twine

All Noun Verb Adjective
2,212 examples (0.02 sec)
  • How sweet to feel his arms about me twine, And my heart beat with his! Cited from Infelice, by Augusta Jane Evans Wilson
  • Is it strange that two young hearts thus brought together should readily twine round each other? Cited from Tales of a Traveller, by Washington Irving
  • They twine their arms about each other and together they leave this hateful house. Cited from The Wagner Story Book, by Henry Frost
  • In little more than three minutes it reached the twine of smoke. Cited from Round the World in Seven Days, by Herbert Strang
  • These can pass each other, so their threads twine together in a complex way.
  • Then he sat down on the bank, and examined the twine once more. Cited from None Other Gods, by Robert Hugh Benson
  • She left the door, and handed him the twine which he had put on the table. Cited from The Bad Man, by Charles Hanson Towne
  • No tender wife will now twine her faithful arms around my neck. Cited from The Scottish Chiefs, by Miss Jane Porter
  • Lord, how they twine about our heart, And draw it off from Thee! Cited from English Poets of the Eighteenth Century, by Bernbaum
  • "Who was looking for a ball of twine?" asked a voice about a half-hour later. Cited from Fighting in France, by Ross Kay
  • He began to twine his hands together once more. Cited from Adventures of Jimmie Dale, by F. L. Packard
  • You know I can twine you around my little finger, if I choose. Cited from Aunt Jane's Nieces in the Red Cross, by Edith Van Dyne
  • Then round each other's waist they twine left arm and right. Cited from Sketches and Studies in Italy and Greece, Complete, by John Symonds
  • But returning gradually from this happy past, her intelligence seemed to him like some strong twine or wire! Cited from Sister Teresa, by George Moore
  • Perhaps they knew, too, that bits of old twine could not be worth much. Cited from The Story Hour, by Wiggin/Smith
  • Why, I've bought rope and twine from your father for three years! Cited from Star-Dust, by Fannie Hurst
  • Around your letters I twine a little ribbon which my ideal once gave me. Cited from Frederick Chopin (Complete), Frederick Niecks
  • But the other had found the twine lying the length of the passage. Cited from The Penalty, by Gouverneur Morris
  • She could hear the wind singing on the twine as the strain increased. Cited from Raggedy Ann Stories, by Johnny Gruelle
  • "I must get the twine before we do anything else." Cited from Fighting in France, by Ross Kay
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Meaning of twine

  • verb Make by twisting together or intertwining
    twine a rope