communicate


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Related to communicate: communicate effectively
References in classic literature ?
I will mention your wish, young gentleman (as you now seem), and will not fail to communicate the answer by five o’clock P.
Now, it wasn't likely that Dorothy would be looking for wireless messages or would heed the call; but one thing the Historian was sure of, and that was that the powerful Sorceress, Glinda, would know what he was doing and that he desired to communicate with Dorothy.
I suggested telepathy, but he said no, that it was not telepathy since they could only communicate when in each others' presence, nor could they talk with the Sagoths or the other inhabitants of Pellucidar by the same method they used to converse with one another.
That the Sagoths can communicate with us is incomprehensible to them.
The late stormy weather has delayed the vessel by means of which we communicate with the mainland.
They might be of inestimable value to me in the coming time--if I could prevail on him to communicate them.
Is it in his experience of the sex that a woman who is eagerly bent on making herself attractive to a man would tell that man, or tell anybody else who might communicate with him, that the charm by which she hoped to win his heart--say the charm of a pretty complexion--had been artificially acquired by the perilous use of a deadly poison?
In mentioning it now, I communicate to you the only positive information, on the subject of the missing woman, which I possess.
If you should ever meet with him in the future--say nothing to your wife, and communicate with me.
There the cartridges were arranged with the utmost regularity, connected by a metallic thread, destined to communicate to them all simultaneously the electric spark, by which means this mass of gun-cotton was eventually to be ignited.
Michelson previously informing Miss Halcombe of her address, in case they might wish to communicate at a future period.
I remember the remains of one upon an island in a small lake near Lerwick, which at high tide communicates with the sea, the access to which is very ingenious, by means of a causeway or dike, about three or four inches under the surface of the water.