continue


continue
01. She [continued] to work long after her co-workers had gone home.
02. If you [continue] to miss classes, you will fail the course.
03. We have had [continual] problems with our neighbors since they moved in a year ago.
04. She lives in [continual] pain as a result of the accident.
05. The baby cried almost [continually] for about four hours last night, so we didn't get much sleep.
06. The lights were buzzing [continually], and the noise was driving me crazy.
07. It has been raining [continuously] for over a week now.
08. The [continuation] of the war will only result in the death of hundreds more innocent people.
09. His new book is simply a [continuation] of the story which began in his previous novel.
10. The human rights organization Amnesty International [continues] to fight for political prisoners throughout the world.
11. They [discontinued] this line of shoes because they weren't selling.
12. I hope to [continue] working here for another five years.
13. She [continued] working right up to the day before she gave birth.
14. The old man looked up as his wife entered the room, and then [continued] reading his paper.
15. The mouse [continued] eating the cheese as the cat slowly crept nearer.
16. Elbert Hubbard once suggested that the greatest mistake you can make in life is to be [continually] fearing you will make one.
17. Plato once advised, "Never discourage anyone who [continually] makes progress, no matter how slow."
18. Lloyd Dobens once stated that [continual] improvement is an unending journey.
19. Somerset Maugham once remarked that love is a dirty trick played on us to ensure the [continuation] of the species.
20. Carl Von Clausewitz once suggested that war is a [continuation] of politics by other means.
21. Iris Murdoch once said that one of the secrets of a happy life is [continuous] small treats.
22. Baby orangutans cling almost [continually] to their mothers until well after their first birthday.
23. Crocodiles [continually] grow new teeth to replace teeth that are broken or that fall out.
24. Almost 100 different cities around the world have had cable cars over the years, but all except San Francisco have [discontinued] their use.
25. The human brain [continues] to send out electrical signals for more than 35 hours after the person dies.
26. The Bible tells us that he that is of a merry heart has a [continual] feast.
27. A Greek proverb notes that character is habit long [continued].
28. A Hawaiian proverb tells us, "[Continue] to do good, and heaven will come down to you."
29. If you [continue] along this road for another mile or so, you will see the school on your left.
30. We [continued] along the trail for about 10 miles before finding a campsite.
31. Children need stability and [continuity] in their lives, not constant change.
32. There have been reports of [continuous] gunfire near the palace.
33. The phone has been ringing [continuously] all day, so I haven't had time for a break.
34. Sophie's excellent marks in high school [continued] right through university.
35. It is important to have some [continuity] in our courses when students move from one level to another.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • continue — ● continue nom féminin Consonne dont l émission s accompagne d un écoulement ininterrompu du flux d air phonatoire. (Les constrictives, les approximantes, les latérales, les glides et les nasales sont des continues.) ● continu, continue adjectif… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • continue — con·tin·ue vt tin·ued, tinu·ing: to postpone (a legal proceeding) to a future day Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam Webster. 1996. continue I …   Law dictionary

  • Continue — Con*tin ue, v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Continued}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Continuing}.] [F. continuer, L. continuare, tinuatum, to connect, continue, fr. continuus. See {Continuous}, and cf. {Continuate}.] 1. To remain in a given place or condition; to… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Continue — may refer to: Continue (video gaming), an option to continue a video game after all the player s lives have been lost Continue (album), a 2008 Cantopop album by Pakho Chau Continue (keyword), a programming language keyword See also Continuity… …   Wikipedia

  • continue — [kən tin′yo͞o] vi. continued, continuing [ME continuen < OFr continuer < L continuare, to join, make continuous < continuus, continuous < continere: see CONTAIN] 1. to remain in existence or effect; last; endure [the war continued for …   English World dictionary

  • Continue — Con*tin ue, v. t. 1. To unite; to connect. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] the use of the navel is to continue the infant unto the mother. Sir T. browne. [1913 Webster] 2. To protract or extend in duration; to preserve or persist in; to cease not. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • continue — CONTINUE. s. f. Durée sans interruption. Il ne s emploie qu adverbialement. A la continue, pour dire, A la longue, à force de continuer. Il travaille d abord avec ardeur, mais à la continue il se ralentit. A la continue il se lasse …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie Française 1798

  • continue — Continue. s. f. Durée sans interruption. Travaillez y sans cesse, la continus l emporte. A la continue, adverbial. A la longue. Il travaille d abord avec ardeur, mais à la continuë il se ralentit. à la continuë il se lasse …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • continué — continué, ée (kon ti nu é, ée) part. passé. L expédition continuée malgré les obstacles. Un magistrat continué dans ses fonctions. Un ouvrage resté longtemps inachevé et enfin continué …   Dictionnaire de la Langue Française d'Émile Littré

  • continue — continue, last, endure, abide, persist are comparable when meaning to remain indefinitely in existence or in a given condition or course. Continue distinctively refers to the process and stresses its lack of an end rather than the duration of or… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • continue — should not be followed by on (adverb), although this is sometimes found in informal writing: • I continued on down the street A. Bergman, 1975. Use either continue (without on) or a verb of motion (such as go, move, etc.) with on. This use of the …   Modern English usage