And that there is such a virtue, seems to follow from the reflexions and inflexions of the rays of light.
"Thoughts on Man" by William Godwin
It was to be read in that arrogant poise of the head, that scowling brow, the inflexion of that reverberating voice.
"Scaramouche" by Rafael Sabatini
The grammatical inflexions, the particles, the pronouns, and the prepositions are also mostly identical.
"History of Phoenicia" by George Rawlinson
I know exactly what she says, and every inflexion of the tone in which she says it.
"The Portrait of a Lady" by Henry James
PTOLEMY (without any vocal inflexions: he is evidently repeating a lesson).
"Caesar and Cleopatra" by George Bernard Shaw
Nor is there any word for "Why," but queries are signified by the inflexion of the voice.
"Tales of War" by Lord Dunsany
First, the nouns and adjectives have for the most part lost their inflexions, at least so far as the cases are concerned.
"Early Britain" by Grant Allen
The "Old Bulgarian," or archaic Slavonic, was an inflexional language of the synthetic type, containing few foreign elements in its vocabulary.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Part 4" by Various
I had read in some work of Herbert Spencer's that speech takes on tuneful inflexions whenever emotion comes into play.
"My Reminiscences" by Rabindranath Tagore
The remnants of the old inflexions preserved in MHG.
"A Middle High German Primer" by Joseph Wright