: ux|en|My work involves a lot of travel.
*: Come on, Nerissa; I have work in hand / That you yet know not of.
*: In every work that he began...he did it with all his heart, and prospered.
: ux|en|He hasn’t come home yet, he’s still at work.
: ux|en|Holding a brick over your head is hard work. It takes a lot of work to write a dictionary.
: ux|en|We know what we must do. Lets go to work.
: ux|en|Theres lots of work waiting for me at the office.
: ux|en|Work is done against friction to drag a bag along the ground.
: ux|en|We dont have much time. Lets get to work piling up those sandbags.
*: The Bat—they called him the Bat. Like a bat he chose the night hours for his work of rapine; like a bat he struck and vanished, pouncingly, noiselessly; like a bat he never showed himself to the face of the day.
: ux|en|Theres a lot of guesswork involved.
: ux|en|Weve got some paperwork to do before we can get started. The piece was decorated with intricate filigree work.
: ux|en|It is a work of art.
: ux|en|the poetic works of Alexander Pope
*: to leave no rubs or blotches in the work
*: The work some praise, / And some the architect.
*: “[…] We are engaged in a great work, a treatise on our river fortifications, perhaps? But since when did army officers afford the luxury of amanuenses in this simple republic?...”
: ux|en|William the Conqueror fortified many castles, throwing up new ramparts, bastions and all manner of works.
: ux|en|He’s working in a bar.
: I work in a national park; she works in the human resources department; he mostly works in logging, but sometimes works in carpentry
: I work as a cleaner.
: she works for Microsoft; he works for the president
: I work closely with my Canadian counterparts; you work with computers; she works with the homeless people from the suburbs
: he worked his way through the crowd; the dye worked its way through; using some tweezers, she worked the bee sting out of her hand
*: So the pure, limpid stream, when foul with stains / Of rushing torrents and descending rains, / Works itself clear, and as it runs, refines, / Till by degrees the floating mirror shines.
: ux|en|He worked the levers.
*: the working of beer when the barm is put in
: ux|en|The mine was worked until the last [[scrap]] of [[ore]] had been extracted.
*: They were told of a ?ilver mine, that had been worked by the Spaniards, ?omewhere in the Health?hire Hills, in St. Catharine; but they were not able to di?cover it.
: ux|en|He used pliers to work the wire into [[shape]].
: ux|en|she works the night clubs; the salesman works the Midwest; this artist works mostly in acrylics
: ux|en|The rock musician worked the crowd of young girls into a frenzy.
: ux|en|She knows how to work the system.
: ux|en|I cannot work a miracle.
: ux|en|He is working his servants hard.
: ux|en|he pointed at the car and asked, "Does it work"?; he looked at the bottle of pain pills, wondering if they would work; my plan didn’t work
: ux|en|They worked on her to join the group.
: ux|en|His fingers worked with tension.
: A ship works in a heavy sea.
*: confused with working sands and rolling waves
: ux|en|this dough does not work easily; the soft metal works well
*: ‘I wolde hit were so,’ seyde the Kynge, ‘but I may nat stonde, my hede worchys so—’
*: Because change itself would absolutely stay-stable, and again, conversely, stability itself would change, if each of them encroached on the other.
*: All that we see, all colours of all shade, / By encroach of darkness made?
*: Shorey was among the most vociferous opponents of the encroach of scientism and utilitarianism in education and society in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
: Light penetrates darkness.
: I could not penetrate Burkes opaque rhetoric.
*: things which here were too subtile for us to penetrate
: to penetrate ones heart with pity
*: The translator of Homer should penetrate himself with a sense of the plainness and directness of Homers style.
: Forgive us our trespasses, as we forgive those who trespass against us — [[s:Bible (King James)/Matthew
*: In the time of his distress did he trespass yet more against the Lord.
*: And forgeve us oure trespases, even as we forgeve them which trespas us.
: to trespass upon the time or patience of another
*: Soon after this, noble Robert de Bruce ... trespassed out of this uncertain world.
: Under some circumstances police are allowed to invade a persons privacy.
*: Which becomes a body, and doth then invade / The state of life, out of the grisly shade.
: Argentinian troops invaded the Falkland Islands in 1982.
: The picnic was invaded by ants.
: The king invaded the rights of the people.
*: By which we may see, that they who are not called to Counsell, can have no good Counsell in such cases to obtrude.
*: It was unusual with Margaret to obtrude her own subject of conversation on others; but, in this case, she was so anxious to prevent Mr. Thornton from feeling annoyance at the words he had accidentally overheard, that it was not until she had done speaking that she coloured all over with consciousness [...].
*: The prospect of people writing PhD theses that obtrude hard facts into the question of whether its a) grim or b) nice up north is naturally worrying to all those of us who like to shout about those matters in the saloon bars of England.
*: Sometimes I dreamed strangely of disturbed earth, and of hair, still golden and living, obtruded through the coffin-chinks.
*: It was not only the police but the palace which obtruded on a home secretarys life.
*: In such a very chronological book, though, small anachronisms do obtrude.
*: She obtruded herself upon the Queen; she protested her party views; she asked for petty favours, and attributed the refusals to the influence of Abigail.
*: This scarcity of knowledge also obtruded itself in 1998, when three scientists in Wales published a report called "What Sort of Men Take Garlic Preparations?"
*: As 1968 began to ebb into 1969, however, and as “anticlimax” began to become a real word in my lexicon, another term began to obtrude itself.
: to intrude on families at unseasonable hours; to intrude on the lands of another
*: Some thoughts rise and intrude upon us, while we shun them; others fly from us, when we would hold them.