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Usage examples for KAO

  1. At the end of seven more days Kao became afflicted with doubt. – The Mirror of Kong Ho by Ernest Bramah
  2. These are in general a fine sort of clay called Kao lin which is a species of Soap- rock, and a granite called Pe- tun- tse, composed chiefly of quartz, the proportion of mica being very small. – Travels in China, Containing Descriptions, Observations, and Comparisons, Made and Collected in the Course of a Short Residence at the Imperial Palace of Yuen-Min-Yuen, and on a Subsequent Journey through the Country from Pekin to Canton by John Barrow
  3. The fang'- kao or barbless lance blade, is next common in use. – The Bontoc Igorot by Albert Ernest Jenks
  4. After seven days Kao reflected again. – The Mirror of Kong Ho by Ernest Bramah
  5. Although he had forgotten Kao completely in the division, he had now definitely concluded the arrangement; nor, to his failing powers, did it appear possible to make a just allotment on any other lines. – The Mirror of Kong Ho by Ernest Bramah
  6. One of the bags commonly worn is the fi- chong', the bladder of the hog; the other, cho'- kao is a cloth bag some 8 inches wide and 15 inches long. – The Bontoc Igorot by Albert Ernest Jenks
  7. Kao therefore passed into an undiminished inheritance. – The Mirror of Kong Ho by Ernest Bramah
  8. Encouraged by this fragrant act of sympathy I replied with a polite bow to indicate the position, " On the contrary, the story which it is now my presumptuous intention to relate will contain no reference whatever to the carefully- got- up one occupying two empty seats in the front row," and without further introduction began the history of Kao and his three brothers, to which I had added the title, " The Three Gifts." – The Mirror of Kong Ho by Ernest Bramah
  9. This youth, Kao thinking that the occasion certainly called for a momentary relaxation of his usual diffidence, now approached his father modestly, and begged that he also might be included to some trivial degree in his bounty. – The Mirror of Kong Ho by Ernest Bramah
  10. In Quiangan I saw a fang'- kao or lance- shaped blade made in Sapao, having six faces on each side. – The Bontoc Igorot by Albert Ernest Jenks
  11. With this scrupulous resolve Kao took his last possession, and carrying it into the field he consumed it with fire beneath Hing's orange- tree. – The Mirror of Kong Ho by Ernest Bramah
  12. When Kao understood that his three brothers had resolved to act in this outrageous manner he did not hesitate to reproach them; but not being able to contend against him honourably, they met him with ridicule. – The Mirror of Kong Ho by Ernest Bramah

Rhymes for KAO