January [Jan·u·ar·y || ‘dnjr?]
1. The club has moved its meeting to Saturday, January 22nd.
2. He arrived on January 9, disheveled and much the worse for wear.
3. The Independent Labour Party was founded in Bradford on January 13, 1893.
4. Both chambers plan to vote on that policy before January 15th.
5. I haven’t seen my own daughter since last January.
February [Feb·ru·ar·y || ‘febrr?]
1. He was jailed in February 1992 and could be released next year.
2. Sow the seed in a warm place in February/March.
3. Average weekly cinema attendance in February was 2.41 million.
4. The car ferries from the mainland are often fully booked by February.
5. He joined the Army in February 1943.
March [mɑrt? /mɑ?t?]
1. The unevenly matched armies met at Guilford on 15 March 1781.
2. Police said permission for the march had not been granted.
3. The group proceeded with a march they knew would lead to bloodshed.
4. Both were remanded on bail by Wrexham magistrates until March 24.
5. The change proposed last month was foreshadowed in the March Budget.
April [A·pril || ‘e?pr?l]
1. In April 1944 he was killed on active service.
2. The present assembly will be dissolved on April 30th.
3. They were sentenced to death for their part in April’s coup attempt.
4. Millions of wild flowers colour the valleys, especially in April and May.
5. Supergroup U2 will appear at Wembley Stadium on April 20.
1. They may headhunt her for the vacant position of Executive Producer.
2. The agreement has raised hopes that the war may end soon.
3. Sightseers may be a little overwhelmed by the crowds and noise.
4. If these drugs are stopped abruptly then some withdrawal symptoms may occur.
5. A dentist may decide to extract the tooth to prevent recurrent trouble.
1. June always rhymes with moon in old love songs.
2. The rebels were to have fully disbanded by June the tenth.
3. Exports in June rose 1.5% to a record $30.91 billion.
4. In June 1942, the British 8th Army was in full retreat.
5. The nation’s unemployment rate has been climbing steadily since last June.
July [Ju·ly || d?u?’la?]
1. In July 1957, we were married in New York.
2. On 6 July a People’s Revolutionary Government was constituted.
3. The first price increases are due to come into force in July.
4. “Eat before JULY 14” was stamped on the label.
5. Execution by lethal injection is scheduled for July 30th.
August [au·gust || ‘g?st]
1. The Great War started in August of that year.
2. A pirated edition of the book was published in August 1986.
3. The call-up of National Guard and reserve units begun in late August.
4. The letter was franked in London on August 6.
5. They were married on August 9 in a civil ceremony in Venice.
September [Sep·tem·ber || sep’temb?]
1. She made her first and only space flight last September.
2. September is here, bringing with it a chill in the mornings.
3. He left the company by mutual consent last September.
4. New owners will have to wait until September before moving in.
5. South Africa gave diplomatic recognition to Rwanda’s new government on September 15.
October [Oc·to·ber || ?k’tb?]
1. By October 1990, when arrested, he was hopelessly in debt.
2. The Association has put the event off until October.
3. The band have moved forward their Leeds date to October 27.
4. The chairman of the bench adjourned the case until October 27.
5. The meeting on 31 October is rearranged for 30 January.
November [No·vem·ber || n’vemb?]
1. Troops were sent to the islands to restore order last November.
2. He was bailed to appear before local magistrates on 5 November.
3. He only got a plurality on November 3rd, just 49 percent.
4. It happened at Stamford Bridge one murky November afternoon.
5. Ms Brown is still no shoo-in for the November election.
December [De·cem·ber || d?’semb?]
1. Their first car rolls off the production line on December 16.
2. There will be a run-off between these two candidates on December 9th.
3. Last December they hunted down and killed one of the gangsters.
4. The sides must battle again for a quarter-final place on December 16.
5. On December 8 the media blitz began in earnest.