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Sample sentences for the GRE study word deign

deign can be used as a verb

1.She does not deign to be clever.... - from War and Peace by Leo Tolstoy
2.Will your majesty deign to excuse me. - from The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas, Pere
3.Nor would we deign him burial of his me. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
4.I fear my Julia would not deign my lines. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
5.Will deign to sip or touch one drop of it. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
6."Monsieur le Baron, deign to listen to me. - from Les Miserables by Victor Hugo
7.Since thou dost deign to woo her little wort. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
8."When will your Majesty deign to receive him. - from The Three Musketeers by Alexandre Dumas, Pere
9.And all those friends that deign to follow me. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
10.Among whom God will deigne to dwell on Eart. - from Paradise Lost by John Milton
11.Those happie places thou hast deignd a whil. - from Paradise Lost by John Milton
12.do what you And that ye deigne me so much honour. - from The Canterbury Tales by Geoffrey Chaucer
13."Come, so we shall see all your friends," he went on, "even Madame Stahl, if she deigns to recognize me.. - from Anna Karenina by Leo Tolstoy
14."And now," he said, "may I inquire what are the orders with which your majesty deigns to honor me. - from The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas, Pere
15.I have myself inflated all too high My proper place is thy estate The Mighty Spirit deigns me no reply, And Nature shuts on me her gate. - from Faust by Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe
16."Sire, the kindness your majesty deigns to evince towards me is a recompense which so far surpasses my utmost ambition that I have nothing more to ask for.. - from The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas, Pere
17.The court-yard of this quarter is enclosed by enormous walls, over which the sun glances obliquely, when it deigns to penetrate into this gulf of moral and physical deformity. - from The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas, Pere

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