Use "lark" in a sentence

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Lark in a sentence | lark example sentences

  1. The meadow of the Lark.
  2. The more Lark read, the.
  3. I do hear the morning lark.
  4. Lark thought the show was.
  5. This is not a lark!.

  6. And the Lark was a nickname.
  7. The poor Lark continued to shiver.
  8. It did occur to Lark for a moment.
  9. Gay as a lark, I went to dine at Mr.
  10. Hope flew away on the wings of a lark.
  11. Not a lark was up, not a thrush singing.
  12. Actually, they came from Ivor Lark, but.
  13. They let you in! She says with a lark.
  14. Lark was mainly concerned with the timing.
  15. Aloren, said Max, you’re a lark.

  16. She was called the Lark in the neighborhood.
  17. This lark is going to turn into a milch cow.
  18. God, he was getting good at this wordy lark.
  19. But first he would have to sell it to Ivor Lark.
  20. My job with Yellow Cab was really a lark for me.
  21. Lark began to concoct a scheme to improve the.
  22. Lark spotted an anomaly in the security briefing.
  23. Lark was pleased that the show left the problem.
  24. Ned shot three policemen and thought it was a lark.
  25. But after the word "Lark" Marius heard nothing more.

  26. And every day he returned to that meadow of the Lark.
  27. At any rate, Lark was busy mobilizing the White House.
  28. And it was a lark, I tell you, rounding up the cattle.
  29. Wrote it for a lark in the Scotch house I bet anything.
  30. Falling foul to their wrath, only to move on and lark.
  31. Ivor Lark was on stage, along with the Press Secretary, the.
  32. Far up near the clouds a solitary lark was singing its joys.
  33. It will be remembered that she was more of a lark than a dove.
  34. And you are relaxed and at peace, happy as a lark as you walk.
  35. I published Killer on Amazon as a lark and Amazon did the rest.
  36. With these the robin, lark and thrush, singing their songs--the.
  37. The disappearance of the Lark had created a sensation in the village.
  38. Babbage and Lark, meanwhile, had settled on a definite plan of action.
  39. They certainly didn’t dedicate this much time and resources to a lark.
  40. Will you lie down and let her trample your pride in shit for a lark?
  41. Far above I can hear a lark singing – it is a wonderful, liberating sound.
  42. I tell you what though, this saying what you think lark could be such a laugh.
  43. Ivor Lark read the headline on the special edition of the Gopherville Gazette.
  44. A lark had sung its natural song, perched there on that low branch, he remembered.
  45. A lark called an alarm from a nearby bush, then flew off into the bright blue sky.
  46. Bugger this for a lark a man could get injured with all this steel flying around.
  47. The Lark was the appellation which had replaced Ursule in the depths of Marius' melancholy.
  48. If you have me arrested, my comrade will give a turn of his thumb to the Lark, that's all.
  49. Don’t you think you’re carrying this lark a bit far Teller? You’re on the staff here.
  50. Alexander Pape, it was rumored, for a lark, was even considering hot water for his cold-water flat.
  51. Well, what about when a lark goes up in the sky and stays there about a quarter of an hour? Why, if it.
  52. Also at the table is a middle-aged technology executive, who says he came on a lark and largely enjoyed it.
  53. At times like these she was a ten-yearold Girl Scout rushing about with some poisoned cookies on a grand lark.
  54. Babbage had a last minute consult with Ivor Lark, who had arrived in town ahead of the President and the rest of.
  55. The man was literally quaking, as Lark turned away from him and came over to where we were changing into new wardrobes.
  56. He had no time for that democracy lark and banned protest and free speech and sent troops in to break up demonstrations.
  57. I was there when a Lark Cigarette was filtered over a mountain of charcoal and Walter Mitty drove his first Ford Mustang.
  58. But we were past masters at this wildly overactive imagination lark; this was definitely just the start of things to come.
  59. In the clover-fields beyond the chestnut-trees, a lark was mounting up to heaven, while pouring out her clear morning song.
  60. When young people marry, they take difficulties of housekeeping and privations as a lark, even as young people do camping out.
  61. Before Ziggy came into the world, his parents had stopped on a lark at a palm-reader’s house to ask if their baby would be healthy.
  62. The Aged must have been stirring with the lark, for, glancing into the perspective of his bedroom, I observed that his bed was empty.
  63. As a lark, I applied for a job with Envirocon in Missoula, MT, for a contract administrator with two to four years’ experience, top pay of about $40k.
  64. He said "the Lark," he said "the little one," but he did not pronounce her name—the precaution of a clever man guarding his secret from his accomplices.
  65. A lark, which seemed mingled with the stars, was carolling at a prodigious height, and one would have declared that that hymn of pettiness calmed immensity.
  66. The next morning saw a cauldron of porridge and not to miss out the boys were up like a lark to sample breakfast, but Fizzicist ordered them back and he took first serving place.
  67. On the wall, half way along and to her right a security light shone weakly from behind its cage, singing a song of light as plaintive as the lark held captive beneath a towering sky.
  68. For moment, it seemed as if Johan might step forward to say something, but then the cry of an autumn lark pierced the chill air and he vanished away, as if he had never been there at all.
  69. When the sands are all dry, he is gay as a lark, And will talk in contemptuous tones of the Shark, But, when the tide rises and sharks are around, His voice has a timid and tremulous sound.
  70. At last, as the first lark rose toward the light that was still far up in the sky, Silver, his pale fur sodden dark with dew, came limping back to where Hazel was encouraging Bluebell and Pipkin.
  71. Besides this, it is in spring with the first song of the lark that throughout all Siberia and Russia men set out on the tramp; God's creatures, if they can, break their prison and escape into the woods.
  72. So Ben has discovered the wonder of Easter – hmm, maybe you’re not doing so bad at this parenting lark, though the next few years are going to be difficult without a male role model for him to relate to.
  73. Reading his Book, you’d think that the Whore’s Life was as great a Lark as that of a Lawyer or a Magistrate or e’en a Physician! (I mention, of course, those who batten off the Sorrows of the Poor!).
  74. He might say something like, In my opinion, the defendant who, let us remember, was no more than sixteen and living in a children’s home when the offence was committed, saw his actions as more of a lark than a serious crime.
  75. Very well, but even if we admit that he was alive in 1812, can one believe that a French chasseur pointed a cannon at him for a lark, and shot his left leg off? He says he picked his own leg up and took it away and buried it in the cemetery.
  76. No fish, no pig, no shark, no lark, no animal of which is born of the regular or of Wraethworld can feed upon her in this very place, and shall they try, they shall be struck down, because they cannot transpire the iron and wood, the metal and electrical, the fist and the thorn.
  77. What was he to do? Discharge the pistol? Place all those scoundrels in the hands of justice? But the horrible man with the meat-axe would, none the less, be out of reach with the young girl, and Marius reflected on Thenardier's words, of which he perceived the bloody significance: If you have me arrested, my comrade will give a turn of his thumb to the Lark.
  78. Who'd have thought that seemingly dedicated bachelor would appreciate that most women would mind? Perhaps there was more to this psychology lark than he'd thought? It had been a very swish do, by all accounts, probably looked forward to for weeks; he vividly remembered his late wife, Angie's reaction when he had had to leave her at some social function or other.
  79. What seemed to begin as a great lark, yet in fact began as an exercise in cautious determination has morphed, transformed into not the race towards momentum for which we aimed -we have already passed that point- it is now an excursion into the realms of terror and adrenaline as we go crashing to ground with bent knees which seem, upon touching ground, to have no purpose, or indeed choice, but to propel us upwards once more with as little contact with the ground as possible.
  80. Thus for sixteen days I saw from my window a hundred men at work like busy husbandmen, with teams and horses and apparently all the implements of farming, such a picture as we see on the first page of the almanac; and as often as I looked out I was reminded of the fable of the lark and the reapers, or the parable of the sower, and the like; and now they are all gone, and in thirty days more, probably, I shall look from the same window on the pure sea-green Walden water there, reflecting the clouds and the trees, and sending up its evaporations in solitude, and no traces will appear that a man has ever stood there.
  81. Parbleu! You made game of me in the past! You are the cause of all my misfortunes! For fifteen hundred francs you got a girl whom I had, and who certainly belonged to rich people, and who had already brought in a great deal of money, and from whom I might have extracted enough to live on all my life! A girl who would have made up to me for everything that I lost in that vile cook-shop, where there was nothing but one continual row, and where, like a fool, I ate up my last farthing! Oh! I wish all the wine folks drank in my house had been poison to those who drank it! Well, never mind! Say, now! You must have thought me ridiculous when you went off with the Lark! You had your cudgel in the forest.
  82. I was left a helpless widow, with a daughter on my hands growing up in beauty like the sea-foam; at length, however, as I had the character of being an excellent needlewoman, my lady the duchess, then lately married to my lord the duke, offered to take me with her to this kingdom of Aragon, and my daughter also, and here as time went by my daughter grew up and with her all the graces in the world; she sings like a lark, dances quick as thought, foots it like a gipsy, reads and writes like a schoolmaster, and does sums like a miser; of her neatness I say nothing, for the running water is not purer, and her age is now, if my memory serves me, sixteen years five months and three days, one more or less.
  83. As they grew up, the father of Quiteria made up his mind to refuse Basilio his wonted freedom of access to the house, and to relieve himself of constant doubts and suspicions, he arranged a match for his daughter with the rich Camacho, as he did not approve of marrying her to Basilio, who had not so large a share of the gifts of fortune as of nature; for if the truth be told ungrudgingly, he is the most agile youth we know, a mighty thrower of the bar, a first-rate wrestler, and a great ball-player; he runs like a deer, and leaps better than a goat, bowls over the nine-pins as if by magic, sings like a lark, plays the guitar so as to make it speak, and, above all, handles a sword as well as the best.
  1. Larking about with Hallen whilst.
  2. Stop larking about! The coach yells as they surface.
  3. In the morning, however, he was up singing and larking round the house.
  4. The morning of Festival came along with the usual cacophony from the swifts and swallows larking about on the balcony and the priests chanting in the basilica.

    Unfortunately we have no example sentences for this word yet.

  1. Larks have gone up.
  2. By this time the first light was clear and several larks were up.
  3. The larks went up, twittering in the scented air above the down.
  4. Now everything was silence, except for the chirp of insects and the early morning larks.
  5. The air was very bright and still, and there was a silence, except for the high distant song of larks.
  6. Some one downstairs was playing sadly on a cello, tunes that reeked of _Weltschmerz_, and overhead the larks shrilled an exquisite derision.
  7. But in spite of their efforts to be as cheery as larks, the flutelike voices did not seem to chord as well as usual, and all felt out of tune.
  8. Yet they are beautiful young men; all are touchingly amiable, and many of the older ones even charming--how is it, then, that I so passionately prefer larks?
  9. And, then, to be here so young! Oh, what larks! Meanwhile the object of this hideous admiration approached the wicket, against which one of the keepers was leaning.
  10. It was shining blue weather, with a constantly changing prospect of brown hills and far green meadows, and a continual sound of larks and curlews and falling streams.
  11. The sky was blue, the larks were soaring high over the green corn, I thought all that countryside more beautiful and peaceful by far than I had ever known it to be yet.
  12. I was perfectly content too, because only one ear was wanted for Nieberlein, and I still had one over for the larks and the lapping of the water, besides both my happy eyes.
  13. The day in Richmond Park was charming, for we had a regular English picnic, and I had more splendid oaks and groups of deer than I could copy, also heard a nightingale, and saw larks go up.
  14. A dark cloud now and then covered the sun; the larks were soaring above the fields of winter corn; the forests were already covered with fresh young green; the meadows speckled with grazing cattle and horses.
  15. A few days of frost, with a great red sun dropping behind the low range of western hills each late afternoon, and then a sudden veering of the wind to the south, and out rushed the crocuses, and up rushed the larks.
  16. The very turf beneath my feet had an eager spring in it; the very daisies covering it looked sprightlier than anywhere else; and up among the great piled clouds the blessed little larks were fairly drunk with delight.
  17. On the morrow one could hardly imagine that there had been three weeks of summer: the primroses and crocuses were hidden under wintry drifts; the larks were silent, the young leaves of the early trees smitten and blackened.
  18. Does one ever grow too old, I wonder, to thrill over it? I know the blackbirds are whistling in the orchards if I could only get to them, and my father says the larks have been out in the bare places for these last four weeks.
  19. Larks trilled unseen above the velvety green fields and the ice-covered stubble-land; peewits wailed over the low lands and marshes flooded by the pools; cranes and wild geese flew high across the sky uttering their spring calls.
  20. Space, freedom, quiet; the wind ruffling the rye; the water splashing softly against the side of the punt (there was a punt, she had extracted); the larks singing up in the sunlight; the shining clouds passing slowly across the blue.
  21. And there were dark lines of forest, and flashes of yellow where the broom grew, and shining bits of water, and larks quivering out joy, and everywhere on the higher places busy windmills, and the whole world seemed to laugh and flutter and sing.
  22. He said the pleasantest manner of spending a hot July day was lying from morning till evening on a bank of heath in the middle of the moors, with the bees humming dreamily about among the bloom, and the larks singing high up overhead, and the blue sky and bright sun shining steadily and cloudlessly.
  23. Wouldn't she too have been tempted in their place to get up to larks if the old cat--she forced out the horrid word, then amended it, her eye on Fate's intentions, to the old tom--were away? Anyhow, mercy, she was certain, was always best, and nothing would induce her to copy Job's disciplinary methods--.
  24. He was enchanted with the fine weather; the darkening clouds, sometimes obscuring the sun; the fields over which the larks soared; the woods, just covering up the top and bottom with green; the meadows on which the flocks and horses browsed, and the fields on which plowmen were already seen—but a feeling of dissatisfaction crept over him.
  25. Suddenly a gust of wind beat violently against the casement of the window, from which the double frame had been removed (by order of the prince, one window frame was removed in each room as soon as the larks returned), and, forcing open a loosely closed latch, set the damask curtain flapping and blew out the candle with its chill, snowy draft.
  26. One winter night while the soup was boiling in the fireplace, he missed the heat of the back of his store, the buzzing of the sun on the dusty almond trees, the whistle of the train during the lethargy of siesta time, just as in Macondo he had missed the winter soup in the fireplace, the cries of the coffee vendor, and the fleeting larks of springtime.
  27. The visit altogether was one of the pleasantest larks he had ever had, not the less so perhaps because he suspected that his queer cousin Tertius wished him away: though Lydgate, who would rather (hyperbolically speaking) have died than have failed in polite hospitality, suppressed his dislike, and only pretended generally not to hear what the gallant officer said, consigning the task of answering him to Rosamond.
  28. She bounded before me, and returned to my side, and was off again like a young greyhound; and, at first, I found plenty of entertainment in listening to the larks singing far and near, and enjoying the sweet, warm sunshine; and watching her, my pet and my delight, with her golden ringlets flying loose behind, and her bright cheek, as soft and pure in its bloom as a wild rose, and her eyes radiant with cloudless pleasure.
  29. She bounded before me, and returned to my side, and was off again like a young greyhound; and, at first, I found plenty of entertainment in listening to the larks singing far and near, and enjoying the sweet, warm sunshine; and watching her, my pet, and my delight, with her golden ringlets flying loose behind and her bright cheek, as soft and pure in its bloom as a wild rose, and her eyes radiant with cloudless pleasure.
  30. That was his most perfect idea of heaven's happiness: mine was rocking in a rustling green tree, with a west wind blowing, and bright white clouds flitting rapidly above; and not only larks, but throstles, and blackbirds, and linnets, and cuckoos pouring out music on every side, and the moors seen at a distance, broken into cool dusky dells; but close by great swells of long grass undulating in waves to the breeze; and woods and sounding water, and the whole world awake and wild with joy.
  31. That was his most perfect idea of heaven’s happiness: mine was rocking in a rustling green tree, with a west wind blowing, and bright white clouds flitting rapidly above; and not only larks, but throstles, and blackbirds, and linnets, and cuckoos pouring out music on every side, and the moors seen at a distance, broken into cool dusky dells; but close by great swells of long grass undulating in waves to the breeze; and woods and sounding water, and the whole world awake and wild with joy.
  32. Sometimes the path was narrow, and the trees shut out the sky; sometimes it led me into the hot sunshine of an open, forest-fringed space; once it took me along the side of a meadow sloping up on its distant side to more forest, with only a single row of great beeches between me and the heat and light dancing over the grass; and all the way I had squirrels for company, chattering and enjoying themselves as sensible squirrels living only in the present do; and larks over my head singing in careless ecstasy just because they had no idea they were probably bad larks with pasts; and lizards, down at my feet, motionless in the hot sun, quite unaware of how wicked it becomes to lie in the sun doing nothing directly you wear clothes and have consciences.
  33. All day long I am giving out table linen, ordering meals, supporting the feeble knees of servants, making appropriate and amiable remarks to officers, presiding as gracefully as nature permits at meals, and trying to look as though I were happy; while out in the garden--oh, I know how it is looking out in the garden this golden weather, how the placid hours are slipping by in unchanged peace, how strong the scent of roses and ripe fruit is, how the sleepy bees drone round the flowers, how warmly the sun shines in that corner where the little Spanish chestnut is turning yellow--the first to turn, and never afterwards surpassed in autumn beauty; I know how still it is down there in my fir wood, where the insects hum undisturbed in the warm, quiet air; I know what the plain looks like from the seat under the oak, how beautiful, with its rolling green waves burning to gold under the afternoon sky; I know how the hawks circle over it, and how the larks sing above it, and I edge as near to the open window as I can, straining my ears to hear them, and forgetting the young men who are telling me of all the races their horses win as completely as though they did not exist.

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