BALE's Sentences and Contexts

Learn BALE from sentences of classic books. The app collects 10,000 middle or hard words; input your word, you not only get its meaning and example, but also have sentences and their contexts from classic literatures.

 Sentences of bale
Definition:
n. a bundle or package of goods in a cloth cover, and corded for storage or transportation
Example:
The room Jacques and I occupied, though large, was dwarfed by an immense feather bed. It was a bed to end all beds, almost as big as a tennis court and as thick as a bale of hay.
Sentence in Classic:
They would have considered it money well spent to rid the community of an eyesore, but he was well satisfied to remain and to subsist miserably on the proceeds of a bale of cotton a year and the charity of his neighbors.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
When the huntsman saw that, he went back and fetched three men to come with buckets and bale out the water.
Grimms' Fairy Tales By The Brothers Grimm Context
The vastness and strangeness of the life suggested to him by the bales of merchandise stocked along the walls or swung aloft out of the holds of steamers wakened again in him the unrest which had sent him wandering in the evening from garden to garden in search of Mercedes.
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man By James Joyce Context
The hospitals overflowed and wounded lay on the floors of empty stores and upon cotton bales in the warehouses.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
Twenty thousand bales of ginned cotton went yearly to England, New and Old; and men that came there bankrupt made money and grew rich.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois Context
The woman walked forward among the boxes and bales of the lower deck, and, sitting down, busied herself with chirruping to her baby.
Uncle Tom's Cabin By Harriet Beecher Stowe Context
His face might have been chiselled out of marble, so hard and set was its expression, while its eyes glowed with a baleful light.
A Study In Scarlet By Arthur Conan Doyle Context
He was now become, to them, the most balefully interesting object they had ever looked upon, and they could not take their fascinated eyes from his face.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain Context