Sentences with Provided, Sentences about Provided in English

Sentences with Provided, Sentences about Provided in English

1. Jessica provided for her old age.

2. I will go provided that she comes.

3. They can listen to music provided they disturb nobody.

4. You may go to the party provided that you’re home by 9.00.

5. Alex’s welcome to come along, provided that he behaves himself.

6. I’m extraordinarily patient provided I get my own way in the end.

7. I am extraordinarily patient, provided I get my own way in the end.

8. You can borrow my notebook provided that you promise to use carefully.

9. I can afford to have a holiday provided that I earn 1000 dollars a day.

10. They’ll be there at about 11.30, provided that there’s a suitable train.

11. A civilization is built on what is required of men, not on that which is provided for them.

12. Technological progress has merely provided us with more efficient means for going backwards.

13. I will send, always provided that you accept, my carriage for you on any day that you may appoint.

14. Civil marriage, like all civil rights provided by the government, must be provided equally to all Americans.

15. The era that includes the discovery of the New World and the Americas, provided most facilities to human civilization.

16. Every man should follow the bent of his nature in art and letters, always provided that he does not offend against the rules of morality and good taste.

17. Medical science has proven time and again that when the resources are provided, great progress in the treatment, cure, and prevention of disease can occur.

18. President Bush has a record of cutting taxes, has provided a prescription drug benefit for seniors, has upheld the Second Amendment and remains committed to stopping liberal activists judges who are redefining marriage.

19. There is no doubt that religion had already waned under the onslaught of the Enlightenment, but it was Freud who provided the radically new understanding of human nature that made any religious explanation of the whats and whys of our personhood seem naive.

20. In things to be seen at once, much variety makes confusion, another vice of beauty. In things that are not seen at once, and have no respect one to another, great variety is commendable, provided this variety transgress not the rules of optics and geometry.

Leave a Reply