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Usage examples for higher

  1. A What- to- do Club is one step toward higher village life. – Prisoners of Poverty Abroad by Helen Campbell
  2. " Of higher rank you mean. – The Duke's Children by Anthony Trollope
  3. He found, however, that he had cut too low, and that it had run higher up. – Peter Parley's Tales About America and Australia by Samuel Griswold Goodrich
  4. So He went higher. – Quiet Talks about Jesus by S. D. Gordon
  5. Perhaps a higher than of any other young gentleman, with whom you are acquainted. – Anna St. Ives by Thomas Holcroft
  6. Usually the girls laughed and called back to them or went on more quickly, the colour in their cheeks a little higher. – Half Portions by Edna Ferber
  7. You live in some higher place. – The Mormon Prophet by Lily Dougall
  8. So it was with another a little higher up, who remarked that the road was " very clatty." – The Parson O' Dumford by George Manville Fenn
  9. Five thousan' is a higher price than I'll pay fer luxeries like women. – Prairie Flowers by James B. Hendryx
  10. Elizabeth's head went higher. – 'Lizbeth of the Dale by Marian Keith
  11. Let us look yet higher. – Equality by Edward Bellamy
  12. Keep 'em up higher! – Pardners by Rex Beach
  13. I would know more of him, and raise him to a higher fortune, if he pleases me. – Cinq Mars, Complete by Alfred de Vigny Last Updated: March 3, 2009
  14. " She had neither heart nor mind, in the higher sense of those words. – Basil by Wilkie Collins
  15. There is a much higher point of view than that. – Selected-Speeches-on-British-Foreign-Policy-1738-1914 by Jones, Edgar R. (Edgar Rees), Sir
  16. If you hear a noise on the stairs, go up quick to the higher floor and don't come down till all danger is over of your being seen. – The Gods are Athirst by Anatole France
  17. In a certain sense no higher praise can be given. – The English Novel by George Saintsbury
  18. They are not, as far as I know, found in the higher parts of the island. – The Romance of Natural History, Second Series by Philip Henry Gosse
  19. They are given by all far the benefit of all, and owe their presence in the State not to the State's permission but to a higher authority. – John Marshall and the Constitution A Chronicle of the Supreme Court, Volume 16 In The Chronicles Of America Series by Edward S. Corwin
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