1 He only saw in her a pretty and fresh young girl, with whom he did not deign to unite his fate.
2 The guests welcomed Pierre because he always helped to enliven and unite any company he was in.
3 If we unite both these kinds of history, as is done by the newest historians, we shall have the history of monarchs and writers, but not the history of the life of the peoples.
4 For common action people always unite in certain combinations, in which regardless of the difference of the aims set for the common action, the relation between those taking part in it is always the same.
5 Of all the combinations in which men unite for collective action one of the most striking and definite examples is an army.
6 There was a considerable difference between the ages of my parents, but this circumstance seemed to unite them only closer in bonds of devoted affection.
7 They stood in the noon of that strange and solemn splendour, as if it were the light that is to reveal all secrets, and the daybreak that shall unite all who belong to one another.
The Scarlet Letter By Nathaniel HawthorneContext Highlight In XII. THE MINISTER'S VIGIL
8 Upon this we all took courage to unite in a confirmatory murmur.
9 Mas'r Davy, I unnerstan very well, though my aunt will come to Lon'on afore they sail, and they'll unite once more, that I am not like to see him agen.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 51. THE BEGINNING OF A LONGER JOURNEY
10 And this is done by barely agreeing to unite into one political society, which is all the compact that is, or needs be, between the individuals, that enter into, or make up a commonwealth.
11 And thus that, which begins and actually constitutes any political society, is nothing but the consent of any number of freemen capable of a majority to unite and incorporate into such a society.
12 But if a prince who is not inexperienced should take counsel from more than one he will never get united counsels, nor will he know how to unite them.
The Prince By Niccolo MachiavelliContext Highlight In CHAPTER XXIII — HOW FLATTERERS SHOULD BE AVOIDED
13 The Baptist churches became independent, but the Methodists were compelled early to unite for purposes of episcopal government.
14 Consequently, I must then unite with him in his; ergo, I must turn idolator.
15 He desired that ship to unite with his own in the search; by sailing over the sea some four or five miles apart, on parallel lines, and so sweeping a double horizon, as it were.
Moby Dick By Herman MelvilleContext Highlight In CHAPTER 128. The Pequod Meets The Rachel.