Definitions of linked

  1. connected by a link, as railway cars or trailer trucks
  2. of Link
  3. Connected by links; link- motion, an apparatus for reversing steam- engines.

Usage examples for linked

  1. For with him and his fortunes were linked the hopes of a restoration of Catholicism. – A History of England Principally in the Seventeenth Century, Volume I (of 6) by Leopold von Ranke
  2. See how near death is to life, a wheel within a wheel, two rings linked together. – Red Pottage by Mary Cholmondeley
  3. But Editha's fate was too closely linked to his own to render her knowledge of that truth dangerous to de Chavasse: therefore, with him it was merely a sense of profound satisfaction that someone would henceforth share his secret with him. – The Nest of the Sparrowhawk by Baroness Orczy
  4. Because my art, and my heart too, tells me that your fortunes and his are linked together. – Hereward, The Last of the English by Charles Kingsley
  5. Her religion was linked with terrible memories, with cruel struggles, with hateful scenes of violence. – The Garden Of Allah by Robert Hichens
  6. Massinger's art was not only less reckless than Fletcher's; it was linked to a serious moral view of human affairs. – Tragedy by Ashley H. Thorndike
  7. " Such," he says, " is concentration reasonably understood- not huddled together like a drove of sheep, but distributed with a regard to a common purpose, and linked together by the effectual energy of a single will." – Some Principles of Maritime Strategy by Julian Stafford Corbett
  8. A man who had known little of earth's romance, or of the tenderness of life, and yet who understood it, now it was face to face with him, and could appreciate the loneliness of her whose life had become linked with his own. – Mattie:--A Stray (Vol 3 of 3) by Frederick William Robinson
  9. De Craye saw Clara's look as her father and Willoughby went aside thus linked – The Complete Project Gutenberg Works of George Meredith by George Meredith
  10. Then with a merry laugh over the result, they linked arms and marched up to bed, with one exception a little disappointed, perhaps, but happy nevertheless. – Tabitha at Ivy Hall by Ruth Alberta Brown
  11. It was a question to be warmly debated in parliament; and this, after the manner in which great public and little private interests, in the chain of human events, are continually linked together, proved of important consequence to me and my love affairs. – Tales & Novels, Vol. IX [Contents: Harrington; Thoughts on Bores; Ormond] by Maria Edgeworth
  12. Then, linked arm- in- arm across the full breadth of the pavement, they went off, the whole six of them, clad in light colors, with ribbons tied around their bare heads. – L'Assommoir by Emile Zola
  13. The maids retired reluctantly and Foyle linked his arm affectionately in that of Grell. – The Grell Mystery by Frank Froest
  14. In those days, Guernsey was, as it were, a large family; and the society of the upper classes was linked in a small, but a select and happy, circle, interested in each other's welfare. – Memoirs and Correspondence of Admiral Lord de Saumarez, Vol. I by Sir John Ross
  15. Large masses of earth had given way, and these had formed ledges which, in turn, had somehow become linked together, and it was possible to climb down these. – A Mummer's Wife by George Moore
  16. And you laughed, and said that it- linked us- together. – The Trumpeter Swan by Temple Bailey
  17. Nothing contented him so much as being allowed to sit by my side with his arm linked through mine, and he would resist any attempt I made to go away. – Natural History of the Mammalia of India and Ceylon by Robert A. Sterndale
  18. She now linked her arm in Gertrude's, and made her the companion of her survey. – The Lamplighter by Maria S. Cummins
  19. As he came down the steps, his arm linked in that of the Celebrity, his attitude towards his wife was both apologetic and defiant. – The Complete PG Edition of The Works of Winston Churchill by Winston Churchill
  20. I don't want your name linked with mine; that's why I am sorry you came here, that's why you must never come here again. – The Just and the Unjust by Vaughan Kester