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Okunuşu: / wəːk / Okunuş kuralları
Dil: İngilizce
Hecelenişi: work
Ekler: works/worked/work·ing
Türü: fiil, isim


f. çalışmak, iş yapmak;
emek sarfetmek, uğraşmak, meşgul olmak;
vazifeli olmak, memuriyeti olmak;
başarılı olmak, iyi netice vermek;
etkilemek, tesir etmek;
çözmek, halletmek.

i. iş, çalışma, meşguliyet;
görev, vazife;
eser, kitap;
el işi;
çalışma yeri;
fabrika, tesis;
, argo. tüm;
sirke köpüğü;
sevap kazanılacak iş.
(sonek)... işi, -den yapılmış.

work için örnek cümleler:

(Üzerinde olduğunuz kelimenin anlamını görmek için 'CTRL' tuşuna basınız veya kelimeye tıklayınız.!)
  • She lay awake, silently waiting with the rest of the travelers to be released from their cage. Annie reflected on the past few months back home. She thought about how letters would arrive promoting the good life in America where the average yearly income was almost $500/ year, more than twice that of Italys income (where jobs were hard to come by at any wage). News of great successes were printed in the local papers and the high wages that were offered, teased the unemployed men in far off countries to come to work and make their own fortunes. It seemed, no one could lose in the land halfway across the world. Unlike the poverty and famine in her own country, America had plenty of work, plenty of food and plenty of money.
  • That's the one thing about concepts, sometimes they work and other times they don't work. But Joe realized that the matchups would create confusion in that the combatants would be so blinded by the emotional hurricane that they would virtually block out everything else that was transpiring around them. The other key was that the fights would be so even that they would last longer and longer
  • The figure - probably a man, but who could really tell - sat in a pool of misty shadow, a top hat pulled low and the upturned collar of his greatcoat pulled high, arms folded across his chest. "Good day to you, sir," said Fradjikan. "What work was that?"
  • Rose was right. Sparks came flying from the wiring which the robot was working on. At the same time the generator began to falter. The robot was ripping up the circuits, not repairing them! The circuits it had exposed now were those of the generator and the main power supply.
  • Ironically, in some ways Austin became something of a Libertarian center. Sex work was also decriminalized in Austin, leading to a booming prostitution trade equal to Nevadas. This was coupled with extremely strict laws about pimping minors or human trafficking. In a campaign led by feminists, immigrant rights activists, and by Black civil rights leaders drew comparisons to slavery, resulting in some of the harshest sentencing in the nation. A human trafficker in Austin faced life doing hard labor without the possibility of parole. Human trafficking resulting in death was the only crime in Austin for which they had the death penalty.
  • "It looks like all you managed was to place the palace cats in danger." Mom said, "How many do you think will get hurt because of your grand idea? It certainly sounds like the advisor is still alive and even if your plan worked and he was killed, who still has to deal with these pests? Us! Thats who!"
  • Half drunk from the deep drags, I stumbled to the counter area. I crouched behind it again. worked my way to the timer safe. My brain screamed when I saw the pile of cash inside. I knew if someone were peeking through the window, they would kill for all that cash.
  • Jeralyle shrugged "I suppose that's why me and Gnert get along so well. My mind works the same way, though with different things. I've always been fascinated by magick. The actual science of it: twisting and bending to your will what you think to be reality and creating something else from it. I leaned more towards the healing aspect just for its complexity. It's quite easy to destroy something, to burn it down or smash it to pieces. You can do that with any number of tools. But to heal a wound or lift objects that not even the strongest person could lift; well, there are few things that allow you to do that outside of magick."
  • "Tomorrow, we tell the police." the Doctor agreed. "Now before I go home and work out our theory, I need you to do one thing for me, Nick. Can you make me an accurate drawing of how the pendant looks like?" the Doctor asked him with sudden gravity.
  • I talked quietly, since there were still a few people doing some cool down stretches. "I need to be able to dance with my necklace off. It doesnt work otherwise."
  • It's funny. I hadn't had much to live for when I was alive: a few friends, though none that I'd call close; a job I could care less about; no real hobbies or outside interests. Now that I was dead I had good friends, people to care about, and work that mattered. Talk about your late bloomers. If I could just hold it all together. I closed my eyes and thought about Alex, Alison, and Leanne until the first hint of sunrise tinted the horizon pink and the stars retreated with the night.
  • "Because of his music." Robin replied. "Skill in music isn't a very common gift among our people. All the Folkfairies, we call ourselves Folk. There's the Hill Folk, that's us, and the Island Folk like our Aunt Diana, andoh, heaps of others- we need musicians of any sorthuman, fay or any of the other Peoples - because musicians help the magic work. There are other things, too. Finn's very good at logical, mathematical kind of stuff that I'm too lazy to think about, and he and I can work together and do all sorts of damage because music and logic fit together really well. If we got a designer as wellanyway Dad's a brilliant singer and he's got royal blood. He comes from an important family. The Perrys outrank the Feriers by a long way. And there are ways of making him co-operate, of harnessing his powers that I just wouldn't want to think of. I miss him. I don't want him hurt."
  • Some would say that I shouldnt complain because at least its paid for. Beggars cant be choosers, and all that. And thats true: it is being paid for. Because Scott and I dont earn very much money, and we dont have medical insurance offered through our jobs, we have health insurance through the state. I show my card every time I check in for my appointments, and half the time the clerk behind the desk pulls an attitude over it, rolling her eyes and raising her nose. I hold my ground, though, and refuse to feel embarrassed. Maybe its because I feel that health coverage is a right. Besides, Ive worked hard in this country, and continue to work hard, and I feel like its not really my fault that medical insurance isnt offered in some other way. Through the state is the only way that its available to me, so thats how I get it.
  • Even though I had known Chris for the better part of nine months, I had a good idea about who he was and what he stood for. That all flew out the window in the four weeks that Chris went out with Diane. I spent nearly every night in the suite waiting for the two of them to emerge from one of their sweaty sessions. I found sitting on the comfortable couch in the suite a better studying alternative to sitting in my dorm room. Not only was I able to finish all of my work in the two hours I was usually out there, it also gave me an opportunity to be more visible to women walking near our suite.
  • Maybe I was in shock. Let's face it, I was handling all this weird shit pretty well if I do say so myself--especially for a guy who doesn't do drugs. The girl stirred off to my left, and I figured, dead or not I'd better get my act together for her sake. I heard sirens off in the distance. The geek that worked the counter at the 7-11 must have heard the shots and called the cops. Great, just what I needed.
  • As I worked with thousands of people over the years, and I saw over and over that when these numbers come into focus, the future starts looking clearer and less mysterious.
  • Then Leen had reached her work area. Shed pretty much cleaned out the big desk. Shed never cared much for the credenza, though... but hadnt her grandfather used that as a dumping ground for all kinds of junk? She yanked open a drawer, took a deep breath, and began to dig.
  • It worked of course. Ron was a man who liked to think that he could memorise a secret message in a matter of seconds and then eat it. He was competent. But not stupid.
  • Jorden had heard it all before, and the mention of it angered. He paused momentarily to keep calm, the captain hardly to blame. "Yes, so I've heard, and I'm willing to see this council if I must. It's probably the only chance I have of seeing home again. And I'm willing to work for my keep here, I'll scrub the decks or whatever you want me to do."
  • Todays Zaman Editor-in-Chief Bülent Keneşs books, which are the products of his doctoral work on the foreign policy of the Iranian revolution, fill the deep void in this regard. Keneşs previously published book tried to ascertain whether Iran should be perceived as "a threat or an opportunity." Some of his striking arguments were that Iran would attack the Ottoman Empire whenever it was attacked by European powers, that Iran -- which voices its Islamic concerns over Palestine -- entertains friendly ties with Armenia despite the Armenian occupation of the Azerbaijani territories and that that Iran lends support to the Baath regime-orchestrated massacre in Syria. He also explains how in 1982 Iran failed to react to the tragedy in Hama and that while it pretends to pursue Islamic policies, Iran has a pragmatic/nationalist policy of holding secret negotiations with Israel and the US, and that the taqiyya (deception) principle has a deep-root sectarian legitimacy in the system.
  • True to their former agreement, Capricia found employment for Corry as a royal clerk, an occupation he discovered he enjoyed, because it gave him access to the royal library. Unfortunately, the publicly available texts only went back about five hundred years, and Corry wanted to look into the more distant past. Capricia, however, said that most of her books in the old picture language had been burned the day he disappeared, and she would not let him view the salvage from the fire. Capricia herself spent little time in her study these days. Her efforts seemed all consumed in the tasks of the new Filinian alliance, in the political maneuvering between her father and Lexis as they worked out the practical details of splitting the former wolfling kingdom between them. Capricia spoke to Corry more and more rarely as he settled into his life at court, and there were times when he even fancied she was still angry with him.
  • "Dont doubt it, this is the dog we need; hes bred for it and worked all season with these hawks. Hell show the falconers men where to find us game. Watch him."
  • Billie was cool to work with--a Grab-n-Go rarity. She was in her late 40s and pure Southern rural working class. She was less judgmental and abrasive than most of her peers in the C-store biz.
  • Unlike the Kramers, Alan Noble and Amy Klein joined health clubs because they received special discount post cards in the mail, not because they were extremely body and fitness conscious. Besides, Amy never worked out too hard because she refused to take a shower in the health clubs locker room. Someone once asked her why she had to shower at home and she replied, "Have you ever tried to use that weak hair dryer?"
  • "There were many failures, as most of those captured had no experience in such things, but after countless attempts, a slave named Imeteri made a deadly discovery. Weakened from working in stuffy quarters, he convinced his captors to let him work outside whenever the sun shone. His efforts were fruitless for many weeks, and many of his experiments lay about in disarray, unfinished or forgotten completely, except for the details in his copious notes. Most of them consisted of various compounds of elements he placed in clay mugs, which he sealed with mud. One day, while working on his experiments, an explosion knocked him off his feet, and he knew one of his concoctions had worked. It took many more efforts for him to duplicate his success.
  • My father- my own father- doesn't even really know me. But he goes to work every day and he makes his cash and so he thinks, somehow, that that means something. But what the hell has he ever done in his life that was worth anything? The bitter, disparaging inflection in the words. That being the pattern woven into the rug that had been pulled out from beneath my then surefooted, now wandering soles.
  • She saw his mouth work and knew he was saying something to her. "I'm deaf" she said and she knew she said it too loud because he recoiled and then he punched her harder in the mouth than before.
  • A titter of laughter started in the crowd. Sham was grinning, but his face became serious as Chance's eyes fell on him. The wolfling shrugged. "Seems to be working now."
  • The outsider propped himself on his elbows and gazed toward the only friend he was sure of at the moment, although Drey seemed pleasant enough. "I get that way when I'm tired, and I've had all I can take when it comes to job opportunities. Back home I probably couldn't get a job no matter what I tried, and here I'll never get a chance to work because this council of witches will probably throw me to the sea-dragons. Even if they don't it will mean that I'll have a selection of jobs that I don't really want because I'd rather just be home again."
  • Scholars of the medieval Islamic world who wrote on biology included al-Jahiz (781869), Al-Dinawari (828896), who wrote on botany, and Rhazes (865925) who wrote on anatomy and physiology. Medicine was especially well studied by Islamic scholars working in Greek philosopher traditions, while natural history drew heavily on Aristotelian thought, especially in upholding a fixed hierarchy of life.
  • Captain Taylor smiled. "I mean a smuggler of people. It started with those four children. She brought them back to her house for the first night, but some of the servants and people who worked for her were not as trustworthy as others. So she kept them in the old summerhouse, cleaning it up a little and making it more pleasant. But she couldnt keep them there indefinitely, and she couldnt turn them over to the authorities either. She had to do something herself. So she went on holiday."
  • His mind was not in a normal state. A healthy man usually thinks of, feels, and remembers innumerable things simultaneously, but has the power and will to select one sequence of thoughts or events on which to fix his whole attention. A healthy man can tear himself away from the deepest reflections to say a civil word to someone who comes in and can then return again to his own thoughts. But Prince Andrew's mind was not in a normal state in that respect. All the powers of his mind were more active and clearer than ever, but they acted apart from his will. Most diverse thoughts and images occupied him simultaneously. At times his brain suddenly began to work with a vigor, clearness, and depth it had never reached when he was in health, but suddenly in the midst of its work it would turn to some unexpected idea and he had not the strength to turn it back again.
  • Michael Ponger got 10 months of temporary clerical work in the House of Representatives and at a court for a federal contractor. He's been job-hopping since, sometimes tapping family for help supporting his wife and son. "The job market out there is shaky," he said at a District unemployment office.
  • The look of sobering realization appeared on her face. She stared back at the cooing child. She looked at the tiny fingers, gently working against the sleeping bag. She looked at the eyes, the tiny nose, the mouth
  • "No, I don't buy it. The agency wouldn't be interested and Raymond Kite wouldn't have worked on it. He was a neural interface expert. Connecting electronics and human tissue, that was his speciality."
  • "No really, theres been some problems at work and my office is under investigation," he said not being exactly truthful. "I may have to go to New York, at the least Ill be reassigned," he said his eyes blinking.
  • Nervous fear bubbled in my neck. I reached for the disc, it was held firmly in the magnetic field. I grabbed both sides of the disc and pulled my full weight on it. The field let go and I crashed to the ground disc in hand. Just because it worked doesn't mean it wasn't stupid. The pain in my back and shoulder subsided to a dull throb and I examined my prize. It seemed completely unremarkable until I turned it over.
  • He flipped thru the channels after Mom went upstairs, looking for something to watch. She didn't allow smoking in the house, but since she'd gone to sleep he felt entitled to indulge himself just a little. After a hard day's work keeping Mom happy. He used an empty beer can to hide the ashes and butts - he was good about hiding the evidence - and he had a find-proof stash of beers in the fridge, which she didn't allow either.
  • This is a work of fiction. Names, characters, places and incidents either are products of the authors imagination or are used fictitiously. Any resemblance to actual events or locales or persons, living or dead, is entirely coincidental, unless it is in the public record.
  • "I've been in slumber, as you stated, so it's been a long time since I last wrote to her. Now she might fear the worst for me and my whereabouts. I urgently want to tell the others there are less Dark Robes around now, thanks to your amazing, wonderful deed in updating my magic wand. I had no idea you were so old and so great. That's truly sorcerer's magic at work in my presence."
  • Summer smirked, "They still think that you do all the cooking and cleaning in the house even though you work full-time?"
  • He waited for everyone to nestle into their wooden desks before introducing himself, "My name is Mr. Cohen, but you can call me Mr. C." He then wrote his name on the board and kept talking, "This is the first year for me as a teacher and, by the looks of this class, I'm hoping it won't be my last. I expect you to come prepared to work every day, because I will be presenting the material a little different than what you have become accustomed to at Acorn Elementary. We have 24 students in this class that I expect to be freethinking individuals. While we will do many tasks together, I want your creativity to be the dominant force. Be respectful but don't ever act like a robot. Now that you know what I'm about, let's go around the room and hear your stories."
  • "Andrew, Aiden, and I were working with the newly trained Guardians, explaining what their assignments were," Ehno conveyed. "Zola had informed us only days before that there would be a fire in Istanbul that would destroy ten thousand homes. We wanted Guardians there to help save as many human lives as possible."
  • 1.B. "Project Gutenberg" is a registered trademark. It may only be used on or associated in any way with an electronic work by people who agree to be bound by the terms of this agreement. There are a few things that you can do with most Project Gutenberg-tm electronic works even without complying with the full terms of this agreement. See paragraph 1.C below. There are a lot of things you can do with Project Gutenberg-tm electronic works if you follow the terms of this agreement and help preserve free future access to Project Gutenberg-tm electronic works. See paragraph 1.E below.
  • But hard as they all worked till quite late that night, they could not get everything packed. The countess had fallen asleep and the count, having put off their departure till next morning, went to bed.
  • Opposite, across the blackened fire was another smaller flatbed truck with a tiny, romany red caravan hitched at an odd angle to its tow ball, so its back end was close to touching the gravel. Celtic knot work patterns were neatly painted across the back in yellow and green, and a thin column of smoke had just started to rise into the still, morning air from its chimney.
  • "I hope he won't forget; he's always so busy about those stupid horses -- a lot of money he makes, I dare say. I wish I knew something about them. I must beat about for some way of turning a penny. Poor little Alice! I hope I have not made a mull of it? I'll save every way I can -- of course that's due to her; but when you come to think of it, and go over it all, there's very little you can give up. You can lay down your horses, if you have them, except one. You must have one in a place like this -- you'd run a risk of starving, or never getting your letters, or dying for want of the doctor. And -- I won't drink wine; brandy, or Old Tom does just as well, and I'll give up smoking totally. A fellow must make sacrifices. I'll just work through this one box slowly, and order no more; it's all a habit, and I'll give it up."
  • "The work crews opened the shelter ten hours later," Popa said. He never sugar-coated anything for her, even though Mata disapproved of talking to her like an adult. "Half of them died from lack of air -- the air re-circulators were damaged by the bomb, and the shelter was air-tight. The rest are in hospital."
  • It hurts my heart when I think about what my brother has sacrificed for me. Tray should be off at college, dating a pretty co-ed and planning his future. Instead, hes (endlessly) stuck in high school, working too many hours in the afternoons and having casual, short-term 'pseudo-friendshipswith girls near his age. Thats not fair to him, by a long shotbut, I cant do anything to change his situation or make it right
  • Unexpectedly Mirie was overwhelmed by the scent of lavender and clover and sunshine, all wrapped up into one. It caught her by surprise and her eyes went wide. She backed up another step and shook her head slightly to clear her head. The Committee wasnt going to appreciate that their surveillance had gone so far south. Furthermore, if she had to kill one of the Elfish court to free herself because of her inability to focus, they were probably going to put her in a magicked cage or have her working in the lowest basement for the next thirty years. Or worse they would give her to the Elfish court for their brand of retribution.
  • Soon they were doing jobs for a lot of people in the drug trade in eastern Iowa although they never used the stuff themselves. They lived from one assignment to the next. This winter, they ended up in Omaha working for Joe Schmidt who ran the show in Nebraska. They hated the work but they needed the money. They hope this job might pay better and might open up the possibility of better assignments.
  • "It's truly unfair that some doctors, no matter how questionable their choice of practice, are able to make seventeen times the amount a criminal lawyer is paid working for the state. On top of the salary, that criminal lawyer has to deal with a lifetime of stress and sacrifice. And the lawyer's salary is supplied by tax dollars, a tiny drop in an ocean of dues and fees and taxes. That's the kind of revenue that should make the IRS burst out laughing!"
  • After Stan Sr. had finished reading the poem, his son had told him, "This poem reminded me of you, Dad. You have a lot of great works too, but what do you have that will last forever?"
  • "Oh, Mr. Sherlock Holmes!" she cried, glancing from one to the other of us, and finally, with a woman's quick intuition, fastening upon my companion, "I am so glad that you have come. I have driven down to tell you so. I know that James didn't do it. I know it, and I want you to start upon your work knowing it, too. Never let yourself doubt upon that point. We have known each other since we were little children, and I know his faults as no one else does; but he is too tender-hearted to hurt a fly. Such a charge is absurd to anyone who really knows him."
  • But what might work in concert halls or aboard ships might not work within companies or government, according to Mr Edelman.
  • "If Melina was working so closely with your parents, don't you think she would have picked up on you being a little more than a witch?" Jaxon thought about that a little. "Maybe not, but just in case, it seems to me that if Melina knew, she was double-crossing your parents already, she had the Seer and no telling what he told her, and God only knows what this Marc Pithview, supposed gallery owner, knows. And Frank saw me do what I did, which means they will probably make him testify too. Seth is in trouble and he's never let us down when we needed help. We need to get there and pull him out. In order to do that, we have to figure out how the hell you teleported before."
  • What a puzzle. Why did she change her name? What about her family? Her husband? Son and daughter? What was she doing here, working as a nurse?
  • Yes, there are still implacable monsters out there, but they tend to be evil corporate honchos -- almost always from the banking or petrochemical industries -- who lack back stories entirely but know how to hire legions of hit men to protect their profits. People who work for U.S. intelligence can also be evil and remorseless -- look at the "Bourne" franchise, where a series of novels about a hero trained to hunt down terrorists becomes a series of films about wicked Central Intelligence Agency officials. (And, as the most casual follower of the "Law and Order" franchise knows, the most dangerous psychopaths are often found in the hallways of exclusive private high schools.)
  • "Yes, thank goodness." And I took a long draft from my bottle, shaking it to check its level. He, oddly enough, left his be, though we had hot work behind us, and before as well. "Have you any water?" I asked.
  • The Captain was stunned. A stack of unfinished papers and a cup of coffee sat in front of him on his desk. He had been quietly engrossed in his work before the Lieutenants intrusion. He looked sternly at Bolts for an explanation, but he was so out of breath he could only point toward the door and gasp. The Captain raised himself from behind the desk with stiffly controlled exasperation and opened the door. Tobias stood awkwardly leaning against the wall on the opposite side of the hallway. The exertion of running after having had so much to drink had made him feel nauseous. Panic seized him as he saw the Captain and he quickly put the whiskey bottle to his mouth and gulped all that was left.
  • Jason arranged not to be home when Jonathan, Val and Eric arrived with a scant collection of possessions. Eric's mother worked wordlessly on crosswords, while clothes and such were ferried into Eric's room.
  • "Lets go back to the subject of compensation." He began. "It goes without saying that a payment will only be effected once the work is doneso only in the future."
  • She didn't see Randy for two years; in that time, she got engaged and disengaged, while he'd simultaneously picked up two steady girlfriends, Crystal Chladek and Myleigh Harris. The only way that had worked was that none of the three thought there were any long-range prospects for him with either of the girls, who were the best of friends, anyway, and Randy was as aware of it as anyone elseit was just fun, a casual thing.
  • I unzipped the jacket and touched the mark. It glowed a faint blue color. It had worked for Fenrir, maybe it would work for me. I pushed on it as hard as I could and felt it start to bring magic together. It was filling me up. I pushed until I thought I would explode from it. I slammed both hands into the ground, willed the power into the earth and felt a tree come alive.
  • Andr fought his way through the crowds. He needed transport. He had to get to Juan-les-Pins before Helga left her Chteau to return to Germany with Jacob. All around him the people shouted and pushed forward, and it took ages for Andr to finally work his way through them and reach the house where Moniqu opened the door. Stephane was inside. He was as surprised to see Andr as Moniqu was scared.
  • "Not as much as you might think. We played strip clubs. Upscale. Gentlemens clubs, they call them. You know its a fancy one when they have live jazz five nights a week. No way could I compete with those girls who worked there. I mean, can you imagine me with no makeup, baggy black shirts. Some guys would ask if I was lesbian."
  • Im sorry to pass along difficult news. Nonetheless, your concern for social justice shines through as far as Im concerned. You may however, if you want to publish in the U.S., need to look at another story vehicle to accomplish that. Or, I could be totally wrong. And so may the critics I showed your work to.
  • "If the body finds a pre-existing antibody that works against the invader, it will use it open the door and then trigger the Killer T-cells."
  • "No, no. These are passive defensive systems." Tommy explained carefully. "They will make your job easier. Ive been working on several prototype systems ever since the Pelican got orders for the seismic project in the Sunda Strait. I knew we would have to pass near to the Horn of Africa, an area with some of the worst pirating waters in the world, and I figured we needed something new to help prevent pirate attacks on the ship."
  • Leena watched him go. Although she knew she could easily catch him, it would do no good to give chase. He was going to have to work it out for himself and either return or find his own way in the world. She had too much to think about without having to worry about him also.
  • I'd stayed in rooming houses before and for two reasons. Lack of money for one, and working at the screwy private cop business for another. But the Palace was a bit different. It wasn't bad and it wasn't good, but a room there cost as much as you usually pay in a first-class hotel. And they didn't want their money in advance and that's a rule in all of them. I just said something to the landlady about a man named MacIntosh mentioning the place and I was in with no questions asked about baggage.
  • I shook my head quickly from side to side to clear it, but it only made me dizzy. Hey, it works for Bear. "Alex isn't an Eternal," I said stupidly.
  • "Umm... wow. Are you going to let me say no to the routine?" Dane and about half the people in the club said no almost simultaneously. "Well, I guess I'll have to then, won't I?" I tried to front nervousness, but secretly I was thrilled. We worked out as a group who would be in my routines and when we would start practicing them. It would only be once a week, but Thursday would become a new "official" practice day for the routines.
  • "I dont think you do, son, but you will. Youll be working the entire day, and you wont receive a damn penny of your pay. I know thats not normally legal, but we live in strange times, and I need to make you tough if youre to surviveem. Understand?"
  • For me, this was easy. I gave my mom free reign to register me at whatever stores she thought appropriate. I am going to get a ton of shit that I do not want or need. Some of it will be regifted to other Maturing Elders later on in their lives, long after whoever gave it to me has forgotten that was my gift at one time. Good chance I will not have to pay for a meal for a couple of years. Restaurant gift cards seem to be a bit of a rage right now for Maturing Elders. works for me, I dont know how half the stuff in my kitchen works or for that matter, if it works.
  • Father Mallory turned to Lynna and put a hand on her shoulder. "Apprentice Lynna has already become a very able assistant. She will care for me and work with me." Lynna's face shone with pleasure.
  • Traditionally, loose tea is brewed in a teapot and served with milk and sugar. The sugar and caffeine of the concoction provided fortification against afternoon doldrums for the working poor of 19th and early 20th century England who had a significantly lower calorie count and more physically demanding occupation than most Westerners today. For laborers, the tea was sometimes accompanied by a small sandwich or baked snack (such as scones) that had been packed for them in the morning. For the more privileged, afternoon tea was accompanied by luxury ingredient sandwiches (customarily cucumberegg and cress, fish paste,ham, and smoked salmon), scones (with clotted cream and jam, see cream tea) and usually cakes and pastries (such as Battenberg cakefruit cake or Victoria sponge). In hotels and tea shops the food is often served on a tiered stand; there may be no sandwiches, but bread or scones with butter or margarine and optional jam or other spread, or toast, muffins or crumpets.
  • "Yes, well, we were raising you children, that certainly was a job in itself. And our husbands, their jobs, and all that unpaid work we used to do in those days, the PTA, the library…"
  • "If you go back home and the distance doesn't work out," she took another drag and held back a morning cough, "then it wasn't meant to be, I guess."
  • "Im working on it. Theres a New Age saying that a person is doing the best they can with what theyve got. Mostly I think thats BS. You could use that to excuse Hitler if you wanted tohe was just doing the best he could with what he had. I dont believe it. I mean, I cant believe that the people we trust the most with our healthour government, the FDA, the drug companies, and especially our doctorscouldnt do better than this for the last thirty years."
  • "Why is it that when you come in from working outside, you always smell as sweet as new-mown hay, but when your grandfather comes inside he stinks like he had dead fish in his armpits?" she asked. It wasn't true in either case but it still made him laugh. He moved to the other side of the table and sat down facing her.
  • The gate was high, though the uppermost bolt was easily within reach. Catching hold of it, the boy carefully pulled the bolt down. It was cold and stiff, but generally noiseless. The worst of it was a slightly jarring clunk that came when the bolt was finally released, but even the strange, enveloping silence of encroaching dawn couldnt offer much strength to the sound. Letting the breath hed been holding go, Benjamin crouched down and likewise worked the lower bolt free. Once done, he gingerly pushed the gate open - and then halted.
  • Sarah and Connor came to the same spot everyday for the next week to train and work on bettering their winning odds against their elders.
  • "But if you knew to whom you show this honourhow true a gentleman you send relief, how dear a friend of my lord your husbandI know you would be prouder of the work than even your customary bounty can enforce in you!"
  • "I think its fair to say you won. Philip, you need to work this out with your mom. Im not so sure about this ice cream deal, but you promised a reward, so perhaps you two can come up with something nice for her."
  • Gordon was tempted to go over and say hey, but he had work to do, and didn't want to get stuck palling around with anyone he knew too well. So he stayed in his corner like a spider, watching Bill taste everything that came his way.
  • Gerard nodded. "Precisely. No one ever worked out how this could be accomplished, except Tif. But, she didnt figure it all out. There still remains the issue of how to record and access all of the data."
  • Avilla worked to keep the horror from her face but suspected that her attempts failed. She exchanged another look with the queen, who looked on the verge of tears herself.
  • "Looks a little small for me," Karlini said cautiously. "Theres no denying its got character, though, and you had to have put an awful lot of work into it. The fact that for most anybody on the planet, building that elaborate a mechanism would draw you an immediate sentence of eradication from the nearest god adds a certain something, too."
  • Entartete Kunstnoun - (entatete koonst) 1. German for degenerate art, a term adopted by the Nazi regime in Germany to describe virtually all Modern Art. In 1937, German museums were purged of modern art by the government, a total of some 15,550 works being removed. A selection of these was then put on show in Munich in an exhibition titled Entartete Kunst. This was carefully staged so as to encourage the public to mock the work.
  • As Maurice and Ellen talked together, Ann went over to Elita and asked, "So tell me: are you working on anything special this year?"
  • Before we moved away Van Helsing said, 'Now, my friends, one step of our work is done, one the most harrowing to ourselves. But there remains a greater task: to find out the author of all this our sorrow and to stamp her out. I have clues which we can follow, but it is a long task, and a difficult one, and there is danger in it, and pain. Shall you not all help me? We have learned to believe, all of us, is it not so? And since so, do we not see our duty? Yes! And do we not promise to go on to the bitter end?'
  • "I completely forgot about tonight. Its been a long day." I laughed to myself. "Some shit went down at work and before I knew it I was having a beer with Jameson and…"
  • The window display at the Guitar works held a fretless blonde Precision bass that Aerie had gone and played with her Mom and Sadie in tow. She had made it growl and whine through a little amp, and she had considered buying it, but its tone lacked character, like cheap wine or Chinese food from a mall. It might have sufficed as a device to keep her fingers limber, but this was no serious instrument.
  • I knew what he was thinking about and said: "At eleven o'clock last night I was playing piano for a private party and working like hell at it. At Joey Free's apartment; you can call him and check this."
  • "It wasnt just any boat Delgado took," says Sabonis. "That was my cat. Most people here don't bother to do more than strap a few logs together to make a raft. That boat was a work of art. My islander buddy Andali built it. Life and death. He was a master craftsman. Id cross the Pacific in that hull."
  • Out of spite, the human beings pretended not to believe that it was Snowball who had destroyer the windmill: they said that it had fallen down because the walls were too thin. The animals knew that this was not the case. Still, it had been decided to build the walls three feet thick this time instead of eighteen inches as before, which meant collecting much larger quantities of stone. For a long i.ne the quarry was full of snowdrifts and nothing could be done. Some progress was made in the dry frosty weather that followed, but it was cruel work, and the animals could not feel so hopeful about it as they had felt before. They were always cold, and usually hungry as well. Only Boxer and Clover never lost heart. Squealer made excellent speeches on the joy of service and the dignity of labour, but the other animals found more inspiration in Boxer's strength and his never-failing cry of "I will work harder! "
  • "I said that I work on her behalf," he corrected, before ducking under the water. He came back up, dark hair curling around his face and water dripping off his lashes, and grinned at me through the wet strands. "I am Kit Marlowe, by the way, in case you've forgotten."
  • I went to work myself: delicious, blissful predicate logic, practice on a computer, a blissful, wonderful computer program. The program, named after Dr Lemmon the logician, was called LemonAid. It consisted of puzzles: abstract propositions to be proven from abstract propositions by simple logical steps. Why did I enjoy this program so much? Well, I guess it was just because of the step-wise increase in difficulty. Id get a sense of achievement from each problem I solved. The program would simply saycorrectwhen the right answer was obtained. That was all I needed. I worked my way through them. Here, unlike the rest of philosophy, was a system where there was a right answer.
  • Why am I even talking to you? OK, Im not going to talk to you any more, other than about these two dead girls. Any personal affect their murders have on you or me as we work this case will not be discussed. Are we clear?’
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