more graciously

53 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Folkvid received him more graciously, but he had no power to make him king. Cited from Historical Tales, The Romance of Reality, Vol. 9, by Charles Morris
  • I ought to have returned it very much more graciously. Cited from Daddy-Long-Legs by Jean Webster
  • They appeared to be more graciously received; at least there was no further complaint. Cited from Bracebridge Hall, or The Humorists, by Washington Irving
  • I did that the more graciously as I was surprised that he did not sit on it. Cited from On the Edge of the War Zone, by Mildred Aldrich
  • "Madame will not say too much about her friend's departure, will she?" she said more graciously. Cited from The Chink in the Armour, by Marie Belloc Lowndes
  • No one could have taken the thing more graciously than did the great man; he was all kindness and tact. Cited from The Metropolis, by Upton Sinclair
  • The objects of their devotion perceived it, and smiled more and more graciously upon them. Cited from Stories by American Authors, Volume 5, by Various
  • "Have you really done?" she asked, more graciously. Cited from Lady Connie, by Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • There was no one whom she welcomed more graciously. Cited from The Nabob, Volume 1 (of 2), by Alphonse Daudet
  • Captain Wentworth was acknowledged again by each, by Elizabeth more graciously than before. Cited from Persuasion, by Jane Austen
  • Her spirits were delightful; she could not have behaved more graciously had this marriage been the one desire of her life. Cited from The Emancipated, by George Gissing
  • Indeed, he was quite his old self as he entered the drawing room and greeted his august aunt, who received him more graciously than, she had his wife. Cited from Bessie's Fortune, by Mary J. Holmes
  • In order to show that he was not moved by the taunt, he smiled upon the taunter more graciously than ever. Cited from For the Term of His Natural Life, by Marcus Clarke
  • "How do you like Skeaton?" asked Miss Toms, speaking more graciously than she had done. Cited from The Captives, by Hugh Walpole
  • No one has ever spoken to me more kindly and more graciously than Count Sabatini did when he sat by my side on the lawn. Cited from The Lighted Way, by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  • Philip, at all events, lived more graciously in Italian, the very phrases of which entice one to be happy and kind. Cited from Where Angels Fear to Tread, by E. M. Forster
  • "What'll you wear?" asked Steve more graciously. Cited from Left End Edwards, by Ralph Henry Barbour
  • She turned round to Elizabeth with the kind offer of the dainty she had not even tasted herself, but was not more graciously treated. Cited from The Stokesley Secret, by Charlotte M. Yonge
  • The permission might, indeed, have been more graciously expressed; but as Jim's words were accompanied by a good-natured smile. Cited from Apples, Ripe and Rosy, Sir, by Mary Catherine Crowley
  • It is as though performer and auditor have themselves been transformed into more sensitive instruments, and prepared to participate more graciously in the common experience. Cited from Musical Portraits, by Paul Rosenfeld
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