1 With all the rest of the County, Gerald was on terms of amity and some intimacy.
2 It was for the latter reason that he was barely on speaking terms with his sister, Miss Pittypat.
3 Melanie and Charles, who were on excellent terms with their uncle, had frequently offered to relieve her of this ordeal, but Pitty always set her babyish mouth firmly and refused.
4 And they must be on amicable terms to be coming home together at this hour and in this condition.
5 Now she was the beggar and a beggar in no position to dictate terms.
6 No, Scarlett, if I am to lend you the money I reserve the right to discuss Ashley Wilkes in any terms I care to.
7 So, because he was tired, he bought peace at her own terms.
8 This house was something that the matrons of Atlanta whispered about furtively and ministers preached against in guarded terms as a cesspool of iniquity, a hissing and a reproach.
9 She wrote Colonel Carlton and to her consternation received a reply praising Rhett's services in no uncertain terms.
10 At any rate he sat at his desk all day, giving every appearance of industry, for he wished to be on equal terms with his respectable fellow townsmen who worked and worked hard.
11 Put by Rosedale in terms of business-like give-and-take, this understanding took on the harmless air of a mutual accommodation, like a transfer of property or a revision of boundary lines.
12 SHE tried to be content, which was a contradiction in terms.
13 I began to think it was high time to settle with myself at what terms I would be willing to engage for the voyage.
14 Of those fine cavaliers, the young Dons, Pedro and Sebastian, were on the closer terms with me; and hence the interluding questions they occasionally put, and which are duly answered at the time.
Moby Dick By Herman MelvilleContext Highlight In CHAPTER 54. The Town-Ho's Story.
15 These children seemed to be upon very much the same terms with Antonia as the Harling children had been so many years before.