denote


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References in classic literature ?
You have, undoubtedly; and there are situations in which very high spirits would denote insensibility.
It was said afterwards that a cottager of Wellbridge, who went out late that night for a doctor, met two lovers in the pastures, walking very slowly, without converse, one behind the other, as in a funeral procession, and the glimpse that he obtained of their faces seemed to denote that they were anxious and sad.
The number of guards and gorgeousness of their trappings quite usually denote the status of the hotel.
But I do not dispute in the least that the number of persons consumed appears to denote a spice of greediness.
But there was a feeling that "John Hatcher" or "Hatcher's John" was not the proper title by which to denote a freeman; and so in many cases "John Hatcher" was changed to "John S.
The French alphabet, written out with the same numerical values as the Hebrew, in which the first nine letters denote units and the others tens, will have the following significance:
There was no sign of any spoor which might denote that the she had been here.
The chief, a wicked-looking fellow with the sharp-filed teeth that often denote the cannibal, received him with apparent friendliness.
Ghek made no reply, nor did his expressionless face denote either belief or skepticism.
How then am I to know what attributes denote the possession of the immortal spark?
His behaviour here for the first time seemed to denote the hopeless lunatic.
To live over here in any of these Western countries would seem to denote that one may change one's dwelling place as easily as one changes one's clothes.