England

[ US /ˈɪŋɡɫənd/ ]
NOUN
  1. a division of the United Kingdom
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How To Use England In A Sentence

  • There's a spirit in England that is quite different from anyplace else.
  • One of the earliest lullabies in English was written during the time of King Edward II of England in the 14th century.
  • Monks from the various orders in Europe had flocked to England to set up religious houses.
  • More than 26,000 people made the trip to inspect the acers and aspidistras at what is fast becoming one of the best, and best-loved, horticultural events in the North of England.
  • burse" (Lat. _bursa_, Gr. [Greek: borsa], bag of skin) is particularly used of the embroidered purse which is one of the insignia of office of the lord high chancellor of England, and of the pouch which in the Roman Church contains the "corporal" in the service of the Mass. Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Part 4 "Bulgaria" to "Calgary"
  • KEEPS the England midfield ticking over like an expensive timepiece. The Sun
  • The epic cricket battle between England and Australia has sparked a deluge of wagers. The Sun
  • Beckham is a beaut, probably England's best player, but as captain?
  • The spirit of a soldier of the Truth entered into me; weary as I was, I rushed from the dusky corner where I had been hidden in the twilight, ran to the altar, and held up my hand with my hymn-book as I began to repeat an address that had often silenced the papistic mummers in England. In the Wrong Paradise
  • They tell me that his father was made what they call a baronet because he set a broken arm for one of those twenty royal dukes that England has to pay for. The Fixed Period
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