Think In A Sentence

Definition of Think

(obsolete except in methinks) To seem, to appear. | (chiefly Britain) An act of thinking; consideration (of something).

How To Use Think In A Sentence?

  • I think they all died in imagination many times before they reached the top of the pass.
  • And how was anyone to know what Rosamond Merton might think of such swift intimacies?
  • I was afraid that after the foolish way I behaved last night you might think I hated you.
  • But I think I described him truly when I said he was like a rock overgrown with moss and lichen.
  • Well, Emily, since you ask me, I must say that I think she took it very good-humouredly.
  • Do yer think the public would 'ave stood him doing masterpieces on the pavement?
  • It shames me to think of the way they have entertained me, and of my utter inability to return their hospitality.
  • For these reasons, we think there can be but little doubt with respect to the true meaning of the passage in question.
  • She could not think what it should be, but she knew she could find out and she turned from the window with the old sunny expression on her face.
  • I am inclined to think that, delightful as messing in a large mess is, something is lost by having no personal share in your own catering.
  • And if not, what are we to think of that attribute of justice, which demands an eternity to inflict the infinite pangs due to a single sin?
  • I'll read you the act as it stands, and then tell you how I think it ought to be altered.
  • In the adoption of this language, Leibnitz seems to speak with the advocates of free-agency; but does he think with them?
  • The vindication of the divine goodness by Edwards, is, we think it must be conceded, exceedingly weak.
  • I don't think he cares much about flowers; he pretended, but I could see it was only to please me.

Short & Simple Example Sentence For Think | Think Sentence

  • I cannot bear to think of it.
  • What did he think of divorce?
  • But do you think the swans belong to them or to us?
  • She must think of something to distract her thoughts.
  • I think he would have beard, a very close-cut beard.
  • Do you think I am blind?
  • I think it went very well indeed....
  • I think I hated him then more than ever.
  • He did not think that studying Latin was much use.
  • I think I shall become better acquainted.
  • Now I think of it, it seems like magic.
  • I don't think I'll ask him for it.
  • No other subject is possible; I can think of nothing else.
  • What's behind that I'd rather not think about just now.
  • Do yer think the perlice would 'ave stood it?
  • I shudder to think of such a thing; it would be the basest ingratitude.
  • But do yer think 'e 'd 'ave been allowed?
  • Do you think that I don't suffer?
  • I only told you because I did not want you to think me selfish.
  • I think I'll ask him to let me have them.
  • The more I think of it, the more it fills me with amazement.
  • We shall feel very offended, indeed, if you ever think of going to an hotel.
  • He is tall and thin, but I do not think that his nature is hard and dry.
  • Don't you think I might do with less, Norn?
  • You didn't think it was in the Bandbox or the Comique, did you?

Other website visitors are viewing the following words:

Also learn how to use these words in a sentence