Prepositions after "smite"
"smite with" or "smite by"?
|In 53% of cases smite with is used|
|I'd so totally smitten with him.|
|The star is absolutely smitten with her beau and her brood also seems to approve of him.|
|Neither seems to be smitten with the other but may settle as it is the best each can do.|
|We hope readers will give this destination a chance too and be smitten with what it has to offer.|
|He's smitten with her, and how! He loves her, yes, but is it true love or cupboard love? She fell for him, hard.|
|Hopelessly smitten with a friend of mine, she wasn't exactly the person who will appear on your radar at first glance.|
|It's one of the reasons I am smitten with coffeehouses; the people who work or hang out there are always involved in something intriguing.|
|His is not a critique smitten with the omnipotence of power so as to have no hope in the agency and resilience of people, and no room for resistance.|
|In 34% of cases smite by is used|
|And he seems to be smitten by me.|
|Other parties were not smitten by similar reticence.|
|His son was immediately smitten by the spectacle and drama.|
|Over the past year I have been totally smitten by this guy.|
|Malbec was quite smitten by the Tannat, a grape varietal I'd not tried before.|
|Rodgers turned on his radio one day and was smitten by a strange, tuneless thumping sound that appeared to be coming from its speakers.|
|Flowery descriptions abound of this? land of high passes? in numerous books and reports written by visitors smitten by its rugged beauty and charm.|
|Grown-ups certainly noticed, while her tweenage fans were instantly smitten by her trailer-park glamour, even if they were only dimly aware of the nuances at work.|
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