The very first thing she did was to look
whether there was a fire in the fireplace, and she was quite pleased to find that there was a real one, blazing away as brightly as the one she had left behind.
- regarded me with a fixed look
, and put her hand to her forehead.
Arthur knew the rector too well to suppose that a clever invention would be of any use, so he said, with his accustomed frankness, "No, I went to look
at the pretty butter-maker Hetty Sorrel.
When Pierre came up the count was gazing straight at him, but with a look
the significance of which could not be understood by mortal man.
During those three months that Vronsky had spent abroad with Anna, he had always on meeting new people asked himself how the new person would look
at his relations with Anna, and for the most part, in men, he had met with the "proper" way of looking at it.
She felt that his Magic was working all the afternoon and making Colin look
like an entirely different boy.
Dirty old hole, isn't it?" he added, with a look
of disgust as they drove along the boulevard to the Place Napoleon in the old city.
He could have looked
like what he wanted to look
like, without that.' This was the subject-matter in his thoughts; in which, too, there came lumbering up, by times, like any half floating and half sinking rubbish in the river, the question, Was it done by accident?
"But do look
at his mouth, grandpapa, and ask the price; I am sure he would grow young in our meadows."
If you complain of me I shall get into trouble with my sister, so I would do it if I could; but it's so new here, and so strange, and so fine - and melancholy--." I stopped, fearing I might say too much, or had already said it, and we took another look
at each other.
She had already heard her sentence three of the players to be executed for having missed their turns, and she did not like the look
of things at all, as the game was in such confusion that she never knew whether it was her turn or not.
"Then he cocked his head down and took another look
; he glances up perfectly joyful, this time; winks his wings and his tail both, and says, 'Oh, no, this ain't no fat thing, I reckon!