oftenest on

23 examples (0.02 sec)
  • By and by his visits fell off and I met him oftenest on the street. Cited from Strong Hearts, by George W. Cable
  • Some diseases are found oftenest on very young plants, others prey on the middle-aged tree, while still others attack merely the fruit. Cited from Agriculture for Beginners, by Burkett, Stevens and Hill
  • The disease occurs oftenest on the face, and is believed to be due to an organism, although this has not been demonstrated. Cited from Manual of Surgery, by Alexis Thomson and Alexander Miles
  • At a number of other places along the way before Mukden was reached such protected areas were passed and oftenest on the north side of wide, now nearly dry, stream channels. Cited from Farmers of Forty Centuries, by F. H. King
  • But oftenest on his lips was the name of Halcyone. Cited from Bulfinch's Mythology, by Thomas Bulfinch
  • Ardea's name was oftenest on his lips in his ravings, and while his strength remained, his calling for her was monotonously insistent. Cited from The Quickening, by Francis Lynde
  • Books and humanity, great deeds, and above all, politics, which include all the grand questions of the day, were foremost in her thoughts, and therefore oftenest on her lips. Cited from Lives of Girls Who Became Famous, by Sarah Knowles Bolton
  • Books and humanity, great deeds, and, above all, politics, which include all the grand questions of the day, were foremost in her thoughts, and therefore oftenest on her lips. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 8, No. 47, September, 1861, by Various
  • The name, however, oftenest on his lips was that of Millie Jocelyn. Cited from Without a Home, by E. P. Roe
  • The almond, the hardiest plant, loses its fruit the oftenest on account of its forwardness. Cited from The Writings of Thomas Jefferson, Vol. 2 (of 4), ed. by T. J. Randolph
  • Mr. Hargrove greeted Amy cordially, but his questioning eyes rested oftenest on his daughter. Cited from Nature's Serial Story, by E. P. Roe
  • They are seen oftenest on the inner side of the thighs, the lower extremities, the vulva, and in the region of the anus. Cited from Mother's Remedies, by T. J. Ritter
  • We slowly approximate to the realisation of the teaching of this story, which is oftener admired than imitated, and perhaps oftenest on the lips of people who obey it least. Cited from Expositions of Holy Scripture: Luke, by Maclaren
  • The boys oftenest on the sick list are those who are constantly running to the sutler's for gingerbread, sweetmeats, raisins, and nuts. Cited from The Citizen-Soldier, by John Beatty
  • They talked together for a little, then King sent for Franz, who came and played superbly, his eager eyes oftenest on Jordan King, like those of an adoring and highly intelligent dog. Cited from Red Pepper's Patients, by Grace S. Richmond
  • The overseer's task is a difficult one, for the pickers least given to prayer are oftenest on their knees, crushing the strawberries, and whether they are "long" or short, much fruit is destroyed. Cited from Success With Small Fruits, by E. P. Roe
  • It was the same story, told as David had told it to Jack and Jill a few days before, only this time David's eyes were roving admiringly all about the room, resting oftenest on the harp so near him. Cited from Just David, by Eleanor H. Porter
  • From it he gathered that the young woman was lately returned from some Florida winter resort; that her father had met her by appointment in St. Louis; and that the two were going on together; perhaps to Wahaska, since that was the place-name oftenest on the lips of the daughter. Cited from The Price, by Francis Lynde
  • The Czar Peter, for example, used to be rather often in the Prussian Dominions, oftenest on business of his own: such a man is to be royally defrayed while with us; yet one would wish it done cheap. Cited from Carlyle's "History of Friedrich II of Prussia V 4
  • But it was Purdy's name that was oftenest on his lips; it was Purdy he reviled and implored; and when he sprang up with the idea of calling his false friend to account, it was as much as she could do to restrain him. Cited from Australia Felix, by Henry Handel Richardson
  • Next »