he ingeniously

24 examples (0.03 sec)
  • While respecting the tradition that a mother's right is God's right, he ingeniously circumvented her will.
  • But he ingeniously contrives to put the praise in his own mouth, and the blame in another's. Cited from Stories from the Italian Poets: With Lives of the Writers, Vol. 2, Hunt
  • When he had finished the story, which he ingeniously elaborated, Alaire was doubled over her saddle. Cited from Heart of the Sunset, by Rex Beach
  • But with an eye to the main chance as usual, he ingeniously caused it to be understood at court, without making positive statements to that effect, that his departure was final. Cited from Life of John of Barneveld, 1613-15 by Motley
  • He ingeniously smooths out the unequal rhythmic differences of the two hands, and justly says the piece does not work out any special technical matter. Cited from Chopin: The Man and His Music, by James Huneker
  • Then the counsel for the accused arose and made a speech, in which he ingeniously sought to do away with the effect of all the evidence that had been given in against the prisoners. Cited from Self-Raised, Emma Dorothy Eliza Nevitte Southworth
  • He ingeniously invented new machinery to make the mill run more effectively and then organized the Salem Cotton Manufacturing Company.
  • So he ingeniously made the delicensing announcement on the morning of the day Manmohan Singh was presenting his first Budget.
  • He ingeniously lets himself in and out of his vehicle, by means of a strap attached to the steps, so contrived, that when in, he can dexterously cause the steps to follow. Cited from Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction,
  • He ingeniously accounts for this curious fact by supposing that an internecine struggle has long been going on in the countries inhabited by the Sauebas between the ants and the forest trees. Cited from Falling in Love, by Grant Allen
  • The sponsor is Vitajex, an energy supplement which he ingeniously pitches as a yellow pill which will make men energetic and sexually powerful.
  • He ingeniously sets up a hostage situation and then slips away with an enormous sum of money and his accomplices: girlfriend Phyllis and best friend Loomis.
  • He ingeniously defends the village by setting a trap for the French, using the rockets to destroy a battalion, mining a building, and generally anticipating his enemies' moves.
  • However, he ingeniously contrived to mingle a compliment with a sneer. Cited from Only An Irish Boy, by Horatio Alger, Jr
  • His entrance was the signal for various homely jokes with the countrymen, which slackened not until he had made his supper, and opened his box of treasures, when he ingeniously contrived to unite business with amusement. Cited from Oliver Twist, by Charles Dickens
  • On the accession of James I, the Scotsman found himself short of money, and, his predecessors having disposed of all the Abbey and Church lands, he ingeniously started selling peerages.
  • The desired articles were furnished, and the sultan setting to work, in a few days finished a mat, in which he ingeniously contrived to plait in flowery characters, known only to himself and his vizier, the account of his situation. Cited from The Arabian Nights Entertainments vol. 4, Anon
  • At Harwich he ingeniously gave us the slip, but in a letter to Lanning, received from Paris a week later, he said that he alone was responsible for the theft, and that neither Mademoiselle Duplaix nor any one else had any hand in it, nor any knowledge of it. Cited from The Master Detective, by Percy James Brebner
  • When he discovered I was totally ignorant of public places and public performers, he ingeniously turned the discourse to the amusements and occupations of the country; but I was unable to go further than a monosyllable in reply, and not even so far as that when I could possibly avoid it. Cited from The Worlds Greatest Books, Vol II, Ed. by Arthur Mee & J. A. Hammerton
  • Mr. Tylor is inclined to attribute them to the evil effects of consanguineous marriages having been observed; and he ingeniously attempts to explain some apparent anomalies in the prohibition not extending equally to the relations on the male and female side. Cited from Animals and Plants under Domestication V 2, Darwin
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