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Sample sentences for the GRE study word countenance

countenance can be used as a verb
countenance can be used as a noun

1.And the yellow-blue countenance see. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
2.changing countenance 'only two of 'e. - from Oliver Twist by Charles Dickens
3.With borrowd light her countenance trifor. - from Paradise Lost by John Milton
4.Heathcliff's countenance relaxed into a grin. - from Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte
5.Marianne's countenance was more communicative. - from Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austen
6.The contrast between the countenance and air of Mr. - from Emma by Jane Austen
7.As the trial had proceeded, her countenance had altered. - from Frankenstein by Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley
8.I sought in her countenance and features a likeness to Mr. - from Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte
9.Passepartout did not change countenance on hearing this name. - from Around the World in 80 Days by Jules Verne
10.Some with oval countenances learn'd and calm. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
11.From the open countenances of animals or from inanimate things. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
12.Looking from no countenances of their own, but from the countenance. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
13.From the countenances of children or women or the manly countenance. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
14.You human forms with the fathomless ever-impressive countenances of brute. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
15.The artistic thing is, to unmask honest countenances it's no light task, I admit, but a real art.. - from Around the World in 80 Days by Jules Verne
16.The countenances of Cynthia and Nibs were suddenly petrified into a stern and forbidding expression. - from The Mysterious Affair at Styles by Agatha Christie
17.Two youths with foolish and cheery countenances were being piloted over, and she threw at them the same quick glance of unconcerned wisdom. - from Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad
18.I perceived that the words they spoke sometimes produced pleasure or pain, smiles or sadness, in the minds and countenances of the hearers. - from Frankenstein by Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley

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