which perpetually

69 examples (0.04 sec)
  • I am inclined to believe that no organic being exists which perpetually self-fertilises itself. Cited from More Letters of Charles Darwin Volume II
  • If once an end were put to these daily chances of seeing her, which perpetually fanned his unrest, all would go well. Cited from Maurice Guest, Henry Handel Richardson
  • But there is something underlying them all which it cannot treat, and which perpetually evades all attempts to bring it under physical laws. Cited from Relations Between Religion and Science, Frederick, Lord Bishop of Exeter
  • Why do we think that there is Something which perpetually beckons to us through her, makes awful signs of an intimate and significant relationship? Cited from Preaching and Paganism, by Albert Parker Fitch
  • This bridge took us to Iris Island, so named from the rainbows which perpetually hover round its base. Cited from Englishwoman in America, by I. Lucy Bird
  • Russia has also solved that other great problem which perpetually agitated the mediaeval world -- the conflict between the secular and the spiritual power. Cited from The War and Democracy, by Seton-Watson, Wilson, Zimmern and Greenwood
  • Limitations of power by property are barriers against a tide which perpetually advances. Cited from Athens: Rise and Fall, by Lytton, Book 1
  • There was a certain unlikeness of temperament, which perpetually made them think more of their difficulties in getting on together than of the pleasure they received from each other's society. Cited from Thyrza, George Gissing
  • There is that in theatrical representation which perpetually awakens whatever romance belongs to our character. Cited from Godolphin, by E. B. Lytton, Vol. 1
  • In the meantime, Filippo secretly made models and designs for his cupola, which perpetually occupied his thoughts. Cited from Anecdotes of Painters and Others, by S. Spooner
  • And what every one said to them, concerning the good fortune which perpetually attended that ship, for two-and-twenty years together, so much renewed their confidence, that they performed their voyage without farther fear. Cited from The Works of John Dryden, Volume 16 (of 18), ed. by Walter Scott
  • The roof of it is all covered with a kind of petrifications formed by drops, which perpetually distil from it. Cited from Life Of Johnson, Volume 5, by Boswell
  • It is only our sin, our folly, our ignorance, which perpetually befools us, and robs us of our inheritance. Cited from A Lecture on Physical Development, by S.R. Calthrop
  • This unfathomable duality which perpetually re-creates Nature, does not exist in Nature apart from living things, although it does exist in nature apart from any individual living thing. Cited from The Complex Vision, by John Cowper Powys
  • As may also the work upon which I am now engaged, and which to my regret is making but very slow progress, owing to the many interruptions which perpetually plague me. Cited from Letters of Franz Liszt Vol 2, From Rome to the End
  • The changes traceable are less in the main courses than in the branch streams, which perpetually vary, being sometimes left dry within a few years of the time that they have been navigable channels. Cited from Seven Great Monarchies, Vol 1. (of 7): Chaldaea, by George Rawlinson
  • We speak of that colouring which is equally diffused over his whole narrative, and which perpetually leaves the most sagacious reader in doubt what to reject and what to receive. Cited from Misc Writings and Speeches, Lord Macaulay V2 of 4
  • But he appears to have had a deep vein of ingrained vice in his composition, which perpetually impelled him to crooked paths. Cited from The Gerrard Street Mystery, by John Charles Dent
  • There can hardly be any other armor so nearly impenetrable to all those barbed doubts and fears which perpetually assail and wound the unarmored. Cited from Round Anvil Rock, by Nancy Huston Banks
  • As he came near he heard from the interior of the inn a woman's voice, not unmusical so much as shrill with impatience, which perpetually ordered and protested. Cited from Clementina, by A.E.W. Mason
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