They swaggered unsteadily but belligerently toward the bar
and looked at Pete with bleared and blinking eyes.
He counteracted the tendency to drowsiness and stupor which cold produces by keeping himself in constant exercise; and seeing that the vessel was advancing, and that everything depended upon himself, he set to work to scull the boat clear of the bar
, and into quiet water.
The Chancellor rises; the bar
rises; the prisoner is brought forward in a hurry; the man from Shropshire cries, "My lord
Another huge man detached himself from the bar
to shake hands.
I nodded my head, and, as one man to another, thanked him for his tip; and drifted back to the group at the bar
It only remains to add that in the handle of the flat iron, and opposite the bar
, was a very little room like a three-cornered hat, into which no direct ray of sun, moon, or star, ever penetrated, but which was superstitiously regarded as a sanctuary replete with comfort and retirement by gaslight, and on the door of which was therefore painted its alluring name: Cosy.
One night Captain Nichols and Strickland were sitting in one of the bars
of the Rue Bouterie.
And Tom sighed involuntarily, as he thought of the bar
The night winds were beginning their wild dances beyond the bar
and the fishing hamlet across the harbor was gemmed with lights as Anne and Gilbert drove up the poplar lane.
Old John would have it that they must sit in the bar
, and nobody objecting, into the bar
His idea was to practise at the Bar
(he chose the Chancery side as less brutal), and get a seat for some pleasant constituency as soon as the various promises made him were carried out; meanwhile he went a great deal to the opera, and made acquaintance with a small number of charming people who admired the things that he admired.
From five to seven every afternoon, scorning the attractions of the band outside and the generally festive air which pervaded the great tea rooms, he sat at the corner of the bar
upon an article of furniture which resembled more than anything else an office stool, dividing his attention between desultory conversation with any other gentleman who might be indulging in a drink, and watching the billiards in which some of his compatriots were usually competing.