Wearied at last by their importunities
, the Government said it would be damned if it gave anything.
Puttest thou the reverend man to use ungracious language to free himself from the importunities
of a Jewess?
With this added incentive I nearly drove Sola distracted by my importunities
to hasten on my education and within a few more days I had mastered the Martian tongue sufficiently well to enable me to carry on a passable conversation and to fully understand practically all that I heard.
And I would sit in the darkness unable to keep my mind off him by reason of his importunities
At last, yielding to his importunities
, I set out for the Ti.
Their wants being supplied, they ceased all further traffic, much to the dissatisfaction of the Crows, who became extremely urgent to continue the trade, and, finding their importunities
of no avail, assumed an insolent and menacing tone.
It was about the close of the month, that, yielding at length to the urgent importunities
of Rose, I accompanied her in a visit to Wildfell Hall.
His lordship conducted the ladies into the vehicle, as he did likewise Mrs Honour, who, after many civilities, and more dear madams, at last yielded to the well-bred importunities
of her sister Abigail, and submitted to be complimented with the first ride in the coach; in which indeed she would afterwards have been contented to have pursued her whole journey, had not her mistress, after several fruitless intimations, at length forced her to take her turn on horseback.
He also learned of Rance's continued attentions to her and his importunities
for her hand.
Having infused by persistent importunities
some sort of heat into the chilly interest of several licensed victuallers (the acquaintances once upon a time of her late unlucky husband), Mrs Verloc's mother had at last secured her admission to certain almshouses founded by a wealthy innkeeper for the destitute widows of the trade.
The cries of the nation and the importunities
of their representatives have, upon various occasions, dragged their monarchs into war, or continued them in it, contrary to their inclinations, and sometimes contrary to the real interests of the State.
The movable bridges, the agitated sailors, the noise of the water on the pebbles, the cries and importunities
of those who wait upon the shores, are multiplied details of that sensation which is summed up in one single result -- hesitation.