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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.!)
  • Then we come into difficulties. One would imagine that under such circumstances the first act of young Cadogan West would be to seize the villain and raise the alarm. Why did he not do so? Could it have been an official superior who took the papers? That would explain West's conduct. Or could the chief have given West the slip in the fog, and West started at once to London to head him off from his own rooms, presuming that he knew where the rooms were? The call must have been very pressing, since he left his girl standing in the fog and made no effort to communicate with her. Our scent runs cold here, and there is a vast gap between either hypothesis and the laying of West's body, with seven papers in his pocket, on the roof of a Metropolitan train. My instinct now is to work form the other end. If Mycroft has given us the list of addresses we may be able to pick our man and follow two tracks instead of one.
  • "There's a cave out there, all right," he said in a low voice, sweeping a gloved hand across a patch of snow before him and making an indentation with his index finger. "Four guards standing out the front of it, checking everyone that walks through. The river is frozen not far from its entrance, and no-one is hanging around near that area. The rest of the camp seems to be a little further north, up here," he said, making a large circle to the north of the indentation.
  • Poor Mike had a harder test of his courage than that which had fallen to Vince's lot; for as by instinct he took the same means of getting by the obstacle as the former, and was standing with arms outstretched, the man made a sudden movement and growled out some tongue-blundered word, at the same time raising his head and striking Mike's chin slightly, to make the boy's teeth go together with a sharp click.
  • The handle of the net in his right hand, Grant knelt on the rocks on the edge of the pool. He was just to the left of the spot where his comrade was standing and he now watched the line just as closely as Fred.
  • By that time Summer had run over and was standing with Kathy, Wayne, and Maria near the doorway. Carlo picked up his head and looked into my eyes, "Brady Bunch? What the fuck are you doing over here?"
  • But I was different, right? Id stroll in where wimps feared to tread, which either said something about my common sense or my intelligence, if not both, and I was certain neither comment would be all that complimentary. Of course I wasnt actually strolling in anywhere, either, so maybe it would balance out, or so I was thinking as I rounded the corner into the alley at the back of the Scapulas block. As Id surmised, there was a back door as well, a smaller one, suited for individuals afoot or horsed, or possibly even a compact carriage. At the moment it was open, and in the process of admitting a single man alone and on foot. He finished slinking in and the gate closed quickly behind him, but I was left standing in a muddle at the corner with my mouth agape.
  • "The doorbell rang. Eric was downstairs, and I heard him talking to someone. When I was halfway down I saw Mr. Casey, my mothers lawyer, standing in the living room with three other men." Sara began to breathe faster and closed her eyes. "I heard one of the men, an old man, say something about Eric, that he was perfect, and he asked Mr. Casey if he was positive that Eric wouldnt be missed. Mr. Casey told him about my sister and our fight we had in his office. The old man told him that he did a good job."
  • "Were you expecting a nobleman to be modest with his wealth?" Nellise asked of him. "He is no better or worse than the rest, though I find dealing with such men to be distasteful." The elegant double doors at the entrance were opened inwards, with two burly yet finely attired guards standing just inside.
  • I burst out laughing and ran on deck, to find the men mustered ready, and Mr Brooke standing there in sun helmet and gaiters, looking as unlike a naval officer as he could be.
  • The octopus below the surface knew the look of a beast that yearns to be under way; when it saw the black cub standing like a figurehead in the prow, eight tentacles unwound the cords that bound the boat to the dock.
  • Captain Falconer, of the Harmony, begs that you will post these on your arrival in England, he said, presenting them to Captain Renton, by whose side I was standing.
  • And we shall do it, Mrs. Weldon, and I shall land you on a good place, replied the young man, in a firm voice. "Besides, in standing in for the land, I do not renounce the hope of encountering some of those vessels which do the coasting trade on that shore. Ah! Mrs. Weldon, the wind begins to blow steadily from the northwest! God grant that it may keep on; we shall make progress, and good progress. We shall drive in the offing with all our sails set, from the brigantine to the flying-jib!"
  • We will, agreed Chester. "It would be a much more pleasant death. I don't think much of walking out and standing over my own grave and letting somebody shoot at me without a chance to fight back."
  • The flying stingaree lifted him, dragging him through the water. Rick spun around at the end of the line, and caught a glimpse of the bodyguard raising a pistol to shoot at him! Then the scene whirled and he saw Scotty, standing in water to his waist, spear gun lifted to fire.
  • The boy almost sank to the ground, for this startling hail came not from the rear, but from the front. Stopping short, he saw a burly fellow, standing within ten feet of him in the middle of the road, so nigh indeed, that, despite the darkness, Tom had no earthly chance of eluding him, as he might have done had he detected his presence a moment sooner.
  • That evening he let the fire die out of the stove in his room, then went next door to a little Turkish-bath establishment, and proceeded to sweat for an hour. Instead of drying himself off he flung a greatcoat over his streaming shoulders, slipped into boots and trousers, then stepped across the snow-packed yard to his own quarters, where he found DeVoe bundled up to the chin and waiting. His brief passage across the open snow had chilled him, for the wind was cruel, but he blew out the light in his chamber, flung off his overcoat, then, standing in the open door, drank the frost-burdened air into his overheated lungs.
  • They could go on pretending that the threat of warfare did not hang over them. But when reality proved otherwise, they would all learn to appreciate Richards castlewhether by standing inside its walls or outside of them.
  • They drew up beside Tom, who was standing next to an archway. Peering through, Dreth could make out some narrow stairs heading down. "Theres no chance these stairs are trapped of course," he said dryly to the cat-man.
  • He seemed a bit moody and we were all totally numb as we had been standing in the freezing cold for hours!
  • The next morning came without news; and I was orderly, and standing waiting in the outer court close behind the colonel, who was holding a sort of council of war with the officers, when a sentry up in the broiling sun, on the roof, calls out that a horseman was coming; and before very long, covered with sweat and dust, an orderly dragoon dashes up, his horse all panting and blown, and then coming jingling and clanking in with those spurs and that sabre of his, he hands despatches to the colonel.
  • "My lord," he said softly, standing next to the brazier, "a messenger from Normandy arrived not long ago. You have a son, my lord! Healthy and strong, your steward at Blundeville says!"
  • You mean, where are the Chinks? You bet I'm wondering that! Wait, I believe I can find out. Hey, Mex! The agent called to the cook who was standing on the edge of the group. "Come here! You know him?"
  • "Youre quick as ever, arent you." Damn him. Or on the other hand, dont damn him quite yet - Phlinn was still standing over the bed of confinement. "What else you got on your mind?"
  • Are you standing up to me to tell me i might happen to have murdered my own brother-in-law?
  • Beaufort tried to smile, and bit his lips, while a small red spot upon his cheek spoke that some deeper feeling of irritation than the mere careless manner of the major could account for, still rankled in his bosom. We now walked on without speaking, except when occasionally some passing observation of Beaufort upon the fineness of the evening, or the rugged nature of the road, broke the silence. As we emerged from the little mountain pass into the open meadow land, the tall and soldier-like figure of Trevyllian was the first object that presented itself. He was standing beside a little stone cross that stood above a holy well, and seemed occupied in deciphering the inscription. He turned at the noise of our approach, and calmly waited our coming. His eye glanced quickly from the features of O'Shaughnessy to those of Baker; but seeming rapidly reassured as he walked forward, his face at once recovered its usual severity and its cold, impassive look of sternness.
  • This was bad enough, but there were other things behind. I had never been vaccinated since infancy, over fifty years ago, and was therefore practically unprotected with the enemy that all my lifetime I had dreaded, as I dreaded no other thing or imagination, actually standing at my door. I could not go away because of the election; I dared not show fear, because they would cry: Look at the hangman when he sees the rope."" Here, since compulsory vaccination had been abandoned, we fought smallpox by a system of isolation so rigorous that under its cruel provisions every one of whatever age, rank or sex in whom the disease declared itself was instantly removed to a hospital, while the inhabitants of the house whence the patient came were kept practically in prison, not being allowed to mix with their fellows. We had returned to the preventive measures of centuries ago, much as they were practised in the time of the Great Plague."
  • They interested the country girl immensely. In order not to seem rude or inquisitive she pretended to wish to gaze into a shop window near them. Then, as they continued waiting and showed no sign of what they were waiting for, Polly O'Neill's curiosity overcame her good manners. Another girl had separated herself from the group and was standing within two feet of Polly, also pretending to stare into the same window.
  • Indrajit's voice grew louder. "Aren't we already? Within days, a Rezzian with the power to rule the world will be here. And you would have us wait for him and let their forces rest? Did you come here to be passive, or to fight for Pawelon, my Prince? What karma would come to you for standing aside and watching your own nation fall?"
  • We of course assured our young friend that we did not doubt his surgical talents; but still declined allowing him to operate on any of the yacht's crew. We were not sorry, however, to let him take the middle watch, which he volunteered to do, for both Porpoise and I and old Snow were regularly worn out. The wind held fair, and there was not much of it. The night passed away quietly, and when morning broke we saw the corvette standing after us. She had been, as I expected, unsuccessful in her chase of the Greek brig. She had made all sail after a craft which she took for her, but on coming up with the chase, discovered her to be an honest trader laden with corn. She now took us in tow, and in the afternoon we reached the Rock.
  • The day just concluded had been one of unhappiness and anxiety for the great Ottawa chieftain. The rumored defection of his Wyandot allies was proved true. The safe arrival at the fort of Dalzell's expedition was the most deadly blow yet struck at his cherished project. To crown all, he was not on the best of terms with his sole remaining allies, the fierce and warlike Ojibwas. These had no more desire than the Wyandots to fight on a losing side; and, moreover, they had a private grievance of long standing against Pontiac. It arose from the capture of one of their chiefs by the English, and the refusal of Pontiac to offer Major Hester in exchange for him.
  • Here she rose and standing over me, looked me straight in the eyes with the curious result that all my will power seemed to evaporate. Then she sat down again, laughing softly, and remarked as though to herself,
  • They found the two guides standing there, and peering out toward a certain quarter. Both were too old hands at this sort of thing to show the least sign of excitement, but Jimmy made up for any lack on their part.
  • Dexter looked up at Kragor standing in the now open door to the bridge. The dwarf regarded the dead pirate at his feet with a scowl. "I'm not a runt!" Kragor said, kicking the corpse. "I'm tall for a dwarfand stout!"
  • We woke up from sleeping on the shady side of the Helen Mar one afternoon, to hear the jingle of bells, and soon the mule train pulled up alongside, and the drivers weren't used to seeing ships in that neighbourhood. They were expecting trouble from the _Helen Mar_ for their being two weeks late; but still, finding the Helen Mar up by the foothills looking for them, it appeared to strike them as impatient and not real ladylike. But what seemed strange to me was to see Sadler and Irish, that were taken for drowned beyond further trouble, standing in front of the mule-drivers, looking down at us, and then up at the Helen Mar, and Sadler seeming like he had a satirical poem on his mind which he was going to propagate.
  • An hour later the three men had shaken hands with Joan down on the beach. She gave the signal, and the boat shoved off, six men at the oars, the seventh man for'ard, and Adamu Adam at the steering sweep. Joan was standing up in the sternsheets, reiterating her goodbyesa slim figure of a woman in the tightfitting jacket she had worn ashore from the wreck, the longbarrelled Colt's revolver hanging from the loose belt around her waist, her clearcut face like a boy's under the Stetson hat that failed to conceal the heavy masses of hair beneath.
  • It was already too late to stop it, however. Sayana brought her hands together in front of her as she unleashed her spell, shaking the rock around them and blasting the two wounded Borers with deafening sound. They shrieked in agony, unable to withdraw or cover their ears from the assault, but worse still, dislodged rock and debris from above showered upon them all, including several sizeable chunks that could have crushed someones skull if they'd been unlucky enough to be standing there at the time.
  • But then, this was Max under discussion. And why else would he have turned aside onto the north road, which was little more than a carriage-track, really, and be standing there with his hands on his hips glaring at Jurtan with one of his, well, glares? "Yeah, thats right," Max said.
  • Collision is exactly the word! declared the other. "I saw the masts of a ship standing right in our path. I got this little craft turned just in time! That's what we get for blundering along so fast!"
  • Then I will come again or, if you want me before that, send for me, and the first mate went out on deck again, for though well skilled to handle a ship in all weathers, and as brave and hardy a seaman as sailed out of Plymouth, James standing could neither read nor write; and though in a rough sort of way he could reckon the course a ship should lie, and make allowance for leeway and currents and baffling winds, and could bring a ship into any port in England or the Low Countries, he was of no use in a matter of this kind.
  • General slobodan milosevic: achieved fame by standing up to the notorious braggart and military buffoon wesley clark in yugoslavia.
  • Henry was standing in his room buck-naked, and within 10 seconds he threw on a pair of shorts, a t-shirt, and some sandals, grabbed his keys and wallet, and then scooped up a few rubbers from his drawer.
  • The street was now very silent again, and it was evident that the peons did not consider it advisable to put the civiles on the track of the fugitive just yet. The one who held the lantern looked at them, standing erect, with knee bent a trifle and a big pistol projecting from the holster at his belt.
  • He would have liked to wait, but reflected that if he killed or disabled somebody, he would have to justify his action, and he had compromising papers in his pocket. He did not want to destroy the checks or tell his story to the police yet. Then he noticed that the rustling was getting farther away, as if the man was pushing through the wood towards the moor behind it, and he turned back half-reluctantly to the road. After getting over the fence, he kept on the wet grass, and had nearly reached the end of the wood when he heard somebody running behind him. The moon was now behind the firs and their dark shadow stretched from fence to wall. It looked as if Pete had heard the shot and was coming to his help, but Foster kept on until he was nearly out of the wood, and then stopped, standing against the fence, a yard or two back from where the moonlight fell upon the road. There was no use in running an unnecessary risk.
  • "We can't wait to see if they've made it," Aiden said, "those bastards will be on to us at any moment. Sayana, you're next." The wild girl steeled herself, drew in a deep breath, and then dived in. Aiden watched her swim down towards the light, and then turned to the young cleric standing next to him. "I'm going in last Nel, so don't even think about trying to change my mind on this."
  • It was so dark we had to feel our way about the decks. I could not see the upper canvas, but I could imagine it standing out like curved sheet iron. Every moment I expected to hear the explosion of rent canvas, or the rattle of falling gear on the deck. Not I alone thought so, for once when Chips and Sails went to windward of me, I heard Sails bawl to his companion,
  • Towards the end of the morning someone else in distress came to see me: Elizabeth Whittle slipped quietly into my shop. I was balanced on my chair counting some empty phials on an upper shelf when I heard a slight noise, and turning saw her standing there just inside the door. She looked as if she had been crying.
  • And indeed, seen in broad daylight, with every rock standing out pitilessly clear, and every chasm yawning wide, the place was enough to daunt the spirit of the bravest.
  • Talk, Mr. Jeorling, talk standing up, and our throats dry, when it is so easy to sit down in a corner of the Green Cormorant in front of two glasses of whisky.
  • And indeed everybody in the room looked with a smile of pleasure at the jovial old gentleman, who standing beside his tall and stout partner, Marya Dmitrievna, curved his arms, beat time, straightened his shoulders, turned out his toes, tapped gently with his foot, and, by a smile that broadened his round face more and more, prepared the onlookers for what was to follow. As soon as the provocatively gay strains of Daniel Cooper (somewhat resembling those of a merry peasant dance) began to sound, all the doorways of the ballroom were suddenly filled by the domestic serfs--the men on one side and the women on the other--who with beaming faces had come to see their master making merry.
  • Tahkshi turned back round, swiftly drawing one of his twin pistols, Magnums from Earth, and pointed it at the screen. "Fuck you!" he said quietly, secretly terrified, before shooting the screen, cracking the glass with a startlingly loud crack. He breathed out, relieved, even though he knew that it couldn't hurt The Darkness and that hate and revenge were exactly the dark emotions it was talking about. He heard a quick rustling and a swishing sound, like a curtain being thrown aside by one standing behind it. He looked at the balcony: Praedo had moved.
  • 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.
  • The mystery was explained. The Fox had followed Thad and Aleck from the camp, no doubt with the idea of standing up for them, if they needed help. He must have been hovering near when the three prospectors started their fire, and witnessed all that happened afterward.
  • As the words fell from his lips Mrs. Horn's firm, clear voice, crying "Shame! Shame!" rang through the room. She had risen from her seat and was walking rapidly to where the Colonel was standing.
  • Five or six miles to the south a long dentated crest upreared itself, plainly standing out against the fairly clear sky, and all along it drifted thousands of ice-packs. This motionless barrier stretched before us from the north-west to the south-east, and by merely sailing along it the schooner would still gain some degrees southwards.
  • A couple of desperate fellows went below, and cowed the firemen and engineer on watch. The mooring was slipped, steam was given to the engines, and whilst her former crew were being drafted down into an empty hold, the Cancelario was standing out at a sixteen-knot speed towards the open sea under full command of the raiders. Then from behind them came the roar of an explosion and a spurt of dazzling light, and the men shuddered to think of what they had so narrowly missed. And as it was some smelling fragments of the old guano barque lit upon the afterdeck, as they fell headlong from the dark sky above.
  • The man that had been waiting for him was standing behind him when Dan straightened up. Gabriel watched as Dan turned around angrily and opened his mouth to issue a blistering tirade. But Gabriel interrupted him with, "You're a Saints fan." He motioned at the cap on Dan's head. Her words came back to Gabriel, A monster that wears a New Orleans Saints cap.
  • As the voice fades, Paul feels the pressure and warmth of the Magur's finger between his eyes decrease, and, as suddenly as it started, he is back in his own time, standing on a road on a damp winters night, facing a small, neanderthal woman.
  • Europe would in this way soon have been, in fact, but one people, and anyone who traveled anywhere would have found himself always in the common fatherland. I should have demanded the freedom of all navigable rivers for everybody, that the seas should be common to all, and that the great standing armies should be reduced henceforth to mere guards for the sovereigns.
  • "There won't be," he smiled. "Frankly, if I need it, I'll use it. But that's a matter there's plenty of time to decide. You see, although technically I may be broke, I'm a long way from the end of my tether. I think I'll have my working outfit clear, and the country's full of timber. I've got a standing in the business that neither fire nor anything else can destroy. No, I haven't any false pride about the money, dear. But the money part of our future is a detail. With the incentive I've got now to work and plan, it won't take me five years to be a bigger toad in the timber puddle than I ever was. You don't know what a dynamo I am when I get going."
  • "What are you going to do?" he asked. Instead of answering, I disappeared. I kicked him in the stomach and punched him in the jaw before taking a step back. He threw a few punches at the place where I was standing until Lady Magmilan stood in between, attempting to break us up.
  • A minute later, theyd said their hearty good-byes and Paul was once again on his own, standing under the star studded canopy of the night.
  • Still standing in his closet she turned around to see him watching her intently. "Your home is beautiful, Connor." Unfortunately Connor saw her reaction to all of his dark sleeved clothing in the closet.
  • Steve whirled around, along with Sarah and the rest of the company. standing directly behind them was the enormous gold dragon, staring down at them. If Steve didnt know any better, hed say that the dragon was actually smirking!
  • 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.
  • Just inside the entranceway was a large living room, and this was where all the noise was coming from. Two men were sitting on a couch underneath the window, watching a big-screen Sony across the room. On the television, some cops in black body armor were standing around a man lying on the ground. He was wearing nothing but shorts, and blood was running out of several bullet holes in his upper body. A woman was standing on the porch of a house in the background, and she was the one who was screaming. I wasn't entirely sure, but I thought I might have seen this before.
  • "Then," said he slowly and distinctly, "I'll tell you what I'll do. I intend to collect in full the four dollars a thousand for the three million and a half Mr. Radway has delivered to you. In return Mr. Radway will purchase of you at the stumpage rates of two dollars a thousand the million and a half he failed to put in. That makes a bill against you, if my figuring is correct, of just eleven thousand dollars. You will pay that bill, and I will tell you why: your contract will be classed in any court as a gambling contract for lack of consideration. You have no legal standing in the world. I call your bluff, Mr. Daly, and I'll fight you from the drop of the hat through every court in Christendom."
  • She squeezed her eyes shut to avoid getting the vile stuff in them and had just taken a breath to begin another throat-burning cry when the light came on. She opened her eyes and Kevin was standing in the doorway with his hand upon the light switch and a vacant expression upon his face. She swivelled her gaze back to the corner of the room but nothing was thereno creature, no yellow fluid, nothing.
  • "Sorry, man, didn't mean to startle you," said a tall, skinny youth with long hair and a scraggly beard, no shirt, jeans, sneakers, a cousin to the early hippie version of Weldon, standing there holding a dandelion. "You looked like you needed a flower."
  • Lowell had already sent for his horse, and altogether we started at a gallop for the palace. At the office of the Isthmian Line we were halted by a crowd so great that it blocked the street. The doors of the building were barred, and two sentries were standing guard in front of it. A proclamation on the wall announced that, by order of the President, the entire plant of the Isthmian Line had been confiscated, and that unless within two weeks the company paid its debts to the government, the government would sell the property of the company until it had obtained the money due it.
  • The room had been cleared of most of its usual furnishings, and a plain, long and narrow oak table had been placed in the centre, with chairs sufficient to accommodate the little party of officers assembled. At a short distance from the table there was placed another chair, standing by itself, the use of which was to be discovered presently.
  • They have moveable position handlebars to enable them to be ridden standing up, sitting down or lying almost prone.
  • The man standing outside the door began laughing. Todd squinted, trying to make out the face. The man moved forward. Todd stared in horror as Tacoma stepped into the shack.
  • "Call it what you want, Im uncomfortable talking about…" I paused and looked at the wolf still standing next to me. "Can we just change the subject, please?"
  • Nicole thought about it for five secondsher first impulse was to choose Daniel, but she looked at both of the guys standing in front of her with those puppy-dog eyes, and opted for Switzerland.
  • "Ambassador Hawksworth, His Majesty has asked me to ensure you are wanting in nothing while you wait." Nadir Sharif was standing on the wide marble balcony when Hawksworth emerged from the stairs that led upward from the Diwan-i-Am to the interior courtyard of the palace. He salaamed with practiced dignity even as his darting eyes assessed Hawksworth in a quick sweep. "As prime minister for His Majesty it is my duty, indeed my pleasure, to attend your comfort and acquaint you with our protocol."
  • How long, she wondered, would they keep her standing here? What did they want from her now? Perhaps to get her to admit to the abominations of which the Cathars were supposedly guilty. Or they might hope she would tell them something that would lead to other Cathars, especially to other preachers. Each time a Cathar was captured, she knew, the friars did their utmost to trace the prisoner's connections to others.
  • "Ri-i-ight. Annie's pleasant quiet laugh softened the spoken word of disbelief and she squeezed Brad's right forearm with a small gentle hand before turning and walking towards the back of the room leaving Brad standing alone by her desk.
  • Hau, Umlilwane! said Hlangani, who was standing beside the latter-- grinning hideously into his victim's face. "You are not near enough to see well. The black ants bite--harder than the shot from your gun," he went on, with grim meaning, beckoning to those who stood by to drag the prisoner nearer to the body of the unfortunate Vudana, which lay, raw and bloody, the veins exposed in many places by the bites of the myriad swarming insects. Carhayes gazed upon the horrid sight with a shudder of disgust. Then raising his eyes he encountered those of Eustace. A shout of astonishment escaped him.
  • However, Frank was a lad who firmly believed in standing by the right, no matter whether the cause were popular or not, and his sympathy was invariably with "the under dog in the fight." He could not bear to see the weak oppressed by the strong.
  • He opened his eyes again. The two figures were standing face to face, or face to kneecap anyway. A strange black glow surrounded them.
  • Frank had just gotten up and was offering Shea and Francesca some tea when there was a knock at the door again. This time Francesca beat everyone else to the door, standing on tiptoe again to gaze through the peephole.
  • He trailed the deer, and came upon it standing broadside while it browsed. Good! He took aim, but the rifle flashed in the pan. Off ran the deer.
  • The doctor was one of those tightly-knit, dark-complexioned little men with large freckles and brown eyes, who surprise you with a mixture of intense domestic virtue and a capacity, that shouldn't mix with it at all, for turning up in all the unexpected places. You meet his sort everywhere, and they always have a wife along, who worships them and makes a home out of tin cans and packing-cases that would put the stay-at-home housekeepers to shame. They always have a picture on the wall of cows standing knee-deep in the water, and no matter what their circumstances are, there's always something in reserve, for guests, offered frankly without apology. Never hesitate with those folk, but don't let them go too far, for they'll beggar themselves to help you in a tight place, if you'll let them. Ticknor his name was. He's a good man.
  • I see a young girl, began Agony, "tending her flocks in the valley of the Meuse. She is sitting under a large beech, which the children of the village have named the 'Fairy Tree.' As she sits there her face takes on a rapt look; she sits very still, like one in a trance, for her eyes are looking upon a remarkable sight. She seems to see a shining figure standing before her; an angel with a flaming sword. She falls upon her knees and covers her face with her hands, and when she looks up again the vision is gone and only the tree is left, with the church beyond it."
  • He threw open the door, there was a faint gasp of satisfaction as he caught up his hat, and the next moment, with his visitor holding still tightly by his hand, he was descending the broad steps, perfectly ignorant of the fact that Aunt Grace was standing at the top of the first flight of stairs, watching intently.
  • "No, no. It was not I; it is that poor fellow Johnson, the auctioneer. Jones shot him. I was standing next him. I suppose your sister thought that I fell. He was not unlike me, poor fellow."
  • Like hounds on the scent the boys circled round the spot, trying to get the meaning of the signs. Their experience in camping had made them the keenest kind of woodmen and they could read the forest like an open book. Bert's sharp eyes caught sight of the bark of a sapling freshly gnawed. By its height from the ground he knew at once that this had been made by the teeth of a broncho. The mark of a strap a little lower down showed that the beast had been tethered there. All around the clearing he went, until he had satisfied himself that at least twenty horses had been standing there a little while before.
  • Jamie was the first to speak. He had been standing directly behind Evelyn while Arnall had read the terms of the will, but now much to everyones surprise he moved in front of her, knelt down on one knee, covered her free hand with his own and with genuine feeling said, "I shall take care of you, Evelyn. I promise I shall do my best to always take care of you and keep you safe."
  • "But she can challenge you," Beezel responded. There was a hand on my back, it shoved me forward. I was suddenly standing much closer to my father and much further from the safety of those around me.
  • I knew it was two guys because they were still there when I stumbled into the apartment. They stopped in the middle of putting more of my stuff into grocery bags when they noticed me standing there.
  • The cutter was by this time quite close, and Jake, standing on a rock, pointed out by signs to the coxswain where he could come alongside and float in deep water, thus allowing them to embark easily and also put the little stock of provisions aboard. The craft came dashing up until within a few fathoms of the place indicated by Jake, and then the crew, as one man, threw in their oars, and the boat glided rapidly alongside the rocks, coming to a stand-still just opposite the spot where Jake was standing.
  • By and by the indistinct figure vanished again, and pushing on cautiously through the shadow, they came to a clearing at the foot of the range. Steep rocks rose above the narrow open space, but although the trail went no farther there was nobody about. standing behind a fir trunk, Foster searched the edge of the bush, but saw nothing except a ruined shack and some ironwork sticking out of the snow. He could not examine the shack, because if the other man was near he would see him when he left the trees. After waiting a few minutes, he touched Pete and they turned back silently.
  • Maggie found herself standing in a leaden and shadowy courtyard. Cold rain fell on her head. On his back on a raised stone platform five feet away was Necroliusfirst, adult, his hands and feet each tied to separate horses mounted by red-clad priests praying as one and urging the horses away. He shrieked, his joints popping out, his cries echoing dolefully against the high black walls in the distance, his limbs tearing free of his body
  • Was there another way up onto the hayloft, a way she had forgotten? What was the hound doing? What if the other creaturethat strange man with his sword in his handwhat if he was standing in the darkness below? Staring up, silently beginning to climb the ladder?
  • A while passed, and Godwin, hearing the sweep of robes, looked up, and saw the tall shape of a veiled woman standing in the corner of the vault where the shadow was so deep that the torchlight only glimmered faintly upon her royal ornaments.
  • As soon as I could get my breath, I looked round, to find that where the mate and three passengers were standing a minute before, was now an empty space; while on running to the poop, and looking over, there was nothing to be seen but the fierce rushing waters.
  • Gabriel stood up from his chair. He moved like he felt his age for the first time and frankly, he was ancient. Even sitting, he seemed slumped and bent and dreadfully uncomfortable in his own skin. standing and moving looked like pure torture.
  • Yes, we can try a few throws here, said Bud, as he walked toward his horse. "I'll sit up here and watch you two," he went on, as he leaped to his saddle, and pulled up his pony which had, as was usual, started off the moment he felt a weight on his back. "I can see you better up here," Bud went on. "Try it standing first. Tackle some of those stumps, and for cat's sake remember to keep your palms up when you shoot the rope out. You'll never be accurate until you do."
  • Hagan, stupefied, dazed, obeyed mechanically--and, in an instant, the trapdoor closed behind them, Jimmie Dale was standing beside the other in the cellar.
  • The artist shows peter du cane standing upright with his hand on his hip, looking straight forward.
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