Were not their hearts and lives completely sundered by this marriage of to-morrow?
"Vixen, Volume II." by M. E. Braddon
The sundered flakes of crimson twist and turn, they shrink, yet do not flee.
"The Masque of the Elements" by Herman Scheffauer
Cleves falls away, France and Spain are sundering.
"Privy Seal" by Ford Madox Ford
And an awakened people cannot rest till the deadly compact is sundered.
"Select Temperance Tracts" by American Tract Society
What difference does it make whether we cling together, or are hopelessly sundered, as far apart as the poles?
"Master of the Vineyard" by Myrtle Reed
Who assure us, sundering powers Stand not 'twixt his soul and ours?
"Poetical Works of Matthew Arnold" by Matthew Arnold
And what variety of form and structure sunders them from other trees, what irregular persuasive grace.
"Apologia Diffidentis" by W. Compton Leith
I have your promise, and I will come between you and him to sunder you forever and to cast you down.
"The Cryptogram" by James De Mille
There is much to threaten the sundering of love's bond.
"Epistle Sermons, Vol. II" by Martin Luther
He was obliged to take his lot with the rest, for he was bound to his people by ties too strong to be easily sundered.
"Genghis Khan, Makers of History Series" by Jacob Abbott
As with severing of eyelids and eyes, as with sundering of body and soul.
"Wee Wifie" by Rosa Nouchette Carey
Look to that future where the sundered ties of earth are reunited.
"Social Life" by Maud C. Cooke
Were you ever sundered from the object you had learned to prize most on earth, Jennie?
"The Elm Tree Tales" by F. Irene Burge Smith
Margot almost looked as if her hard shell had been sundered by the impotence of the m.g.
"Equation of Doom" by Gerald Vance
Jon followed him through the sundered lock of the station.
"Acid Bath" by Vaseleos Garson
I cannot be sundered from thee.
"Of Six Mediæval Women" by Alice Kemp-Welch
For this he was ready to sunder the strongest ties of affection.
"Josephine" by John S. C. Abbott
And now that the two sides have fairly sundered, and each occupies its own ground, and we get a good look at them what absurdity is this?
"Tom Brown's School Days" by Thomas Hughes
We have seen that the problem of peace cannot be solved without at the same time avoiding the economic conflicts now sundering the nations.
"American World Policies" by Walter E. Weyl
Now all destruction of things means the sundering of their parts.
"A Critical History of Greek Philosophy" by W. T. Stace
I wish you were stricken of thunder
And burnt with a bright flame through,
Consumed and cloven in sunder,
I dead at your feet like you.
"Satia te Sanguine" by Algernon Charles Swinburne
I have spoken and I have kneeled;
I have kissed her feet in wonder--
But lo! her lips--they are sealed,
God-sealed, and will not sunder.
"One Day And Another: A Lyrical Eclogue – Part V" by Madison Julius Cawein
But Love came by, to quench my sleep,
And here's my sundered heart;
And bitter's my woe, and black, and deep,
And little I guessed a part.
"Liebestod" by Dorothy Parker
Bless God you 're free! then sunder all
Affection's dearest, holiest ties!
What right have slaves to feel at all?
What claim to sympathies?
"Liberty" by Alfred Gibbs Campbell
"Then come, for mine are their spirits still,
With no touch of their earthly pain;
I sunder, and sunder but to join
Where I cannot part again."
"Life and Death" by Alexander Anderson
Scornful of absence' envious bar
BROWN smiles upon the mystic meeting
Of those her sons, who, sundered far,
In brotherhood of heart are greeting;
"Centennial" by John Hay