression of his wisdom is not so through his own ability, but through the good advisers that he has around him, beyond doubt they are deceived, because this is an axiom which never fails: that a prince who is not wise himself will never take good advice, unless by chance he has yielded his affairs entirely to one person who happens to be a very prudent man.
An empty fork is raised to the lips: there it receives a neatly-cut piece of mutton, and swiftly conveys
it to the plate, where it instantly attaches itself to the mutton already there.
For his background he has chosen, has made his own and conveys
very vividly to his readers, a district of France, gloomy, in spite of its almonds, its  oil and wine, but certainly grandiose.