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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.!)
  • Omari followed Francescas lead and jumped from the car. The air was still surprisingly warm, but vicious, impossibly strong and laden with rain that stung her eyes. standing was difficult, and she was trying to imagine how she was going to be able to fly. But Francesca didnt give her long to think about it. She seemed to come out of nowhere, appearing on Omaris side of the truck, grabbing her hand and forcibly pulling her into the sky.
  • I come from Captain Moore,"" Ned said, almost trembling at the thought of standing in the presence of the powerful man who had spoken."
  • Jacob was standing in a large circular room, thirty feet in diameter and height. The room was two stories and open from floor to ceiling. The walls were adorned with a dozen lit torches; the floor with many metal drains stained a dull reddish-brown color. A closed door, a mirror of the one which they entered through, was on the opposite side of the chamber. To Jacobs left was a small antechamber, its contents hidden behind a large black curtain. A rope was strung from the top of the curtain to a metal hook on the second floor.
  • Nearby they saw the carcass of a large dreadful wolf with a little girl standing over it. She wore a red cloak with the hood pulled up and held a knife in her hand. Next to the wolfs crushed skull lay a picnic basket. One end was smashed and bloody, and the shape of the basket matched the concavity in the wolfs head.
  • Nick was taken aback at the way his son was suddenly standing up to him, the first time it had ever happened. The boy was almost as tall as he was and he was well built and fit from the rugby he played into the bargain. It flashed through his mind that if it actually came to a fight he wasnt certain he would win. At that moment another familial relationship changed for ever.
  • He found Jerry in the breakfast nook off the kitchen, standing by the toaster with a box of pop tarts. He gave John an odd look, his eyes all narrow and serious.
  • Mickey and Lynne had reached the end of the abyss they had fallen into several hours ago. They faced a big wall of ice which was so smooth, like a mirror, they could see themselves standing hopelessly surrounded by white walls of snow.
  • There was a murmur of agreement among the circle of officers. The moment the meal was over the party rose, for there was no time to waste. Captain Archer, followed by the three boys and six marines, went over to the group of natives, by whom one of the dragomans of the consulate was standing.
  • ROLAND HELD HIS BODY STIFF AS HE FACED THE CATHAR FORTRESS and watched the tall wooden doors swing open. He saw now that the fire of that final night's battle, now fifteen days past, had left no structure standing but the stone keep. Inside the limestone walls stood forlorn, crude shelters made of tent cloths spread over blackened beams.
  • Wondering, laughing, whispering, Gonzague's guests drew back and ranged themselves against the golden doors, and Gabrielle was left standing alone in the middle of the room. The hunchback caught up a chair and carried it to where she stood, making a gesture which requested her to be seated.
  • She moved so fast. Before it landed, before his brain caught up to what was standing before him, she had rolled, walked her feet up the wall and snapped up.
  • "Know this," he spoke finally in a tone that no doubt attempted to be regal, standing up so straight that she had to look up and up at his face, "I do whatever I do for my own benefit. Do you still want me to free the bard, even under those circumstances?"
  • Carried caressingly in the hollow of his left arm, the Boy held a brown burlap bag, which wriggled violently at times and had to be soothed into quiescence. When the Boy arrived at the door in the bridge, which he found locked, he was met by two strange hosts who peered at him wisely through the meshes of the door. One of these was a large black and tan dog, with the long body, wavy hair, drooping silken ears, and richly feathered tail of a Gordon setter, most grotesquely supported, at a height of not more than eight inches from the ground, by the little bow-legs of a dachshund. This freakish and sinister-looking animal gazed at the visitor with eyes of sagacious welcome, tongue hanging amiably half out, and tail gently waving. He approved of this particular Boy, though boys in general he regarded as nuisances to be tolerated rather than encouraged. The other host, standing close beside the dog as if on guard, and scrutinizing the visitor with little, pale, shrewdly non-committal eyes, was a half-grown black and white pig.
  • One hour after this Edna and Mrs. Cliff were standing on the deck of the Mary Bartlett, watching the plateau of the great stone face as it slowly sank into the horizon.
  • At daybreak he awoke, or rather was awakened, by the sound of a familiar voice, and, looking through his bars, perceived Metem standing before them, guarded but unbound, with indignation written on his face, and tears in his quick eyes.
  • He opened his eyes to find himself standing in an underground aqueduct with water up to his ankles. A shadowed diamond down the passage bathed him in warm, ultramarine light. Stillness calmed Rordans fearful turmoil.
  • Among the passengers standing to wave farewells to their friends on the wharf were some who recognised Colonel Demarion, and drew the captain's attention toward him; and as he continued vehemently to gesticulate, that officer, from his post of observation, demanded the nature of the business which should require the ship's detention. Already the steamer was clear of the wharf. In another minute she might be beyond reach of the voice; therefore, failing by gestures and entreaties to convince the captain of the importance of his errand, Colonel Demarion, in desperation, cried at the top of his voice, "A murderer on board! For God's sake, STOP!" He wished to have made this startling declaration in private, but not a moment was to be lost; and the excitement around him was intense.
  • He now became aware that his head hurt, and raising his hand, he found a large bump under the hair above his right temple. Turning, he discovered that he had been thrown over the fence into a field of thick standing grain, which had broken his fall. His head must have struck the fence in passing.
  • "Right, then I better get to it," Clavis declared, standing up and starting to strip off his armour, equipment, and weapons in preparation for swimming.
  • "True, but we would have fewer people to fight with, and by the speed of the blips, their boats are faster that the Pelican. standing still, we can bring more firepower to bear against them. They cant afford to sink us, at least until theyve stolen everything aboard. Of course, that assumes that theyre pirates, but we dont really believe that do we?"
  • I don't notice Suki standing in front of me until she shoves a mug of coffee under my nose and says, "Here." She sounds tired. She sits at the table, still keeping her distance. And she waits.
  • And as he stood there gazing he saw that vast column of water sweep steadily down upon and over the barque, completely hiding her from view for a moment. Then it suddenly wavered in the middle and broke, collapsing with a tremendous splash and commotion of the sea, the sound of which came drifting down to the brig with startling distinctness some ten or twelve seconds later. And there, in the very midst of the tumbling circle of foaming whiteness left by the vanished waterspout there floated the barque, no longer trim and all ataunto as she had shown a few seconds before, but a dismasted, mangled wreck, with bulwarks gone, boats swept from her davits, all three masts snapped short off at the level of the deck and lying alongside with all attached, a mere tangled mass of wreckage still fast to the hull by the standing and running rigging.
  • Rordans toe recognized yesterdays pressure of long standing and protested with throbs of dull pain. He frowned. The strain of poling hadnt even started and already his toe bothered him.
  • Campbell stops the video there, but leaves the screen down, glancing at his watch. "Your Honor, if Mr. Wilson is not satisfied, I actually have Dr. Mullis standing by on a video conference link, and I suggest we let him speak for himself livevery briefly."
  • "Her andironsI had forgot themwere two closed-eye Cupids of silver, each standing on one foot, their brands neatly depending"—burning logs, resting on a grate between.
  • We made the land about four o'clock in the afternoon, but after standing on for some time till it was nearly dark, the captain ordered the ship's head to be put about, as he was not well acquainted with the coast, and there were dangerous reefs which ran off for a considerable distance.
  • Mr. V. was doing the days lecture while standing behind the computer on his desk. During his lengthy speech he stated "There are only one hundred and sixteen elements in the periodic table of the elements…"
  • As Dreth entered the clearing his stolen robes began to smolder and smoke. When the sun hit them they disintegrated entirely, leaving him standing in a pile of ash. Darkbloods new sheath remained strapped about him, obviously it was not of Drow origin.
  • Uncontrollably, her thoughts turned. Sara was standing next to the front door of her parentshouse. Greg and Robin had just opened it and were getting ready to walk outside to head for home. Robin, carrying Tammy, who was still a baby, was bundled up against the cold. Sara tried to stop the memory as the trucks headlights came down her parentsdriveway towards the house. But it wouldnt stop.
  • Magnificent! he judged, standing back a pace or two and holding up the torch to see her better. "When I find you a big gold pin or clasp to fasten that with at the throat you'll make a picture of another and more splendid Boadicea!"
  • "Crap. Sorry Harper, I wasnt watching where-" Her voice cut out as she noticed Drake standing there. I bent down to help her pick up the candles shed dropped.
  • As Captain Horn came through the long corridors and up the stairs, following the attendant, he saw the woman he was about to meet, and saw her before he met her. He saw her only in one aspect--that of a tall, too thin, young woman, clad in a dark-blue flannel suit, unshapely, streaked, and stained, her hair bound tightly round her head and covered by an old straw hat with a faded ribbon. This picture of her as he had left her standing on the beach, at the close of that afternoon when his little boat pulled out into the Pacific, was as clear and distinct as when he had last seen it.
  • Amaranthe did not notice Sicarius move. Between one eye blink and the next, he was simply there, standing in front of Akstyr, blocking Tuskar's path. Sicarius did not draw a weapon or posture threateningly. He merely offered his cold stare.
  • On account of the lack of certain communication save by runner in this part of Africa--the traveller can always beat a wireless message--I was unable to send any word of my coming and I wondered whom and what I would find there. I had the strongest possible letters to all the Forminiere officials but these pieces of paper could not get me on to Tshikapa. I needed something that moved on wheels. I was greatly relieved, therefore, when we came in sight of the post to see two unmistakable American figures standing on the bank. What cheered me further were two American motor cars nearby.
  • Annie waited patiently, standing next to the bench. She also needed to visit the lavatory, but she didnt want to wake Tressa. Before long, passengers were returning with little packages and bags. The three men climbed on board and approached her.
  • "Old feud! Old disgrace!" cried the fisherman, throwing away the worm he was about to impale on his hook, to see it snapped up at once by a good fish; and standing his rod in the water, like a staff to lean on, as he went on talking, with the cold water swirling about over his knees, and threatening to wet his feather-stuffed breeches. "I'm ashamed of your father and Ralph's father. Call themselves Christian gentlemen, and because a pair of old idiots of ancestors in the dark ages quarrelled, and tried to cut one another's throats, they go on as their fathers did before them, trying to seize each other's properties, and to make an end of one another, and encouraging their sons to grow up in the same vile way."
  • In the darkness he caught the low, steady throbbing of his engine, and presently distinguished the car standing where he had left it.
  • If they had been discovered, neither Indians nor desperadoes gave any sign, and inside of ten minutes the fort was left out of sight, and they were standing in a hollow fringed with berry bushes. The boys were somewhat out of breath, and old Benson gave them a short spell in which to get back their wind.
  • He felt a light touch on his arm, and turned round sharply. Natasha was standing beside him. He had been so engrossed by his dark thoughts that he had not heard her light step on the soft sward, and now he seemed to see her white face and great shining eyes looking up at him in the moonlight as though there was some mist floating between him and her. Suddenly the mist seemed to vanish. He saw tears under the long dark lashes, and the sweet red lips parted in a faint smile.
  • Still, I did not tire of standing there at the window of the old "Keppel's Head," looking out on the harbour in front, with the wherries plying to and fro and men-of-war's boats going off at intervals with belated officers to their respective ships.
  • I pointed out a group of trees standing some way from the road. At this point the woodland comes down into the valley and the trees make a natural landmark. I asked her to picture them in her mind, as they'd stood in that place for so many, many years.
  • They had walked a mile when, as they descended into a glen, they came suddenly on a party of twenty Welshmen, sitting round a fire. These had been concealed from them by the thick undergrowth, and were not twenty yards away, when they first saw them. The Welsh had evidently heard them coming, by the rustle of leaves and the breaking of twigs; and two or three were standing up, looking in their direction, when they caught sight of them. These gave a loud yell, which brought the rest to their feet.
  • The six incense-burners scattered about the room sent up invisible columns of perfume. The balsam spices of Arabia wore floating webs in which my shameless senses were entangled.... And, back toward me, standing straight as a lily, Antinea smiled into her mirror.
  • The noise again - this time she heard it loud and clear. It vibrated the house just slightly and was definitely not coming from the creek or the woods. The fear that had begun to subside, returned immediately in full force. She got up and walked reluctantly to the kitchen window. She thought that the sound came from underneath the house and from that window she could see the door leading down into the basement. standing on her tip-toes and flicking on the outside light, she could see that the door was indeed ajar.
  • 'Well!' said Toole, standing this time quite erect, 'I--I think there's life there still. And now, boys, d'ye see? lift him very carefully, d'ye mind? Gently, very gently, for I tell you, if this hmorrhage begins again, he'll not last twenty seconds.'
  • After dinner we again went up the tree and searched the surrounding country with a spyglass, but without result. When we came down Umslopogaas was still sharpening Inkosi-kaas, although she already had an edge like a razor. standing in front of him, and regarding him with a mixture of fear and fascination, was Alphonse. And certainly he did seem an alarming object -- sitting there, Zulu fashion, on his haunches, a wild look upon his intensely savage and yet intellectual face, sharpening, sharpening, sharpening at the murderous-looking axe.
  • I stop dead in my tracks and turn around. From my vantage point I can see Dr. Terrill standing in the doorway to the student office space, beaming at Rachel. Then, it hits me. I suddenly understand what they meant when they said that Rachel was the most academic. When we were told that to succeed in grad school we had to work hard and let them see us working hard, I didnt realize how literally they meant it. I work hard, but I do so on my own terms, in my own time, and I fulfill my other obligations in between. This, I realize now, is simply not the approved, preferred method for getting through graduate school. Rachels is. She is totally focused and completely committed to being a student. She doesnt have anything distracting her. This is her whole life. I get it.
  • Saying this, the Ranger pulled up at the door of a shack lying a short distance from the road and gave a hail. Immediately there stepped from the door one of the largest women Wilbur had ever seen. Though her hair was gray, and she was angular and harsh of feature, yet, standing well over six feet and quite erect, she seemed to fit in well under the shadow of the Sierras.
  • So fiercely did the little band of three fight that the Russians in their immediate neighbourhood gave way, and, standing in a circle round them, glared at the gallant red coats who had thus far been too much for them.
  • As Venir lay down amid comforting pillows, Dolly pursed her puffy lips and blew out some of the candles. She brushed her long straw locks away from her batting eyes. A giggle burst from behind her snaggled teeth. It wasn't the worst face he'd seen, and far from the prettiest, but Dolly's body could make an old dwarf cry. standing before him, she let her dress slide slowly to the floor. He pulled her onto the bed, crushed her into his arms, and ravished her all night long.
  • With our souls soothed and strengthened by what Fray Antonio had spoken to us, we lay down at last to sleep; yet was it impossible for us to drive out from our hearts that natural sadness which men must feel who know that they have failed in a strong effort to accomplish a project very dear to them, and who know also that they are standing upon the very threshold of a most tormenting death.
  • The property was large for a city lot. standing on small lots to either side, the houses were covered in white wood siding and green-painted eaves and rows of tiny shrubs across the front, every house identical. This house was different. It had been standing here for over forty years and the junipers rose in spires to the roof. The forsythia, at least fifteen feet in height, was a wild mass of yellow blossoms.
  • Bob did not know what he meant; but he put the cotton-wool in his ears, as desired, on seeing Captain Dresser and some other officers standing near doing the same, and that the lieutenant was not "taking a rise out of him," as at first he was inclined to think.
  • Aeshma pulled the sword from his chest and tossed it at me. His image flickered suddenly, and he was standing in front of Alex. There was something hinky about Aeshma; he looked a little fuzzy around the edges. Josh drew his pistol and fired twice at the demon, but the rounds passed clean through and put out a floodlight mounted on the roof behind us. Aeshma was up to his old tricks again; he was nothing but an apparition without form or substance. He turned and spit fire in an arc that fell like napalm over the fleeing crowd.
  • When at last the snow fog had vanished altogether he saw on the not-too-distant shore spruce and balsam standing like rows of tall tents of the Indians.
  • On Tuesday, the 10th June, we made our final abandonment, leaving the tent standing with stove and food and many articles that we did not need cached in it, and with four of the dogs carrying packs and led with chains, packs on our own backs and the ice-axes for staves in our hands, we turned our backs upon the mountain and went down the valley toward the Clearwater. The going was not too bad until we had crossed that stream and climbed the hills to the rolling country between it and the McKinley Fork of the Kantishna. Again and again we looked back for a parting glimpse of the mountain, but we never saw sign of it any more. The foot-hills were clear, the rugged wall of the glacier cut the sky, but the great mountain might have been a thousand miles off for any visible indication it gave. It is easy to understand how travellers across equatorial Africa have passed near the base of the snowy peaks of Ruwenzori without knowing they were even in the neighborhood of great mountains, and have come back and denied their existence.
  • Joe nodded, and looked at the approaching craft curiously. Though somewhat larger, it was built on about the same lines as the Dazzler which meant, above everything else, that it was built for speed. The mainsail was so large that it was more like that of a racing-yacht, and it carried the points for no less than three reefs in case of rough weather. Aloft and on deck everything was in place--nothing was untidy or useless. From running-gear to standing rigging, everything bore evidence of thorough order and smart seamanship.
  • He was standing by the lamp-post, in the centre of the Piccadilly Circus, when a cab drove past, containing two fares--a lady and gentleman.
  • "Take this," Captain Sheremeth motioned to the wheel of the ship to Carameth, who happened to be standing next to him at the time.
  • The Demon Lord led them far through the gloomy forest, up hills and through valleys. Orran's enthusiasm wilted in the damp heat of the day, as did his men's. As they travelled away from the river, the forest grew less gloomy and damp, and younger trees replaced the looming, moss draped ones. The dimness gave way to a dappled grey light, the overcast sky grim through the leaves. Occasionally they came across an ancient, rough-barked tree standing alone in a clearing, as if the rest of the forest had shunned it. The trees thinned gradually, and they passed through glades filled with bracken and grass, catching fleeting glimpses of deer. The last giant tree they passed lay fallen, blasted by lightning, and saplings sprouted from its rotting remains as the forest reclaimed the glade from which the giant tree had kept it.
  • 'Frisco Kid unlashed a long and slender pole from the top of the cabin, and, standing on the narrow deck amidships, plunged one end of it into the water and drove it straight down.
  • 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.
  • Without immediately answering, Colston put his arm through his, drew him away from the men who were standing about, and told him as briefly and gently as he could the terrible news of the calamity that had befallen the Brotherhood, and the errand upon which he had come.
  • Jan shuddered, pulling Annie close. Why they were standing there, Jan wasnt sure, not that Marthe needed any moral support. Maybe for Kell, who was taking a verbal pounding. Marthe had been swearing like a sailor since high school, learning words at St. Annes that none in the Souza house ever dared to speak.
  • Of the game by far the most abundant were the beautiful red impalla. We caught glimpses of their graceful bodies gliding in and out of sight through the bushes; or came upon them standing in small openings, their delicate ears pointed to us. They and the tiny dikdik furnished our table; and an occasional water-buck satisfied the men. One day we came on one of the latter beasts sound asleep in a tiny open space. He was lying down, and his nose rested against the earth just like a very old family horse in a paddock.
  • The next afternoon when I left school, I was surprised to find Cody on the street waiting for me again. He was standing under a tree opposite the exit to the school grounds. The risk of associating with me must be less than his curiosity in knowing more about a hybrid girl.
  • Captain Riggs was fully dressed, and sat at a shelf which dropped from the wall. He was sorting out papers, and Harris, the mate, was standing over him, talking.
  • "Shit!" Caislyn grabbed hold of Jaxon's arm and looked over the edge of the building to the alley beneath them wishing there was a way down. No sooner than she thought about needing a way down than she blinked her eyes open and Jaxon and Caislyn were standing in the alley.
  • But no such path was to be found; he walked on and on till weary, and still the cliff ran like a wall on his left hand. After an hour's rest, he started again; and, as the sun was declining, came suddenly to a gap in the cliff, where a grassy sward came down to the shore. It was now too late, and he was too weary, to think of returning for his things that evening. He made a scanty meal, and endeavoured to rest. But the excitement of losing the canoe, the long march since, the lack of good food, all tended to render him restless. Weary, he could not rest, nor move farther. The time passed slowly, the sun sank, the wind ceased; after an interminable time the stars appeared, and still he could not sleep. He had chosen a spot under an oak on the green slope. The night was warm, and even sultry, so that he did not miss his covering, but there was no rest in him. Towards the dawn, which comes very early at that season, he at last slept, with his back to the tree. He awoke with a start in broad daylight, to see a man standing in front of him armed with a long spear.
  • What you do here? demanded Pierre, standing with his back against the door and facing George with a snarl of hate and suspicion.
  • He looked up at Mont Segur. The broken Cathar fortress and the crusaders' wooden fort, now abandoned, were still bathed in sunlight, though the shadows of the nearby mountains had crept over the meadow here below. Roland saw small figures standing atop the walls of the fortress. They were those who had chosen to renounce their faith and live, those who would now be left behind. This must be worse for them to witness than it is for me, he thought pityingly.
  • The song was absolute bollocks. Plus it sounded as though it had been recorded with Vlad and Vic standing on their heads in an oil drum, at the bottom of a flooded mineshaft.
  • "Why?" he echoed, and he eyed me with undisguised amusement. He was standing erect, his head thrown back, his right arm outstretched from the shoulder, and his hand resting lightly upon the gold mount of his beribboned cane. He let his eyes wander from me to Roxalanne, then back again to me. At last: "Is it wonderful that I should drag in the name of your betrothed?" said he. But perhaps you will deny that Mademoiselle de Marsac is that to you?" he suggested.
  • ary and Feste meet at the back of Olivias mansion, beyond the pantry and down the stairs, standing just outside the door to the cellar.
  • There was no difficulty in standing like this, and as he did so he felt Mike's arms tightly embracing his legs, an act which hindered further progress if he had meant to climb higher.
  • But tonight, they were too smacked by life to care where they went and where they looked. So they obediently walked inside and waited. It was very dark and very quiet. Their eyelids were heavy and started to close. If they'd had the knack of falling asleep while standing up, they'd have done it, there and then.
  • The thugs now as themselves again couldnt believe it. They were standing in front of all their stolen goods with the senior constable. They were caughtmaybe blue handed?
  • As if she suddenly had grown tired, Dorothy seated herself on the ground, Lance standing above and staring down at her an eager, appealing light in his brown eyes.
  • Roland looked up and saw Egyptians standing on the rooftops on three sides of him. Men with rage-contorted faces, women in long robes, children with slings. They screamed curses. Not warriors, just people of the town. They stood on the roof and hurled rocks, unafraid, knowing his sword could not reach them.
  • Jamie slowly opened his eyes again. It had been a surprise to hear that young voice full of concern, but it was even more of a surprise to see four young boys standing there, two little ones and the other two barely in their teens, looking down at him. Jamie hadnt even heard them approach and realized that they had most likely snuck up on him.
  • You are a fool was the first thing he could remember saying to Perrin. standing on the deck of a Genoese galley crowded with knights and men, they were waiting to set sail for Cyprus, whence King Louis would be launching his invasion.
  • I do not suppose they will trouble themselves about us unless we hail them, and then, perhaps, they might endeavour to take us off the wreck, but I am not quite certain about it, observed Harry. They were standing while speaking inside the companion hatch, with their heads just above it.
  • Slowly we edged our way along the log to the northern bank of the river. Humphrey grasped a low-hanging tree branch and pulled himself out of the water. He fell forward on his hands and knees on the muddy bank in relief. I wasnt far behind him, standing to the waist in the swirling river, but was still having trouble moving my legs with my dress wrapped around my ankles.
  • Meanwhile Billykins, who had been a horrified spectator of his brother's rash heroism, and had remained speechless until Rumple was picked up, burst into the very noisiest crying of which he was capable, and, standing with his legs very wide apart and his mouth as far open as it would go, howled his very loudest, the sound of his woe speedily bringing a crowd to see what was the matter.
  • Within full view of our hiding-place was a dwelling standing near the government building, and as we gazed I saw the flash of a musket come from this house, when the horse on which the general was riding fell dead, carrying the officer to the ground with him in what looked to be an ugly fall.
  • I opened my eyes and looked around, trying to make out where I was. It was after sun-up, and I had been sound asleep. Pap was standing over me looking sour and sick, too. He says:
  • I was standing amidst a group of my brother officers, when I received an order from the colonel to ride down to Talavera for the return of our wounded, as the arrival of the commander-in-chief was momentarily looked for. I threw myself upon my horse, and setting out at a brisk pace, soon reached the gates.
  • Up with the helm, then square away the yards! sung out the captain, and the vessel, under the direction of the negro, was standing dead on to the apparently unbroken line of dark shore.
  • Santana screamed and recoiled. Oliver's eyes had become black, like two ghastly holes in his head. Tanner, who had been standing at Maria's feet, screamed and wrapped his hands over his face. The other man standing at the head of the table clawed at his face and fell to the floor writhing. Within seconds, the screaming turned into strangled gags. Both men began gasping and grunting as they wildly kicked and squirmed on the floor.
  • Hans ran to his friends, who welcomed him like brothers, and to his inquiry as to how they happened to be there, they replied that they heard he was coming up the country, and so they expected him by the old waggon-track; thus they had come that way with their waggons to shoot ostriches and other game: that they had outspanned about two miles off, and were walking round to look for game before the sun set, when they saw a man standing near the vlei. Believing this might possibly be Hans, they had determined to try to stalk him. When, however, they saw that he was going single-handed at the lion, they came on quickly, and were not far behind him when the lion retreated. Whilst he was watching the lion, and cutting off the meat from the buffalo, the three hunters managed to get near him, and to conceal themselves amongst the reeds.
  • "Nice to meet you. What can I do for you?" he asked getting out of the car and standing to face him. Mahesh was a thin small Indian, who seemed eager to help.
  • I saw several of the Indians standing up in their stirrups and gazing in the same direction. They knew perfectly well what it was, but they were trying to ascertain a point of vital importance to us all. The prairie was on fire! Of that there was no doubt; but, in order to give themselves the best chance of saving their lives, it was necessary to settle, before galloping forward, what course to take.
  • "Hi, Im Larry, owner of LCs Chicken Shack. Im standing here to tell you about the greatest chicken shack on the planet. Why is it the greatest? Where else can you get chicken on a stick? Im talking about our patented chick-dog."
  • Come, Frenchman, said he. He held his blood- stained knife in his great, hairy hand, and I read in his fierce eyes that he only looked for some excuse in order to plunge it into my heart. Resistance was useless. I followed without a word. I was led up the stone stair and back into that gorgeous chamber in which I had left the secret tribunal. I was ushered in, but to my surprise it was not on me that their attention was fixed. One of their own number, a tall, dark young man, was standing before them and was pleading with them in low, earnest tones. His voice quivered with anxiety and his hands darted in and out or writhed together in an agony of entreaty. "You cannot do it! You cannot do it!" he cried.
  • And them beside a ladie faire he saw, standing alone on foote in foule array; To whom himself he hastily did draw, To weet the cause of so uncomely fray, And to depart them, if so be he may.
  • I made my way aft without rejoinder. "Invalid's pessimism," was my private comment. And yet the sick man was whole for the time being; the virile spirit was once more master of the recreant members; and it was with illogical relief that I found those I sought standing almost unconcernedly beside the binnacle.
  • She nodded in understanding and looked as disappointed as he felt. A moment later, Jenny opened the door and saw them standing not too far away. "Hey kids, how was the lesson?"
  • Jim had arrived back home in Mount Lawley just after mid-day on Saturday. He had got a lift quickly, on the outskirts of Albany, on the Friday night. It took him 180 miles to the Boddington turn-off and left him standing on the highway at three oclock on Saturday morning. He stayed there shivering until after sunrise, trying not to think too much about the warm bed and the girl he had left behind, in the flat over the butchers shop. He finally got a lift in a very slow cattle truck that dropped him off in Wellington Street at eleven-thirty in the morning. From there he walked down to the station and got a train to Mount Lawley.
  • As we crossed the opening I saw the boy and the tall painted savage standing by the door of a hut on one side, the latter holding a long spear tasselled with feathers, and I supposed him to be the chief, or perhaps only the doctor or conjuror of the village.
  • Why, of course. Her eyes took a quick inventory. An ornate if cheap dressing-table! Four waists on coat hangers! Four skirts, beautifully hung! And what a litter of brushes and things on the floor! She turned to Dan, who had not entered, but was standing in the doorway, smiling. "It must have been perfectly maddening for the good lady of the ship to leave all this behind." She walked to the dressing-table and peered into the mirror. It must be said she saw a girl whom under other circumstances she would hardly have recognized. Her heavy hair was dishevelled. Her long, blue broadcloth ulster was stained with salt water and altogether out of shape. A great black smudge ran along her cheek, and on her chin was a deep red scratch.
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