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Sample sentences for the GRE study word droop

droop can be used as a verb
droop can be used as a noun

1.Laborious, till day droop while here we dwell. - from Paradise Lost by John Milton
2.Are there some of us to droop and die has the hour com. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
3.The young men droop their eyelashes toward the ground when they mee. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
4.Do they droop and end their lesson, wearied over there beyond the sea. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
5.But wherefore do you droop Why look you sa. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
6.Sick now droop now This sickness doth infec. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
7.Good things of day begin to droop and drowse. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
8.Come, come, my little skylark must not droop her wings. - from A Doll's House by Henrik Ibsen
9.A sad thought flits through your mind and instantly the muscles of your face droop and the corners of your mouth go down. - from How to Analyze People on Sight by Elsie Lincoln Benedict and Ralph Paine Benedict
10.O under that moon where she droops almost down into the se. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
11.Rank after rank falls, while over them silently droops the flag. - from Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman
12._She frees herself, droops on a chair. - from Ulysses by James Joyce
13.Why droops my lord, like over-ripen'd cor. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
14.A heavy stye droops over her sleepy eyelid.. - from Ulysses by James Joyce
15.That droops his sapless branches to the ground. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
16.Thus droops this lofty pine and hangs his spray. - from The Complete Works of William Shakespeare by William Shakespeare
17._The camel, lifting a foreleg, plucks from a tree a large mango fruit, offers it to his mistress, blinking, in his cloven hoof, then droops his head and, grunting, with uplifted neck, fumbles to kneel. - from Ulysses by James Joyce

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