bursteth

All Noun Verb
11 examples (0.01 sec)
  • I have another mountain-range from whence Bursteth a sun unutterably bright! Cited from Poetical Works of G. MacDonald, V2, by MacDonald
  • He overtaketh him and trampleth him under his horses feet so that he bursteth his belly in the midst. Cited from The High History of the Holy Graal, Author Unknown
  • At last bursteth the frog which hath inflated itself too long: then cometh out the wind. Cited from Thus Spake Zarathustra, by Friedrich Nietzsche #1
  • Behold, my belly is as new wine which wanteth vent, which bursteth the new vessels. Cited from The Bible, Douay-Rheims, Job Book 20
  • Art thou not thyself the wind with shrill whistling, which bursteth open the gates of the fortress of Death? Cited from Thus Spake Zarathustra, by Friedrich Nietzsche #1
  • Now despair begins to swallow him up; now he can neither pray, nor read, nor hear, nor meditate on God, but fire and smoke continually bursteth forth of the heart against him. Cited from The Works of John Bunyan Volume 1, by John Bunyan
  • Where of such malice Bursteth the tempest From this deep-lurking brood of Hell? Cited from The German Classics of The Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries, Vol. I.
  • On the rock the billow bursteth And sinks back into the seas, But in vain my spirit thirsteth So to burst and be at ease. Cited from The Complete Poetical Works of James Russell Lowell, by James Lowell
  • This arm I'll cling to, And my tear-moisten'd eye, until it bursteth, Shall gaze on thee, shall gaze on thee, its Hother! Cited from The Death of Balder, by Johannes Ewald
  • Head of wolf, for gore that thirsteth, Near his thin red falchion shakes; Shields that cloak the chiefs he bursteth, Arms of foolish foes he breaks. Cited from Heroic Romances of Ireland vol 1, AH Leahy
  • I am sometimes inclined to think I perceive the future satirist in him, for he hath a sub-sardonic smile which bursteth out upon occasion, as when he was asked if London were as big as Ambleside, and indeed no other answer was given, or proper to be given, to so ensnaring and provoking a question. Cited from Works Charles and Mary Lamb, V5, Letters, by Lamb