All Noun Verb
20 examples (0.03 sec)
  • He kept his eyes fixed on me with a look so strange that he concentered all my attention on himself. Cited from The Best Ghost Stories, by Various
  • He sat motionless for an hour or more; his life was concentered in thought, and thought does not always require physical movement. Cited from The Measure of a Man, by Amelia Edith Huddleston Barr
  • Think of how a lens gathers and concenters the rays of light within a given circle. Cited from The Art of Public Speaking, by Carnegie and Esenwein
  • His greatness has, in all senses, concentered itself into fiery emphasis and depth. Cited from Sartor Resartus, and On Heroes, by Thomas Carlyle
  • To this happy purpose let it conduce, by concentering in one striking point of light all that the gospel has displayed of what is most important to man. Cited from The World's Great Sermons, Volume 3, by Grenville Kleiser
  • While in other northern cities at a certain hour of the night all the life is concentered in the houses, at Rotterdam at that hour it expands into the streets. Cited from Seeing Europe with Famous Authors, Volume 4 (of 10), Pt. 2, by Various
  • Pressing on, they arrived within sixty miles of the city, when they found the Russians again concentered, but now in large numbers, to oppose their progress. Cited from The Empire of Russia, by John S. C. Abbott
  • In her concentered did all graces dwell: God pluck'd my rose that He might take a smel. Cited from The Prose Works of William Wordsworth, by William Wordsworth
  • Concentered on a small space of land, these monks have the consciousness of their political importance, and have from time to time resisted the civil authority, and that of their bishop. Cited from Equinoctial Regions of America V3,von Humboldt
  • As new discoveries were made incidental difficulties connected with the filling of shells occupied the concentered study of the manufacturers. Cited from Lloyd George, by Frank Dilnot
  • On my own account I may perhaps have had sufficient reason to lament my deficiency in self-control, and the neglect of concentering my powers to the realization of some permanent work. Cited from Biographia Literaria, Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • And now, as deeper, deeper still His form sank into heaven, Me-seemed his heart's concentered thrill, To his loved Lord was given. Cited from Lays of Ancient Virginia, and Other Poems, by James Avis Bartley
  • Then, the Sciences, issuing from the focus in which they had been concentered and concealed, reappeared in all their lustre. Cited from Paris As It Was and As It Is,by Francis W. Blagdon
  • A pale woman enters, As wan as the lamp's waning light, which concenters Its dull glare upon her. Cited from Lucile, by Owen Meredith
  • Remembering that these little sheets are all the legacy my affection can bestow upon you, I shall concenter in them the very quintessence and epitome of all my wisdom. Cited from Four Early Pamphlets, by William Godwin
  • His thoughts are necessarily concentered in himself; he neither receives nor can give delight; his enquiries are after alleviations of pain, and his efforts are to catch some momentary comfort. Cited from Life Of Johnson, Volume 4 (of 6), by Boswell
  • At Princess Paryli's Ball two young men of singular elegance were observed by Diana, little though she concentered her attention on any figures of the groups. Cited from Diana of the Crossways by Meredith, v2
  • Juvenal's tartness, Horace's sweet air, With Virgil's force, in him concentered were. Cited from The Dramatic Works of John Dryden, Vol. I, ed. by Sir Walter Scott
  • I was still equally conscious that if I gave way to fear I should be in bodily peril; and I concentered all my faculties in the single focus of resisting stubborn will. Cited from The Lock and Key Library, Julian Hawthorne, Ed.
  • Then the recoil, tense and savage, concentered in the eyes, in which appeared a hatred that screamed of immeasurable pain. Cited from Smoke Bellew, by Jack London

Words starting with concenter

Meaning of concenter

  • verb Bring into focus or alignment; to converge or cause to converge; of ideas or emotions