- v. Simple past and past participle of entreat.
“The East countrie, whereof wee haue entreated, which is called”
“She wrote to him, and in the tenderest terms entreated he would reconcile himself to what was past, and as a consolation, to be thankful what he had so much feared had not happened, that she lived, and would never bring reproach on him; beseeched him, as he valued her peace of mind, not to think on her with regret, but to rejoice in her happiness.”
“[(terms entreated she would leave that horrible scene, and permit him to convey) 29.2 (her to the)] TJ”
“She wrote to him, and in the tenderest terms entreated he would reconcile himself to) Tj”
“Please," I entreated, "Allow Jimmy to come and apologize to you because it would be good for him to do so.”
“Booker T. Washington made his mark with the infamous “Atlanta Compromise” speech, in which he entreated black Southerners to “cast down their bucket where [they were]” and accommodate white Southerners in hope of obtaining equality through humility and diligence.”
“This is how a Carmelite is entreated by the Rule to move through the corridors of the convent; but in her case, it was too perfect; it was contrived to shield her.”
“The Imam Rafeek Mohamed entreated God for love, kindness, and compassion for all creations; a safe, secure and clean environment; comfort for the suffering, while calling on us to recognize, embrace and celebrate our differences.”
“Sometimes I entreated my attendants to assist me in the destruction of the fiend by whom I was tormented; and at others, I felt the fingers of the monster already grasping my neck, and screamed aloud with agony and terror.”
“He entreated me, therefore, to leave my solitary isle, and meet him at Perth, in a week from that time, when we might arrange the plan of our future proceedings.”
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