Usage examples for villager

  1. I have become a villager. – The Great Impersonation by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  2. The beneficent Snake next bit the Villager's mother- in- law so severely that death soon ended her sufferings- and his; then silently stole away, leaving the Villager deeply and doubly in its debt. – Humour of the North by Lawrence J. Burpee
  3. I will not say that the villager thinks the regulation a wrong one; at any rate he understands that it is excused in the interests of public health. – Change in the Village by (AKA George Bourne) George Sturt
  4. He looked down at her, and again she had an uncomfortable sense that notwithstanding his rude clothes and country dialect, this man was no ordinary villager. – Jeanne of the Marshes by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  5. But on the hillock next door to the Little Villager sat no garrulous, furry gossip like himself. – Children of the Wild by Charles G. D. Roberts
  6. The attendants had already retired, and within a few moments the edge of the swamp was empty save for the prisoners and the dead villager. – Jack Haydon's Quest by John Finnemore
  7. The country all about, the servants, and every villager near knew it, but not from Lady Markland. – A Country Gentleman and his Family by Mrs. (Margaret) Oliphant
  8. One night she took the horses, put them into the carriage and was seen by a villager seated upon the coachman's box driving along the road. – The Happy Foreigner by Enid Bagnold
  9. Do you not suppose that it is some benefit to a young villager who comes out of the woods of New Hampshire to Boston and serves his apprenticeship in a shop, and now opens his own store, to hang up his name in bright gold letters a foot long? – The Last Harvest by John Burroughs
  10. As it is, I don't suppose there's a villager here would cross the park in that direction after dark. – The Great Impersonation by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  11. A solitary villager trudging on some errand in this lonely place, tells to this day the tale of the bearded, wild- eyed man who raced so madly by him, raced on and down the long, straight road till his figure dwindled and vanished in the distance. – The Bittermeads Mystery by E. R. Punshon
  12. The first villager I meet is an aged woman, who stands in her door before which is a pomegranate tree, telling her beads. – The Book of Khalid by Ameen Rihani