thee from

989 examples (0.03 sec)
  • I know that none shall force Thee from this ground against thy will. Cited from Sophocles: The Seven Plays in English Verse, by Lewis Campbell
  • It seemed to me that thy religion would take thee from me. Cited from Quo Vadis, The Time of Nero, by Henryk Sienkiewicz
  • One thing thy mother can tell thee from her own experience. Cited from Unknown to History, by Charlotte M. Yonge
  • Away with thee from out my house and town! Cited from German Classics of the 19th & 20th Centuries, Vol. VI, Ed. by Francke
  • Why came in dreams the low-born man To part thee from thy rest? Cited from A Hidden Life and Other Poems, by George MacDonald
  • The Lord shall keep thee from all evil; He shall keep thy soul. Cited from The Threshold Grace, by Percy C. Ainsworth
  • They have fallen with thee from before the face of God. Cited from Added Upon, by Nephi Anderson
  • For who is he that shall hinder thee from being good and simple? Cited from Thoughts of Marcus Aurelius Antoninus, by Marcus Aurelius Antoninus
  • "I would, but I do not like to prevent thee from seeing the games." Cited from Quo Vadis, The Time of Nero, by Henryk Sienkiewicz
  • Who shall raise thee From the house of the dead? Cited from Atalanta in Calydon, by Algernon Charles Swinburne
  • He will not force thee from thy will. Cited from Sophocles: The Seven Plays in English Verse, by Lewis Campbell
  • Who could have dared bear thee from our protection without thine own free will? Cited from The Vale of Cedars , by Grace Aguilar
  • With thee I would fly from my father, with thee from my brother of pride. Cited from The Sorrows of Young Werther, by J.W. Goethe
  • I tell thee now, there is nothing of hell or heaven that can take thee from me. Cited from Mistress Penwick, by Dutton Payne
  • "Where is thee from?" was the question that broke the silence. Cited from The Abolitionists, by John F. Hume
  • But, daughter, who did take thee from thy grave? Cited from A Select Collection of Old English Plays, Vol. IX, by Various
  • He held it shame to turn thee from his hall. Cited from Alcestis, by Euripides
  • So let the picture face thee from the wall, And let its white moon stare! Cited from Poetical Works of G. MacDonald, V2, by MacDonald
  • Then let no living man keep thee From the journey, or hinder thy going. Cited from Our Catholic Heritage in English Literature, by Emily Hickey
  • Who calls Thee from my dear ones far away? Cited from The Poems of Giacomo Leopardi, by Giacomo Leopardi
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