Usage examples for bi

  1. The only bright spot in those long days seemed to be made by the regular visits of Mr. Juxon, by the equally regular bi- weekly appearance of the Ambroses when they came to tea, and by the little dinners at the vicarage. – A Tale of a Lonely Parish by F. Marion Crawford
  2. A pasteboard cylindrical box, labeled " Sodium Bi- carbonate," had a spoon stuck in it. – The Vertical City by Fannie Hurst
  3. His Jee- bi again left the carcass, and he once more found himself in the shape of a human being. – The Myth of Hiawatha, and Other Oral Legends, Mythologic and Allegoric, of the North American Indians by Henry R. Schoolcraft
  4. Who can attempt to describe the magnificent procession which took place that evening, who can describe the proud and splendid bearing of king Acota, or the beaming eyes of the beautiful Princess Babe- bi- bobu. – The Pacha of Many Tales by Captain Frederick Marryat
  5. But as to the pear of emerald 'ue Kissed bi the sun and bathed bi the due I'll add that its mission on earth is thro' Adieu. – Eugene Field, A Study In Heredity And Contradictions by Slason Thompson
  6. And is that the bi- metallists' doing- or is it the Home Government? – A Crooked Mile by Oliver Onions
  7. Shape it so as to be a bi- convex, and a picture appears in its focus. – Aphorisms and Reflections from the works of T. H. Huxley by Thomas Henry Huxley
  8. On this occasion my amusement consisted in wandering about among those old deserted buildings, and in reading Shakespeare out of a bi- columned edition, which is still among my books. – Autobiography of Anthony Trollope by Anthony Trollope
  9. And that's how Bi got his chance again, and threw it away just as he had last year. – The New Boy at Hilltop by Ralph Henry Barbour
  10. Let mercury stand for the bi- polar metallic principle, best imaged as a line or 'axis' from north to south,- the north or negative pole being the cohesive or coherentific force, and the south or positive pole being the dispersive or incoherentific force: the first is predominant in, and therefore represented by, carbon,- the second by nitrogen; and the series of metals are the primary and, hence, indecomponible 'syntheta' and proportions of both. – Literary Remains, Vol. 2 by Coleridge
  11. The Tartaric Acid and Bi- Carbonate of Soda can of course be bought cheaper of wholesale druggists than you can make them, unless you are doing things on a large scale, but Potato Starch any one can make. – One Thousand Secrets of Wise and Rich Men Revealed by C. A. Bogardus
  12. The next day five hundred daily, weekly, monthly, or bi- monthly newspapers took up the question; they examined it under its different aspects- physical, meteorological, economical, or moral, from a political or social point of view. – The Moon-Voyage by Jules Verne
  13. It didn't seem to him to matter that, because his chief had boxed the political compass again and, like Gladstone, talked with furious earnestness on both sides of every question only to leave anger and stultification at every step, the papers were making a dead set at him, holding him up to ridicule and abuse and working with vitriolic energy against his government at every bi- election. – The Rustle of Silk by Cosmo Hamilton
  14. In the year 1876 the town of Sudbury observed the bi- centennial on the 18th day of April, thus giving sanction to the date on the monument. – Reminiscences of Sixty Years in Public Affairs, Vol. 1 by George Boutwell
  15. Probably it was the vicinity of our hotel to the Church of Notre Dame that, until we discovered its brighter side, led us to esteem Versailles a veritable city of the dead, for on our bi- daily walks to visit the invalids we were almost certain to encounter a funeral procession either approaching or leaving Notre Dame. – A Versailles Christmas-Tide by Mary Stuart Boyd
  16. 63. Shu'- ka- bi Bunch of clouds Ponca. – Indian Games and Dances with Native Songs by Alice C. Fletcher
  17. My hair will be flying like the mane of a wild mare, my eyes bi- i- i- g- so. – The Rustler of Wind River by G. W. Ogden
  18. He threw himself energetically into the contest which culminated in the Scottish Disruption of 1843; and for the last sixteen years of his life he was editor of the bi- weekly paper, The Witness, which had been established by the leaders of the Free Church movement as the organ of their opinions. – The Age of Tennyson by Hugh Walker