That surely was the sentiment of more than a few of the hereditary distillers in bourbon country.
The killings occurred three weeks ago and have stirred up anti-American sentiment in Pakistan.
This sentiment was echoed in interviews Tuesday with three other veterans of the magazine.
You take lines and give them to other people, but the sentiment is the same.
I wish that was the sort of sentiment I only remembered from college dorm room bull sessions.
Hurry; be the first to answer, is the sentiment inspiring all.
Whereupon the scene acquired an excess of sentiment at once.
I am sure some of Dr Tom's poetry is beautiful; the sentiment is charming.'
Adherence to the Union was a matter of sentiment, a matter of interest.
Even yet there was no concerted action, but sentiment was crystallizing.
late 14c., sentement, "personal experience, one's own feeling," from Old French sentement (12c.), from Medieval Latin sentimentum "feeling, affection, opinion," from Latin sentire "to feel" (see sense (n.)).
Meaning "what one feels about something" (1630s) and modern spelling seem to be a re-introduction from French (where it was spelled sentiment by 17c.). A vogue word mid-18c. with wide application, commonly "a thought colored by or proceeding from emotion" (1762), especially as expressed in literature or art. The 17c. sense is preserved in phrases such as my sentiments exactly.