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Usage examples for mingling

  1. I do not mean to ignore the necessary mingling. – Essays by Alice Meynell
  2. After a while we heard his voice in the distance, mingling joyfully with the voices of Jock and Hurry. – We Three by Gouverneur Morris
  3. A guest summoned the landlord, but the musician joined the officers and began a low conversation with Georg, which was drowned by the confused mingling of loud voices. – The Complete Historical Romances of Georg Ebers by Georg Ebers
  4. Then were voices heard Mingling as though each Earth and grass had individual speech. – Poems New and Old by John Freeman
  5. There was no apparent storm- centre, passing steadily to one quarter of the heavens, but on all sides the lightning would leap from the clouds, while mingling with the nearer and louder peals was the heavy and continuous monotone from flashes below the horizon. – Nature's Serial Story by E. P. Roe
  6. He smiles at her as he speaks; but there is a curious mingling of sadness and longing and uncertainty in his face. – Faith and Unfaith by Duchess
  7. From here and there the heavy four- horse wagons one after another jolted in, the " horse- wranglers" rushing madly to and fro in the endeavor to keep the different saddle bands from mingling. – Roosevelt in the Bad Lands by Hermann Hagedorn
  8. I suspect there are awfully ancient shadows mingling with our memories; but, as far as I can judge, the earliest definite memory I have is the discovery of how the wind is made; for I saw the process going on before my very eyes, and there could be, and there was, no doubt of the relation of cause and effect in the matter. – Wilfrid Cumbermede by George MacDonald
  9. " It would be difficult for anybody to rival you in that," Rufus said with a mingling of expression, half ironical and half bitter. – Hills of the Shatemuc by Susan Warner
  10. Still, when I had discovered a new accent or turn of speech in the fields he had cultivated, I was aware of a subtle grudge mingling with his pleasure; but this was after all less envy than a fine regret. – Entire PG Edition of The Works of William Dean Howells by William Dean Howells
  11. From one of the rooms upstairs came the shrill, unmistakable summons of a telephone bell, and mingling with it the chiming of a cuckoo clock. – The Golden Web by Anthony Partridge
  12. I saw Russian prisoners of war walking through the streets and mingling with the Hungarian soldiers and people. – Germany, The Next Republic? by Carl W. Ackerman
  13. The brow yet spoke the calm good sense which had always reigned beneath it; the lines of toil were on the cheek; the mouth had its old mingling of patience and hope and firm dignity - the dignity of meek assurance which looked both to the present and the future. – Hills of the Shatemuc by Susan Warner
  14. " You will allow me for a moment to play the part of master of the house," he said, leaving the two women and mingling with the groups of his other guests. – The Chouans by Honore de Balzac
  15. " It would be wise, I think," I continued, " to endeavour to combine a Spanish colony with the Swiss colony, so as to effect a mingling of races. – The Memoires of Casanova, Complete The Rare Unabridged London Edition Of 1894, plus An Unpublished Chapter of History, By Arthur Symons by Jacques Casanova de Seingalt
  16. Then two gleaming hands seized upon the strong rushes, forsook them for a rooted vine, and Judith Hart lifted herself to the bank; where she fell helpless, with the ends of her long hair streaming into the water, and mingling with the grasses that swayed to and fro on their dark disturbance. – Norston's Rest by Ann S. Stephens
  17. But y' haven't had my 'dvantages of mingling constantly in p'lite s'ciety, y'know. – The Red Acorn by John McElroy
  18. She had square jaws and cold grey eyes and an aggressive nose, but there was something attractive in her plain face, a mingling of common sense and kindliness. – Lucy Maud Montgomery Short Stories, 1907 to 1908 by Lucy Maud Montgomery
  19. My plan was to follow the gun flashes, which in all probability would lead me to the Bapaume area, where I expected to find some wire or wooden posts, which I should carry with me as I approached the lines, and endeavour to avoid suspicion by mingling with working parties as an engineer. – 'Brother Bosch', an Airman's Escape from Germany by Gerald Featherstone Knight
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