Sentences Containing 'cessation'
The stillness consequent on the cessation of the rumbling and laboring of the coach, added to the stillness of the night, made it very quiet indeed.
There was no cessation, but the regular moment's pause, in the utterance of these sounds.''
After a partial cessation of his sensuous life, the soul of man, or its organs rather, are reinvigorated each day, and his Genius tries again what noble life it can make.
Death is a cessation from the impression of the senses, the tyranny of the passions, the errors of the mind, and the servitude of the body.
Of an operation and of a purpose there is an ending, or of an action and of a purpose we say commonly, that it is at an end: from opinion also there is an absolute cessation, which is as it were the death of it.
If in none of these, then neither in the ending and consummation of thy whole life, which is also but a cessation and change.
Anselmo remarked the cessation of Lothario's visits, and complained of it to him, saying that if he had known that marriage was to keep him from enjoying his society as he used, he would have never married; and that, if by the thorough harmony that subsisted between them while he was a bachelor they had earned such a sweet name as that of "The Two Friends," he should not allow a title so rare and so delightful to be lost through a needless anxiety to act circumspectly; and so he entreated him, if such a phrase was allowable between them, to be once more master of his house and to come in and go out as formerly, assuring him that his wife Camilla had no other desire or inclination than that which he would wish her to have, and that knowing how sincerely they loved one another she was grieved to see such coldness in him.
He was a tearful boy, and broke into such deplorable lamentations, when a cessation of our connexion was hinted at, that we were obliged to keep him.
More Vocab Words::: exempt - not subject to a duty or obligation; free from a duty; V.
::: amalgamate - (of societies or groups) combine; unite in one body
::: deflect - turn aside; turn away from a straight course
::: circumspect - prudent; cautious; acting after careful thought
::: lineage - descent; ancestry
::: irrefutable - indisputable; incontrovertible; undeniable
::: ideology - system of ideas characteristic of a group or culture
::: outgoing - sociable; eager to mix socially with others
::: disheveled - untidy (of hair or clothing); V. dishevel
::: awful - terrible; very bad