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Okunuşu: / standɪŋ / Okunuş kuralları
Dil: İngilizce
Hecelenişi: stand·ing
Türü: sıfat, isim, zarf


s. ayakta duran;
işlemez halde, muattal;
devam eden, baki, daimi;

i. durma, ayakta durma;
duracak yer, durak;
mevki, şöhret, itibar, derece, mertebe;
devam, süreklilik, eskilik;

z. ani bir duruşla.

standing için örnek cümleler:

(Üzerinde olduğunuz kelimenin anlamını görmek için 'CTRL' tuşuna basınız veya kelimeye tıklayınız.!)
  • "Tray, when you applied for the job I felt your spiritual power. I knew you had the blood and spirit of a Spiritual Guardian. Even Guardians have their doubts from time to time. Im sure ValinJaqua questioned whether hed win that battle because the odds werent in his favor. In the end, he was still standing because he didnt give inno matter how many guys he had to take on.
  • The bells had stopped ringing; the crowd quietened in expectation. Valentin standing next to her saw Adelais straighten her spine and look around. Just as it seemed she would step forward, though, the doors onto the terrace opened and a herald stepped out.
  • He shouted again and again. Then he turned up the collar of his jacket--he disdained a greatcoat--and pulled his cap over his eyes, and used strong language to relieve his feelings. He was still blaming the river, the ferryman, and anything else he could think of, when he became conscious of a light footfall, and, turning, saw a young man standing by his side.
  • "Difficult to get on with the Devil's work when you're missing a key demon?" Suddenly Kohl sounded much louder. He must have been standing right next to the machine, nearly touching it.
  • Max had already told him that standing still meant going back; that was aphorism number ten-thousand thirty-three. Thirty-four? If Max tossed him another Rule to Live By today Jurtan thought hed ... well, it wouldnt be pretty.
  • Down inside the Jaffa Gate, in a dark alley beside the Grand Hotel, there are usually two or three cabs standing at any hour of the night ready to care for belated Christian gentlemen who have looked on the wine when it was any colour that it chanced to be. There were three there, and Grim took the first one, flourishing his envelope carelessly under the corner lamp.
  • She went again down the steep stairs to the lower room where, standing near to the place where they had come through the wall, she uttered a sharp, shrill cry, such as she thought might penetrate the thick blocks of adobe. The sound echoed with startling reverberations through the secret chambers and baby Jane, wakening in affright, set up a series of such lusty screams that it seemed as if they ought to be heard a mile away.
  • "The Battleground, Monson! It's called the Battleground and it's where Coren plays its football games. Everything else is The Training Ground. You're standing in one of the most advanced indoor stadiums in the world. More than five billion dollars, dude, I kid you not."
  • Some slight damage was sustained by Blood's fleet. But by the time the Spaniards had resolved their confusion into some order of dangerous offence, that fleet, well served by a southerly breeze, was through the narrows and standing out to sea.
  • Merial and Jeralyle were set to agree, but the door creaked open just as they were heading off, drawing back the attention of all three. When they looked, they saw Rhimaldez standing in the doorway, inviting them back in. When inside he led them to his forge.
  • There was no furniture in the room, except a mat at one corner. They were standing all about us, and perfectly able to murder us if so disposed, but none made any effort to restrain our Zeitoonli.
  • On all the plantations we found cotton and corn, principally the latter, standing in the field. Sometimes there were single inclosures of several hundred acres. The owners were desirous of making any arrangement that would secure the tilling of their soil, while it did not involve them in any trouble with their neighbors or the Rebel authorities.
  • "Well, in a sense, I am," he replied. "And then again, making a place away out here homelike never struck me as being anything but an inconsequential detail. I'm not trying to make a home here. I'm after a bundle of money. A while ago, if you had been here and suggested it, you could have spent five or six hundred, and I wouldn't have missed it. But this contract came my way, and gave me a chance to clean up three thousand dollars clear profit in four months. I grabbed it, and I find it's some undertaking. I'm dealing with a hard business outfit, hard as nails. I might get the banks or some capitalist to finance me, because my timber holdings are worth money. But I'm shy of that. I've noticed that when a logger starts working on borrowed capital, he generally goes broke. The financiers generally devise some way to hook him. I prefer to sail as close to the wind as I can on what little I've got. I can get this timber out--but it wouldn't look nice, now, would it, for me to be buying furniture when I'm standing these boys off for their wages till September?"
  • At that moment I remarked that Hardy, Martin Holt, Francis Bury, and Stern hesitated about coming over to our side, while Hearne, still standing motionless at some distance, gave no encouragement to the rebels.
  • Loaded with men, a boat was approaching from the westward. standing in the bow were Wyckoff and Lopez, the two principals in the efforts to drive our friends from that neighborhood.
  • The theaters more genteel patrons, clustered in the surrounding galleriesthree tiers, turn to listen, and the audience of one-penny patrons, standing on the ground, moves closer.
  • Carrying the stocking between them, and followed by all the girls who had been standing around, Sahwah and Miss Judy started for Bedlam to tell Tiny about the panic her hosiery had caused, but halfway to Bedlam the trumpet sounded for dinner and the deputation broke up in a wild rush for the bungalow. Miss Peckham carefully avoided Miss Judy's eye all through dinner.
  • Please, Anna. It wasn't his voice or his thoughts. But it was someone else, someone who had a soft lilt and a delicate frame of mind. Anna couldn't help but look around her as if to see if someone else was standing there.
  • Half-way between this inlet and the ship-yard, I found Marble, standing with his arms folded, gazing after the receding ship. His countenance was no longer saddened; but it was fierce. He shook his hand menacingly at the French ensign, which was flying at our old gaff, and said--
  • Let it end then! said a soft, thick voice directly behind him. And Neeland turned and found the man he had seen on deck standing beside him. One of his fat white hands held an automatic pistol, covering him; the other was carefully closing the door which he had noiselessly opened to admit him.
  • "Please spell your name for the record." Campbell is standing at the lectern with a video camera in front of him so the witness could see him as well. Another video camera is strategically placed for a wider shot of the judge, the lawyerslectern, and the jury box. A video technician is available to switch the camera feed when appropriate.
  • At the period of which we write, the city presented a very imposing and romantic appearance, the landscape on that side of the river being shaded in the back ground by the deep green foliage of impenetrable forests standing in bold relief for many a mile against the sky. Near the centre of the stream, and nearly opposite the one just mentioned, stands another piece of land surrounded by water, known to this day by the very unromantic name of Hog Island, and looking for all the world like a nest for pirates, so impenetrable are the trees, undergrowth, and shrubbery with which it is thickly covered.
  • As to how Christie's standing with New Jersey voters may propel him nationally, 37 percent of registered voters in a recent Reuters/Ipsos polls have an improved opinion of him since Sandy struck, while 10 percent said their opinion of him fell.
  • At length the upturned head and smooth protuberant jaws sank beneath the surface; and only the proboscis appeared, standing erect out of the water like a gigantic Bologna sausage. It had ceased to give out the shrill trumpet scream; but a loud breathing could still be heard, interrupted at intervals by a gurgling sound.
  • Milo and Isaac turned to see Peter standing there, dressed in the same uniform as they wore. It was a seablue tunic that flowed like a monks robes. The helmet shone brilliantit was simple but durable, missing a faceguard but protected on all other sides by a heavy steel. Milo could feel excitement ripple over him as he saw the sword Peter had sheathed to his side. After all of these months of fighting the tyranny in their land, they were taking the fight to the beasts lair. They were going to stamp out the monster, and England would be able to live with itself again.
  • Pence observed the old man with the natural concern that was cut across his brow. "Surely the Prince will be able to put answers to all of that," he stated bluntly, all at once standing up and brushing himself off with no shortage of pomp and pageantry. "And youve learned nothing else for a hundred years?"
  • Among the pictures that this terrible night etched with acid on Ambrose's subconsciousness, the sight of them standing motionless, all the dark faces lighted by the glare, was not the least impressive.
  • As Jai stared slack-jawed and vapid both dolphins drew near to the boat, standing on their tails, poised like two lords of the sea. Jai vaguely felt he should kneel before them, but found that he was still on his knees from the shock of their appearance so he lowered his shaggy head instead. When he opened his eyes the unicorns had approached to hands reach beside the boat. Jai dared not touch them, though the temptation was nearly overwhelming. "Hello. Ummm, hows the water?" he stammered, blushing. "Not too cold?"
  • Thure and I found the old villain just after he had killed a horse, and shot him, Bud answered hastily, anxious to get to his mother with the wonderful news of the Cave of Gold as quickly as possible. "Here, Angelo!" and he turned to a young Mexican boy standing near, "Take my horse and see that he is properly cared for. And you, Juan, take the hide of El Feroz and let us see how fine a robe you can make out of it."
  • Another man was standing next to them, scrutinizing the poster along with them in the glow of Maxs floating lamp. The man had blond hair that straggled across his forehead with a devil-may-care insouciance, and beneath it a dashing mustache. An earring glinted in his left ear. "The way the man and the statue are matching poses is rather an artistic touch, dont you think?" the fellow added.
  • On the signal of a eunuch standing by the doorway the drummer suddenly pounded out a loud, rhythmic fanfare, and then the sitarist took up a martial motif. The brocade drapery hanging inside a marble archway at the back of the room was drawn aside by a guard and a moment later Arangbar swept into the room. The courtiers all bowed in the teslim, rising with their hands on their forehead.
  • Teleri laughed shortly. "I dont think so…" Gladly accepting the diversion, she stood on the bench and looked through the window above it. "A horseman has just come in through the gate," she reported to the other women. "A Norman, but not from Rhuddlan. I dont recognize him." She turned back to the window. "Its odd; hes just sitting his horse. Men are just standing there. I think I can hear my beloved husband arguing at the top of his lungs with someone. Probably poor Sir RichardGwalaes, you speak that horrendous language; run and find out whats going on for me."
  • The platforms were crawling with people, all sorts of people. Stately people, working people, merchants, foreigners, beggars. Some were standing or sitting quietly, but most were busy doing something. They were talking, bartering, making food, eating food, sweeping, carrying bags, crates, or boxes. Some held cups, reaching out towards the statesmen who passed them. The scene was a snapshot of Americaa moment in time. Everyone different, yet everyone together. The commotion made Annie nervous.
  • Morion wakes again, just before dawn. Her second sleep was, much appreciated by her, free from any more nightmares. standing up, walking over to the window, she observes Alastor and Mikha'el in discussion. Recalling the horror of the night before, she needs no time in deciding to go down so that she may speak with Alastor about it.
  • Both beasts were capable of magnificent speed and the still air became like a hurricane as the horsemen cut their way through it. Fred glanced upward at the crest of the rocks on the left and fancied that he saw figures standing there, preparing to fire. He hammered his heels against the ribs of his mustang and leaned forward upon his neck, in the hope of making the aim as difficult as possible.
  • To the south-west were distinguishable some extraordinary-looking cylindrical table-lands--like immense sections of columns--rising well above the horizon line. To the south in the distance a peculiar formation of mountains could be seen--first a separate prismatic mountain like a gabled roof with a well-defined vertical high wall standing all along its longitudinal apex line. Parallel to this and to one another were three sets of mountains, with such steep sides that they seemed like gigantic walls standing up on the flat country. Behind them was a flat-topped plateau with a small cone rising above it. The sides of the latter plateau formed a steep escarpment. To the south-east was a domed plateau, red in its lower section, green on the top. Between this plateau and the last wall-like mountain, several hundred feet in height, stood a conical peak with a natural tower of rock upon it.
  • But I will spare you more. It is too late to halve my misery by sharing it, and why should you suffer needlessly? Eventually, Bath was attained, Gay-street traversed, and I staggered up the steps and into my prisonand yet another flight of steps became necessaryand thenand then my cella lonely pallet met my eyes, and then I felt myself falling forward onto a pale green counterpane, with fat and unforgiving pillows standing in stern array above my head, and Nells voice reaching me, faintly, as if from a great distance: "For pitys sake, Miss Ann, at least let me take your shoes off first!"
  • A pile of gear was being assembled on the deck, all of that which had been taken from the prisoners. Xander cried out in joy when he saw a collection of books spilling out of a sack on the decking. standing up on the forecastle of the ship was Dexter and Rosh, the latter of which holding the cutlass wielding captain of the slave ship with a curved dagger to his throat.
  • The schooner, having the wind abeam, danced smartly over the waves toward the long lithe fin, gliding swiftly through the water. The captain, standing like a statue, waited until the craft was within ten feet of the unconscious swordfish, then thrust downward with all his might.
  • Frank did not answer for a moment. He was still standing back of the little fellow and looking over his shoulder, out of the glass panel.
  • "I'm sorry for the old Bembridge Belle" he said in a low tone to Mrs Gilmour, so as not to be overheard by the other passengers standing near. "The poor thing has a large hole knocked through her fore compartment, and is filling with water fast!"
  • His mind caught up in thought, Groot eased himself the last inches backward, felt for the bench with his toes and then let his weight fully down onto it, stretched out his back with a satisfying lumbar pop, stepped off the bench onto the floor, and started to turn, with the intention of seating himself where he could catch the sluggish air now circulating through his new window and trying to freshen his environment. Instead, his turn brought with it its own surprises. The cell door was standing open and a familiar face was framed in it. "What do we have here, now, then, your lordship?" said the jailer.
  • Although they were only standing in it up to their ankles, below their feet she could see fish swimming about. Deeper down there were shadows moving in unfathomable depths. It was creepy; they were walking on water. Wellnot walking, when they tried to trudge back to shore, they found that they were stuck.
  • He passed the Emperor's Hall and waved to the guards standing in the shadows of the great columns. They looked at him and then to each other, but they did not respond. Rommus had forgotten that Gerik had been standing guard there since before sunrise, and was probably sound asleep in his bed by now. These guards had no idea who was waving to them. He felt silly and decided to try not to wave at anyone anymore if he could avoid it.
  • The enormous study was full of things evidently in constant use. The large table covered with books and plans, the tall glass-fronted bookcases with keys in the locks, the high desk for writing while standing up, on which lay an open exercise book, and the lathe with tools laid ready to hand and shavings scattered around--all indicated continuous, varied, and orderly activity. The motion of the small foot shod in a Tartar boot embroidered with silver, and the firm pressure of the lean sinewy hand, showed that the prince still possessed the tenacious endurance and vigor of hardy old age. After a few more turns of the lathe he removed his foot from the pedal, wiped his chisel, dropped it into a leather pouch attached to the lathe, and, approaching the table, summoned his daughter. He never gave his children a blessing, so he simply held out his bristly cheek (as yet unshaven) and, regarding her tenderly and attentively, said severely:
  • A laugh escaped her throat. The sound was throaty and deep, nothing like the muffled giggles wed shared as girls. Had anything about Ivy been real all those years? My heart broke into a million pieces. I had to separate my best friend from the woman standing before me. Trying to reconcile them as the same person was tearing me in two.
  • With that, Sazar directed a mental command to the large shag that served as the serps personal body guard and was doing nothing more at the moment then standing guard outside the building. The shag grunted, crouched low, and bounded off toward the center of chaos that was all that was now left of Pinesway.
  • When the three, now four, members of the Voidhawk crew returned to the ship they found a very irritated looking Jodyne standing on the deck with her arms crossed. A cart bearing several foodstuff sat nearby, along with the boy that she had paid to deliver the items for her. Two bored guards stood by watching the exchange while the same scribe from before was going through every item she had purchased and recording it on his parchment.
  • Dave had done some rapid thinking. Before leaving the steamer the boys had thrown off their coats. Now standing up, Dave cast his cap to the bottom of the boat, and made a quick dive overboard.
  • "Look," Nussbaum said. "We've gone over this a few times, OK? I know where you stand. You know where I stand. We're not standing in the same place. Much as I enjoy your company, I don't really wanna spend the whole day listening to you repeating yourself. All right?"
  • There was a crash and the door to the chamber flew open. Four elves piled through, swords drawn. They had moved a good way into the room before they realized they werent alone, and skidded to a halt, standing back to back with weapons wavering to and fro.
  • Extending this just a little further allows conversations with standing stones, cave paintings, even burning bushes.
  • This was the first time Morrel had ever so spoken, but he said it in a tone of paternal kindness, and Julie did not dare to disobey. She remained at the same spot standing mute and motionless. An instant afterwards the door opened, she felt two arms encircle her, and a mouth pressed her forehead. She looked up and uttered an exclamation of joy.
  • He's dead, Colonel Welsh stated grimly. "He, too, was a Nazi spy. And working right under my very nose, which doesn't make me feel very proud. Shortly after your take-off, one of the mechanics who helped to roll out your plane came to me with the information that the technical sergeant had been standing right outside that office while I was giving you your instructions. I can tell you that that was the closest I ever came to having a case of heart failure. I got to work at once checking up on that technical sergeant. I won't bother you with the details, but we caught him cold. Complete with a powerful short-wave sending set, and all the rest of it. That was after he had had time to do his dirty work, if any. I know, now, what that dirty work was, of course. Your experiences, and Major Parker's, made the picture clear. He simply flashed word to other agents to get you two by hook or by crook. He knew your course, and he knew what you carried, though I'm still positive that he didn't know the contents of those sealed envelopes.
  • My friend decided to shoot the mother, while I was to reserve my fire until after his shot. I expected that at the report of his rifle the bear I had chosen would pause a moment in surprise, and thus offer a good standing shot. As my friend's rifle cracked, the bear I had selected made a sudden dash for the woods, and I had to take him on the run. At my first shot he turned a complete somersault, and then, quickly springing up, again made a dash for cover. I fired a second time, and rolled him over for good and all. Stereke was instantly slipped, and made at once for my bear. By the time we had run up he was shaking and biting his hindquarters in a most approved style. We at once put him after the larger bear, which Blake had wounded, and his bark in the thick alders told us he had located her. We all followed in and found that the bear, although down, was still alive. Blake gave her a final shot through the lungs.
  • And now the horses, with ears dropped back, were coming at the greatest speed, stretched out so that their bellies almost touched the ground. Their riders bent forward to their shoulders, and were hidden behind the horse manes. The Swedes standing in the first rank saw only hundreds of distended horse-nostrils and burning eyes. A whirlwind does not move as that squadron tore on.
  • Galloway smiled, went to his bar, poured himself a glass of whiskey, and standing there, the glass twisting slowly in his fingers, stared back innocently at his interrogator.
  • "I am here, in Roosing Oolvaya, because I had to leave Drest Klaaver in some haste and decided to head east," Shaa said. "I am standing here with you largely because of a curse and my own unfortunately theatrical personality."
  • Russ opened his mouth and tested moving his jaw in a circle. He pushed the blankets down and inspected his chest and shoulders, lifting a white nightshift away from the skin, still expecting to see gaping wounds. Nothing. He looked the same. But I cant be imagining it. It still hurts. And he knew for a fact that he hadnt put that nightgown on himself. Someone had put him in bed. The last time hed been standing by himself was on the pavilion steps outside.
  • Chester did as told and Alexis followed him. Hal, however, seizing the two horses that were standing led them in between the trees. Then he sprang to the side of the fallen animal. Grasping him by the head, he succeeded in getting him to his feet and under cover just before the Austrians came into sight. A minute later the Austrians swept by.
  • The only other person I'd ever met who could've even come close to pulling off such an innocent expression was Rachel, and I wasn't sure even she could compete with Dominic today. If I'd found her standing in front of a broken window with a rock in her hand, and she'd told me she had no idea why the window had shattered, all the while flashing me that look, I would've believed her.
  • He does,"" said the major, turning on me a look of deep feeling as he spoke; ""and he does it to ruin you, my boy. But as sure as my name is Dan, he'll fail this time. He was sitting with his friend Beaufort when I reached his quarters, and received me with all the ceremonious politeness he well knows how to assume. I told him in a few words the object of my visit; upon which Trevyllian, standing up, referred me to his friend for a reply, and left the room. I thought that all was right, and sat down to discuss, as I believed, preliminaries, when the cool puppy, with his back to the fire, carelessly lisped out, 'It can't be, Major; your friend is too late.'"
  • The alarm gun standing ready primed and loaded was touched off instantly, and as the loud boom roused the inmates of the fortress and drew an eager crowd of officers and soldiers to the spot, the figure of the escaped prisoner was seen for an instant striking boldly out into the harbour.
  • "Auf wiedersehen my dear IsabellaSame to you Howard," he said to Mr. Brown as he left. I was standing by this time, but still feeling a bit lightheaded.
  • The hall was a scene of animation. The Sheriff was standing talking to Mrs. MacGregor and receiving defiant glances from Tricksy; the minister, an elderly man with white hair and stooping shoulders, stood somewhat apart; the other gentlemen were collecting rugs and fishing tackle, and Harry and Gerald were jumping about, asking questions and getting in every one's way.
  • Better wait a minute until we can size you up, cried Jack, stepping into the pilot house and switching on the searchlight, which he trained upon the man standing on the wharf. "We're not unprepared for callers and we want to make sure, you know. What do you want?"
  • It was a quarter-past nine when I started from home and made my way across the Park, and so through Oxford Street to Baker Street. Two hansoms were standing at the door, and as I entered the passage I heard the sound of voices from above. On entering his room I found Holmes in animated conversation with two men, one of whom I recognised as Peter Jones, the official police agent, while the other was a long, thin, sad-faced man, with a very shiny hat and oppressively respectable frock-coat.
  • The hospital waited where it always had, the lit foyer yawning open like some great beasts mouth in the night, lingering patients with cigarettes and gowns standing outside and chatting as Jeremy approached. They gave him the same startled look as so many midnight drivers had on the way to the hospital, all pushing aside to let him through, none offering to help.
  • Now she spied the singer, a short, stocky young man with curly blond hair. The golden wood of his lute gleamed in the late afternoon sun. He was standing before a plain black tent. Above its pointed roof a small black pennant flew, bearing a silver griffin pawing the air.
  • If Summer opened her eyes, might Jody be standing there? She felt him all over, some itchy, vicious rash that had descended like a clap. Not the clap, but close. Summer imagined that was how it felt, but she had never suffered a sexually transmitted disease. Jody lingering was bad enough.
  • "Well, are you enjoying the view?" a velvet voice with an iron heart suddenly spoke. The mountain top petrified and the air became bleak. With shaking knees, Michel turned around and saw someone standing there: it was Lucifer, the fallen archangel.
  • Sara looked towards Greg, who was standing on the porch. He looked older but more relaxed. She slowly walked towards him.
  • It crashed against it twice more, with the third time being accompanied by the cracking and tearing of wood. The door swung open, letting the dim lighting from the lanterns in the corridor spill in on them and blind them. All they could tell for certain was that three figures were standing there, and that the third one was short.
  • Turning to the man who was standing by the Slavonian, he ordered: "Better put the steels on him, Jack. I'll take this one while Joe stays down here with the stuff."
  • Saracen torchbearers ran up to flank the emir carrying the Sultan's heart. He held it high, and Roland felt another wave of nausea. He was gently but firmly pushed aside by a hand on his shoulder from behind, and then the King was standing next to him, though still leaning on him for support.
  • Twice they passed roadside patrols of Germans, but Paul's appearance was deceptive, and the soldiers simply sprang to attention as the flying car swept by, standing with their hands raised in salute. Paul knew that at any moment he might run into a patrol less easily satisfied, but that was a chance that had to be taken.
  • The village doctor was standing with his back to his drawing-room fire, and the newspaper in his left hand lowered to his knee -- as he held forth to his wife, and romantic old Mrs. Diaper -- at the tea-table.
  • Gil sat on the porch for a long time, feeling better with the passage of dusk into night. The moon was almost full, standing sharply in the darkened sky. There was a planet. They didn't blink. Then an array of stars. He realized hours had passed and he was a touch sleepy. He went into the bedroom. Joanna was sleeping soundly. Oooeelie was at the foot of the bed. The dog jumped off when Gil got in.
  • Great Caesar's ghost! almost shouted Frobisher to Drake, who was standing just inside the door, with mouth wide open and torch almost dropping out of his hand; "we have dropped right into somebody's treasure-house, and no mistake. If those chests do not contain valuables, my name is not Murray Frobisher. Bring your stick, and let us see whether we can wrench off one of the locks. It should not be very difficult, for the wood looks so rotten as almost to be crumbling to powder."
  • "Can we quit with the theatrics and get the hell out of here before the power comes back on?" Joseph snapped, standing on the other side of the table that had acted as his shield earlier.
  • Those seven days had made a vast amount of difference to Dick Maitland, so far as his usefulness as a seaman was concerned. In that comparatively brief period he had contrived not only to learn the name and function of every bit of running rigging in the ship, but also to lay his hand unerringly upon any required halyard, brace, sheet, downhaul, clewline, or other item of gear in the darkest night; he was as active and almost as handy aloft as the smartest A.B. in the ship; and he proved to be a born helmsman, standing his "trick" at the wheel from the very first, and leaving a straighter wake behind him than any of the other men, even when the ship was scudding before a heavy following sea. Mr Sutcliffe, the chief mate, was delighted with his young protege, and declared, in unnecessarily picturesque language, that he would qualify the boy to perform the duties of an able seaman before Natal Bluff should heave in sight.
  • "My turn." Jillian said, standing up. And Sarah felt the same feeling that came from her father. A gentle breeze kissed her body again.
  • Bravo, the Turks! Wilkinson exclaimed, as he and Edgar ran along by the side of the sailors. "Listen to their musketry fire! It is clear that they are standing their ground anyhow, and that there is no panic this time."
  • She used to sing another Simon tune, "Never Been Gone", but after realizing her parents were going to die in mid-song, Rose stopped performing it. Too painful, as Colin had been, in what she had seen, in how that had looked. Being naked hadnt helped, although Rose had reached for a t-shirt in Colins drawer that sat next to the bed. Slipping it over her head, it was as close as she got to him, then standing watch over a dead body until Petra arrived with Roses own clothes. New clothes, clothes Rose kept in a box in her closet.
  • We were perhaps ten minutes straightening out this misconception, which arose from a certain description of my mother which Miss Barr had overheard last week, while standing in the door of the card-room, awaiting the egress of her own parent. Apparently my mother was at that time being pointed out to someone as "Mrs. Northcott, of Hellwick Hall in Warwickshire; her daughter practically lives with the Earl of Meravons family." (A description which I am sure my mother has herself done everything to foster except hand out broadsheets.) Once I explained to Miss Barr the difference between the Hall and the Dower House, and the sad falling away of titles between a daughter and a granddaughter, she found your parentsadvice to me easier to comprehend; I thought it best to say nothing of your grandmother, as any mention of Lady Meravons chapels might have entirely unnerved the poor girl. I collect that in her mind Aristocrats are incapable of encouraging Dissent. Clearly, she can never have heard of Lady Huntingdon; no mean feat, here in Bath.
  • Aiden was in mid-swing when the mercenary suddenly stiffened, giving him hope for a moment that he'd actually done some damage to the warrior. Aiden watched in disbelief as the mercenary officer dropped to the ground, revealing the rather battered form of Criosa, standing there, looking down at her victim, her hand still clutching the small but sharp carving knife she had used with somewhat less effectiveness earlier.
  • Very beautiful she looked standing there, and Captain Brent of the Sappers striding forth with his skates jingling in his hand stopped as one compelled.
  • We had proceeded in this manner for an hour when in an opening between two bushes below us, and perhaps five hundred yards away, we saw a leopard standing like a statue, head up, a most beautiful spectacle. While we watched her through the glasses, she suddenly dropped flat out of sight. The cause we discovered to be three hartebeeste strolling sociably along, stopping occasionally to snatch a mouthful, but headed always in the direction of the bushes behind which lay the great cat. Much interested, we watched them. They disappeared behind the screen. A sudden flash marked the leopard's spring. Two badly demoralized hartebeeste stamped out into the open and away; two only. The kill had been made.
  • But I was very much too curious to excuse him so easily. I shifted my ground swiftly to see what it was that he was after. He was standing outside, and waving his hand frantically, as in a signal.
  • As he came near his house, dejected and musing, on a sudden lifting up his eyes, he saw a woman in mourning and tears standing before him. He presently knew her to be the confident, who had stood there grieving for some time that she could not see him. At the sight of her, his tears began to flow afresh, but he said nothing to her; and, going into his own house, she followed him.
  • Thinking of course that he meant to advance, and use his firearm in order to finish the stubborn bulldog, the three other boys backed away, leaving only Toby standing there, holding one end of his club, while the canine enemy maintained that savage grip on the other, and sought to wrest it away.
  • Aerie found everyone on the sidewalk, standing around the bamboo marimba. Eleni stood beside Sari with mandolin and fiddle cases in each hand. Mal was attempting to refasten a length of thick bamboo that had knocked loose.
  • He gestured to the guard, who left them with a short bow and closed the door gently. "May I offer you something? Wine?" he asked. He was flustered by this unscripted intrusion and how close she was standing in front of him. He moved around her to the narrow table which held a pitcher and several polished cups.
  • The night was dark, like its predecessor. The moon's rays fell only in uneven streaks, and revealed a singular scene, a forest standing knee deep, as it were, in water.
  • "Do it quickly, Perrin," Roland said, gritting his teeth. Perrin pulled. In an instant the pain blazed up beyond Roland's bearing. Then he saw Diane and Nicolette standing together, smiling at him.
  • On the morning of the 15th of July, 1718, anyone who had been standing on the low rocks of the Penobscot bay shore might have seen a large, clumsy boat of hewn planking making its way out against the tide that set strongly up into the river mouth. She was loaded deep with a shifting, noisy cargo that lifted white noses and huddled broad, woolly backs--in fact, nothing less extraordinary than fifteen fat Southdown sheep and a sober-faced collie-dog. The crew of this remarkable craft consisted of a sinewy, bearded man of forty-five who minded sheet and tiller in the stern, and a boy of fourteen, tall and broad for his age, who was constantly employed in soothing and restraining the bleating flock.
  • Frank turned back to find Professor Scotch, in his night robe, standing square in the middle of the bed, wildly waving his arms, and roaring:
  • Tartlet, a prey to a veritable hallucination, had risen. He had seized a revolver; and this time, before Godfrey and Carefinotu could hinder him, and not knowing himself what he did, but believing that he saw a tiger standing before him, he had fired! The bullet passed through the door of Will Tree.
  • The second obstacle was much more serious than that just described. It was a reef with a good deal of water over most of it; so much, indeed, that the sea did not break unless in heavy gales, but not enough to carry a ship like the Rancocus over, except in one, and that a very contracted pass, of less than a hundred feet in width. This channel it would be indispensably necessary to buoy, since a variation from the true course of only a few fathoms would infallibly produce the loss of the ship. All the rest of the distance was easily enough made by a vessel standing down, by simply taking care not to run into visible breakers.
  • The main-yard swung slowly aback, the canvas on the mainmast pressed against the mast, still further retarding the vessel's sluggish movement; and as she drifted almost imperceptibly up to them, a few strokes of Leslie's arms took the pair alongside, where some half a dozen rope's ends, with loops in them, already dangled in the water. With a deft movement, Leslie seized and dropped one of them over his head and under his armpits; then, taking Miss Trevor about the waist, he gave the word Hoist away, handsomely,"" and four men, standing on the brig's rail, dragged them up the vessel's low side, and assisted them to gain the deck."
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