But of the character of his remarks at the periods in question an example will best convey
Thus, although in a very cursory and imperfect manner, I have endeavored to convey
to you my conception of the Poetic Principle.
Smallweed, approving of what is set before him, conveys
intelligent benignity into his ancient eye and winks upon her.
Surrounded by poverty, decay and ruin, it conveys
to us a more tangible impression of the former greatness of Pisa than books could give us.
The sketch must be very grand, if it conveys
so much," said Dorothea.
At last I can do justice to the exquisite conception of his 'Conquest of Granada', a study of history which, in unique measure, conveys
not only the pathos, but the humor of one of the most splendid and impressive situations in the experience of the race.
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.
The strong and wicked fear Porthos but no little creature fears him, not the hedgehogs he conveys
from place to place in his mouth, nor the sparrows that steal his straw from under him.
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.
A POOR widow, ma'am,' said Ralph, with a powerful emphasis on that little adjective which conveys
The expression "streams of stones," which immediately occurred to every one, conveys
the same idea.
He realizes characters and situations, on the external side, completely, and conveys
his impression to his readers with scarcely any diminution of force.
My object in writing the following pages was not simply to amuse the Reader; neither was it to gratify my own taste, nor yet to ingratiate myself with the Press and the Public: I wished to tell the truth, for truth always conveys
its own moral to those who are able to receive it.
Inglethorp reads it, and becomes aware of the perfidy of her husband and Evelyn Howard, though, unfortunately, the sentence about the bromides conveys
no warning to her mind.
If a man dogmatize in a mixed company on Providence and the divine laws, he is answered by a silence which conveys
well enough to an observer the dissatisfaction of the hearer, but his incapacity to make his own statement.