One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘The two ends put together form one constant table for everything, and the centre piece stands exceedingly well under the glass, and holds a great deal most commodiously.’
- ‘It was one of the broadest prairies of the West, where no human habitation would be endangered by the flames, and where a vast assemblage of spectators might commodiously admire the show.’
- ‘She was permitted, nay encouraged, to make use of all the rooms, so elegantly and commodiously furnished, in Bluebeard Castle, with one exception.’
- ‘The particular application of these distinctive characters may more commodiously be reserved for another place.’
- ‘The spatial image can be transcribed very briefly and commodiously in the form of a map.’
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