interjection


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References in classic literature ?
Dairyman Crick's stories often seemed to be ended when they were not really so, and strangers were betrayed into premature interjections of finality; though old friends knew better.
Kennedy had, at length, become as talkative as Joe, and the two kept up a continual interchange of admiring interjections and exclamations.
But neither here nor elsewhere do I pretend to give his exact words; his vocabulary was small, and he had no gift for framing sentences, so that one had to piece his meaning together out of interjections, the expression of his face, gestures and hackneyed phrases.
It was, however, succeeded by another and another strain, each in a higher key, until they grew on the ear, first in long drawn and often repeated interjections, and finally in words.
Giry's three teeth were clashing in a noisy contest, full of hideous interjections.
Our bashful fears, our silent interjections, our blushes, as we met each other's eyes, were expressive with an eloquence, a boyish charm, which I have ceased to feel.
Irwine answered, in the deep half-masculine tone which belongs to the vigorous old woman, and there entered a young gentleman in a riding-dress, with his right arm in a sling; whereupon followed that pleasant confusion of laughing interjections, and hand-shakings, and "How are you's?
Meanwhile, the coolest feature of Google Assistant is interjection, which means it will pay attention to conversations in Allo and make suggestions based on the conversation.
The nineteenth-century philologist John Earle wisely observed that "the interjection is of all that is printed the most difficult thing to read well aloud," requiring in his estimate "a rare command of modulation.
DIs are formed from two main parts: the base interjection (e.
A reflection of a night that seemed to be more about entertainment than serious artistry, his interjections and asides to the audience succeeded in cajoling attendees into abandoning their seats to stand up and clap along.
Real conversation is filled with starts and stops, interruptions, interjections, and, urn, well, other words such as F-bombs, N-words, sexual references, and the like, which mostly don't work as TV dialogue.