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Examples

  • Governments rise and fall, familiar names and reputations are juggled about like numbered balls in a shaker, come to the top to be submerged again in a new 'emeute'.

    Project Gutenberg Complete Works of Winston Churchill

  • No manager of a theatre, -- a man of the world engaged in the acquisition of his livelihood, unless guaranteed by the license of the Censor, dare risk the presentment before a mixed audience of that which might cause an 'emeute' among his clients.

    The Complete Essays of John Galsworthy

  • No manager of a theatre, -- a man of the world engaged in the acquisition of his livelihood, unless guaranteed by the license of the Censor, dare risk the presentment before a mixed audience of that which might cause an 'emeute' among his clients.

    Complete Project Gutenberg John Galsworthy Works

  • a shaker, come to the top to be submerged again in a new 'emeute'.

    A Traveller in War-Time

  • The Senate was helpless before the Austrian engineers in 1745, and the emancipation of the city was due wholly to a popular emeute.

    Travels through France and Italy

  • No manager of a theatre, — a man of the world engaged in the acquisition of his livelihood, unless guaranteed by the license of the Censor, dare risk the presentment before a mixed audience of that which might cause an ‘emeute’ among his clients.

    The Inn of Tranquillity: Studies and Essays

  • Charles says that it was some comfort to him to have frightened them, at least; but he was so candid to me as to own that from the beginning of this emeute he could not perceive in me the least expression of fear or disquietude whatever, and that, to be sure, he did not like.

    George Selwyn: His Letters and His Life

  • He denied that these instructions were meant to be permanent, but only to be put in force when an emeute was apprehended.

    The International Monthly, Volume 2, No. 4, March, 1851

  • Two things resulted; first, fury, which day by day was so embittered by the difficulty of obtaining money for daily subsistence, that it was a marvel all Paris did not revolt at once, and that the emeute was appeased; second, the Parliament, taking its stand upon this public emotion, held firm to the end in refusing to register the edict instituting the new company.

    Court Memoirs of France Series — Complete

  • Channel this summer, and alight on the capital, (where very likely they will just be getting up an _emeute_ in honour of the Three Days), and there, in Monsieur Bossange's establishment, you will be permitted to try the merits of my description and Maga's Icon at the same time, and with no danger from officials of the Customs.

    Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine - Volume 62, No. 384, October 1847

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