- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of belong.
“Ah, Anne," she cried, and in the music of her voice, agony itself was ringing -- "Anne, there is but one thing on this earth God rules over -- but one thing that belongs -- _belongs_ to me; and 'tis Gerald”
“The phrase belongs to the utopian narrative Looking Backward: 2000–1887, by the American socialist Edward Bellamy.”
“The term belongs to a classification system no longer in use and is now considered offensive.”
“When referring to the disease, Galen accepts that the term belongs to 'other writers'.”
“The other half of the title belongs to Eclipso and her turning of the Creeper, Plastic Man and Dove into eclipsoid villains before Jean Loring loses the Eclipso power.”
“Consider This: Helen was hugely popular for the first half of the twentieth century, which is undoubtedly why people think the name belongs to an older woman.”
“But the main thing I want to do is, whatever the label belongs on it, is to stop it if we can.”
“You dared to call little Willie a brat, when the name belongs to you.”
“Properly speaking the title belongs only to the latter work, having been given to the former through a misnomer.”
“The term belongs specifically to the first founders of the Christian faith, but is loosely applied in a more general sense to any minister who plants”
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Listening to this as an audio book for the second time. Tim O'Brien uses simple words and phrases to great effect. Very few unfamilar and big words . The writing style reminds me of words from Joh...
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