Of course, everything depends upon the value of it in the china trade.'
You will want to take the six o'clock train, tonight, of course.
Of course you realize that you have no shadow of right to interfere.
Of course, you know that that is out of the question, Murphy.
Thucydides, of course, had a sensitive and emotional temperament.
Of wit (of course) there is more in a scene of Congreve than in a play of Sheridan.
There is, of course, the highest use of all; but it has nowadays many other uses.
The baby was very well, and merry, and grew, of course; but still it was very small.
Mrs. Pendyce murmured: "Of course, dear Grig, I quite understand."
That the vessel had slowed up, Lieutenant Raymond of course could not tell.
course late 13c., from O.Fr. cours, from L. cursus "a running race or course," from curs- pp. stem of currere "to run" (see current). Most extended senses (meals, etc.) are present in 14c. Academic meaning "planned series of study" is c.1600 (in French from 14c.). The verb is from 16c.