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Okunuşu: / wəːθ / Okunuş kuralları
Dil: İngilizce
Hecelenişi: worth
Türü: isim


i. , (edat) değer, kıymet;
bedel, -lik;
(edat) değerinde;
layık, değer;
sahibi, -lik. three liras’

worth için örnek cümleler:

(Üzerinde olduğunuz kelimenin anlamını görmek için 'CTRL' tuşuna basınız veya kelimeye tıklayınız.!)
  • "This market is now worth about £20bn. If you go into a hospital and have a blood test which measures viral proteins, cancer proteins, hormones, vitamins, bacterial proteins, drugs, it will almost certainly use this technique," Prof Campbell told BBC News.
  • Poor! He is worth half a million in gold this minute. That valise contained all his property that he had entrusted to the steamer, and it was his fear that he might lose the few dollars that it is worth that made him cling so tenaciously to it.
  • "Bah, your caravan is not worth my time." Mason spat on the ground in front of Wikkid's horse. "There will be another time."
  • "Well, that's different. I never knew a hunter or any chap that likes a gun and a tramp in the mountains who wouldn't lie about a deer except Jim Bowers. He doesn't lie worth a cent. Why Bowers will go out after venison, come back without a darned thing, and then tell how many deer he shot at and missed. I've known him to miss a sleeping deer at thirty yards and come into camp and tell all about it. When I do a thing like that I come back and lie about it. I swear I haven't seen a deer all day long."
  • Rolxoth chuckled again, a source less noise that was both ominous and nearly painful with how deep it was. "Yes, taxes do determine the worth of a citizen, do they not?"
  • Great country this, remarked Smithy, lying there on his back, and looking up at the lofty peaks that were bathed in the glow of the setting sun. "About as wild as anything I ever saw. Don't surprise me to know that the men who were born and brought up here can defy the clumsy officers of the Government, when they attempt to capture them. In my humble opinion they'll just keep on making that moonshine stuff here in the Big Smokies until the year three thousand, if the Washington people hold that big tax on the real brand, so as to make it worth while."
  • Nonsense, said the miner, "I don't believe we lose more than a few specks in blowing off the sand--certainly nothing worth speaking of."
  • Connie prepared breakfast, while the other eyed him closely. And, as he worked, he kept up his air of bravado--but it was an air he was far from feeling. He knew Black Moran by reputation, and he knew that unless a miracle happened his own life was not a worth a gun-wad. All during the meal which they ate with Black Moran's eyes upon him, and a gun in his hand, Connie's wits were busy. But no feasible plan of escape presented itself, and the boy knew that his only chance was to play for time in hope that something might turn up.
  • He wasnt hard on the eyes, either. She had a crush on him as a kid. Well, if she was being honest, she still did, but it wasnt worth her friendship with Sasha. Plus, what would the Everser Vald think of her? She knew that he loved her. She couldnt ever deny that and she could trust him to care and protect her… "Stop, Sara. Its not going to happen," she thought.
  • At last there came a time when it was evident that the patient was sinking fast. She might die at any moment. I looked up at the Professor and caught her eyes fixed on mine. Her face was sternly set as she spoke, 'There is no time to lose. Her words may be worth many lives. I have been thinking so, as I stood here. It may be there is a soul at stake! We shall operate just above the ear.'
  • Outside the shop a cute little kid offered us some postcards worth under a rouble, for a dollar!
  • The noise rose so he could hardly hear Barry, but it was clear Brixby had created a problem. And here came Tobie to put his two cents worth in.
  • But I bought it, yesterday! Had I given you all of the Oregon country it would not have been worth twenty thousand pounds. What I'll have tonightwhat I'll takewill be worth twice that. But I bought that key, and what I buy I keep.
  • That's quite a stunt, remarked Felix thoughtfully; "and I reckon the one who can figure out the biggest number of articles goes up head in the class. I must remember and practice that game. It strikes me as worth while."
  • What's in the wind? he began, firing in the questions with the speed of a Maxim. "Something worth while, judging from that mysterious letter of yours. What is the scheme? Why this secret meeting in the forest instead of in town? Why"
  • We had them in a right tizzy, which makes me think it is well worth a return visit.
  • "Take a glass yourself, my man," he said, as I got him the sherry--a fresh bottle from the outer cellar. "Ha! at a moderate computation that old gold plate is worth a hundred thousand pounds; and a hundred thousand pounds at only three per cent in the funds, Burdon, would be three thousand a year. So you see I lose that income by letting this heap of old gold plate lie locked up in those chests.--Now, what would you do with it, if it were yours?"
  • "I will go before, sir," says Launcelot. He whispers to Jessica: "Mistress, look out at window, for all this; there will come a Christian by will be worth a Jewesseye!" He quickly leaves the house.
  • I returned to the little barber's without looking for other adventures, but deeply interested in the event of this. Therefore, on the following day, I went, in splendid attire, to the old woman's an hour sooner than the time. My lord, said she, you are punctual, and I take it kindly. To be sure the game is worth the chase. I have seen our young widow, and we have had a good deal of talk about you. Not a word was to be said; but I have taken such a liking to you that I cannot hold my tongue. You have made yourself agreeable, and will soon be a happy man. Between ourselves, the lady is a relishing morsel, her husband did not live long with her; he glided away like a shadow: she has all the merit of an absolute girl. The good old lady, no doubt, meant one of those clever girls, who contrive not to live single, though they live unmarried.
  • Across the Pacific Ocean, carved into a granite hillside overlooking a Canadian valley, sits Sparkling Hill, a $122 million health spa resort that Langes-Swarovski opened in 2010, according to resort press releases. It boasts $1,000 a night suites, a spa and is decked out with more than 3.5 million Swarovski crystals worth $10 million.
  • Well, they were wrong about Faerie. Faerie is dying, but it doesnt make the faeries weak. It just makes them desperate to get out, before the warmth is gone, before Faerie dies and theyre trapped here. Theyre sending out their children first. Most of them die, but its worth it for them, because if they stay here theyll die for sure.
  • The passengers were very indignant at the captain's barbarity. Two of them had been ready to go in the boat, and they all declared that the seaman might have been saved if proper efforts had immediately been made. I heard the captain in a peremptory tone tell them to hold their tongues, as they knew nothing about the matter. He was captain of the ship, and would act as he thought fit, and not endanger her safety for the sake of a single man who was not worth his salt. I deeply grieved for Tom since I discovered that he had been my firm friend, and I truly believed that I owed my life to him. Had it been daylight we might have watched to see whether he had got hold of any of the things thrown overboard, but almost immediately after he fell he was lost to view. The gale lasted only a short time. We made sail again as soon as we could, and quickly lost sight of the other vessels.
  • And, above all, we'd try to drive out of his head the cursed old popular idea that it's hard to reform--that a man's got to fight a hard battle with himself to get away from drink--pity drunkards can't believe how easy it is. And we'd put it to him straight whether his few hours' enjoyment were worth the days he had to suffer hell for it.
  • Daimler AG (DAI) investors value Mercedes- Benz at half what Bayerische Motoren Werke AG (BMW) is worth as Chief Executive Officer Dieter Zetsches effort to reclaim the title of worlds biggest luxury-car maker falters.
  • With both fists Othello seizes the smaller mans coat. "Villain, be sure thou prove my love a whore!—be sure of it!—give me the ocular proof! Or, by the worth of mans eternal soul, thou hadst been better to have been born a dog than to answer my waked wrath!"
  • Two days later a rebel carrier brought news from Pat. She had a job, not, unfortunately for her tastes, with the theatre. She was working in a dress shop, but enough gossip passed through every day to make the long hours more than worth her while.
  • It would cost you dear to take it back, said Louis serenely. "My Queen holds it for me, and she has many knights with her, and our fleet of over a thousand ships with sailors and crossbowmen. Before you could overcome those forces, more knights will be coming to our aid from France and Outremer. To have the gates of Damietta opened freely will be worth far more to you than the wretched person of Louis Capet."
  • But you have to do what you can and try to show the gaffer you are worth a place in the team.
  • When they had discussed the subject from every side, without picking up much additional information worth while, the boys began to feel sleepy again. So Elmer told them off in watches, two scouts being assigned to duty at a time. Landy was left out, because he was the odd fellow, and perhaps for other obvious reasons.
  • You think I am losing my senses again, dear doctor, but I assure you I am just regaining them, as I will show you from this time forward. I have now done with physic. I have a medicine here, (and she laid her hand upon her heart, while a bewitching smile played around her mouth, that staggered the good doctor,) "which is worth more to me than all the costly drugs of India, or the islands of the sea."
  • Alastor nods in understanding. Wanting to cry but unable, Lily storms to Alastor and embraces him. Alastor recalls the last time he held on to his mother. He was barely waist high to her. Now, Lily rests her head against Alastor's heart. It takes all she has to pry herself away, but she does. Neither can speak, but they do not need to. The hug was worth more than clumsy words could ever hope to be. Lily vanishes, leaving Alastor happier than he can remember.
  • "Well, we should do what we talked about back then," I said, sapped energy returning as I recalled the happily energized weeks we spent planning our so called simple wedding. "Get tickets and find a nice base to stay, but no more agenda than that. Itll be a better experience that way. worth taking some risks."
  • This whole episode of bear life in the Yellowstone is so extraordinary that it will be well worth while for any man who has the right powers and enough time, to make a complete study of the life and history of the Yellowstone bears. Indeed, nothing better could be done by some one of our outdoor fauna naturalists than to spend at least a year in the Yellowstone, and to study the life habits of all the wild creatures therein. A man able to do this, and to write down accurately and interestingly what he had seen, would make a contribution of permanent value to our nature literature.
  • In fact, I said, "Mr. Land is right. And if we ever brought back to Europe or America a pearl worth millions, it would make the story of our adventures more authenticand much more rewarding."
  • "They don't deport them that easily," he said. "Chances are, nobody thought it was worth the bother. D'ya notice that bit about references?"
  • Curse your physiology, old Galen; what you call opposition, is that piquant resistance to oppression that makes half the charm of the sex. It is with them--with reverence be it spoken--as with horses: the dull, heavy-shouldered ones, that bore away with the bit in their teeth, never caring whether you are pulling to the right or to the left, are worth nothing; the real luxury is in the management of your arching-necked curvetter, springing from side to side with every motion of your wrist, madly bounding at restraint, yet, to the practised hand, held in check with a silk tread. Eh, Skipper, am I not right?
  • He was the first to admit that his funk had nothing to do with good sense. He wasnt ready to out-and-out die, after all. If that was his goal, he could just jump ship and strike out alone looking for someone elses business in which to embed himself. He wasnt willing to be quietly content with his present fate, either, though, so he had decided to adhere to the middle ground of being tolerably miserable for anyone else to be around until he got too bored with that and shifted to being impossibly noble for awhile, or until something worth getting excited about finally showed up.
  • It was a large triple serial triskele carved out of single emerald, that apparently came from her great-great grandmother in Ireland and had been passed down through the line of women in Maeves family. She had inherited it when her mother died, and it was the only memento of her mother she owned. It was a gorgeous piece and some guy had actually come into the store the other day and offered her a very large sum of money for it. He told her it was a one of a kind, very rare and worth a lot of money on the antiquities market. It was a really tempting offer, but Maeve refused.
  • Paul began to revise his opinion as to the probable character of his associates. But perhaps the boy was purposely misleading him. He thought it worth while to wait and see.
  • "I got all my projects done this weekend! I only have about a half hour worth of homework and then Ill have nothing to do for the rest of the afternoon!"
  • "I don't think, Miss Douglas, you would find me a bad match," said the young man, condescending to drop his sneering tone and plead his cause. "I am already worth a good sum of money. I am my father's partner, and I shall become richer every year."
  • "Say, rather, his potential wealth. Now you knowhe considers you less his heir than one more red-headed brat, of cheap worth next to thousands. The Doctor and Captain argue in vain. I hope this squeezes part of the overweening pride out of you."
  • Whether it was a billion dollars for a tiny startup with no revenue (hello, Instagram), a billion friends for a company that made enemies with its IPO (we see you, Facebook), or a patent ruling worth a billion bucks (enjoy, Apple), the threshold for serious deal-making and score-settling was sky-high in 2012.
  • Other abolitionists told him his vote in the house was worth twenty.
  • "Knights, to say youre welcome were superfluous! To place your worth in arms in the volume of your deeds, as if upon atitlepage, were no more than youd expect, nor less thans fit, since every word commended itself in the showing!
  • Life is interesting because people are all so different. Without a general standard of predictability, many of us wade through life with little more than the shirts on our backs. Living in New York does nothing to discourage peoples curious and unpredictable nature. It's like living in a fish tank in the middle of Times Square. Your life is everyones business in the Big Apple, but are the mundane details worth the trouble? Amy Noble thought so
  • Hannah waved the maid away and asked whether Alise at the Huntington gallery had told him that she was so taken by his work that she wanted to buy Distance and Introspection along with The Jynx. At that point, the friend Hannah was with told her about the story in Newsday. Alise produced a copy of Ted Neary's column connecting The Jynx to Erin Prendergast. "I was struck by lightning. I went outside and immediately called George. I said, 'George this is not only a work of art worth having, it is a political work of art that could be the earthquake that could shake this country out of its lust for dishonestly dirty politics. I told him I loved the imagery of the wasps. Boy oh boy did you capture the essence of what Erin Prendergast is. George had The Jynx brought out here, and agreed that we must have it. So here we are. So here you are."
  • "You wouldn't have that axe without him," Aiden pointed out. "And you know it's going to be worth a fortune when you go to sell it, so don't try telling us you didn't benefit from all this."
  • He thinks he will soon be worth a hundred and fifty, and that's what ails him, answered Bob, whose face was pale with fury. "But there's many a slip 'twixt the cup and the lip, as he will find before he is many days older.
  • It's hard to tell in this case, sir, he replied. "The clouds may break and clear away for good; and then ag'in, the storm may come on as bad as ever, within the hour. But it's worth risking the chance."
  • "Because chances are, youll never see any of those people again. It isnt worth the time and effort invested." And then the real reason struck me. "Its because we dont depend on each other anymore."
  • In the Htel des Bulgars, rue Vilna. That's where they are to operate a gaming house. That is where they expect to pluck and fleece the callow and the aged who may have anything of political importance about them worth stealing. That is their plan. Agents, officials, employees of all consulates, legations, and embassies are what they're really after. I heard them discussing it there in the train today.
  • I'm checking the flights to Houston. But it doesn't feel right. Not by air. Not this time. Or by car either. Even that is too fast. . . . A train. Yes. Slowness. . . . Ran would take the train, I'm almost sure. I know the route. The Heartland flyer from here to Ft. Worth. Then the Texas Eagle to San Antonio. After that, the Sunset Limited on to Houston. (It will be good to be on that Sunset Limited run. I feel the comfort of it even now.) No direct train from Dallas/Ft. worth to Houston, thus the detour. That long route has never bothered me a great deal. Now I could use it. Need the extra time. This is good, if something about this can be good.
  • That girl's a corker, and I'm proud of her. In the first place, my mother is a shrewd judge of character. You can't fool her about a person's worth; just see how accurately she judged my character! When the dear old lady--whose only fault is being so close-fisted--picked up Mildred Leighton and defended her, that act vouched for the girl's worth beyond dispute. Mrs. Runyon--bless her stingy old heart!--never makes a mistake. Just think of it: she actually spent money in giving Mildred an education as a trained nurse. To my mind that settled the girl's character for all time. Now, I don't care a continental whether she finds any smuggled laces or not; she needs a friend, and now that she is away from my mother's care I'm going to be that friend.
  • "Thou art a fool!" scoffs the exhilarated old squire. "If Echo were as fleet, I would esteem him worth a dozen such!"
  • "A limit is one square mile--six hundred and forty acres more or less--of merchantable timber land," he explained. "We speak of timber as scaling so many board feet. A board foot is one inch thick by twelve inches square. Sound fir timber is worth around seven dollars per thousand board feet in the log, got out of the woods, and boomed in the water ready to tow to the mills. The first limit I got--from the government--will scale around ten million feet. The other two are nearly as good. But I got them from timber speculators, and it's costing me pretty high. They're a good spec if I can hang on to them, though."
  • I shall go first, he said. "If there is any danger from poisonous gas, or from reptiles, I shall take the risk. You boys have parents and homes. I have no one. If I should suffer any mishap, do not attempt to rescue me. It would not be worth while."
  • I am very sure no nabob would have sent me a pair of horses worth 32,000 francs, wearing on their heads four diamonds valued at 5,000 francs each.
  • It would be a mistake beyond forgiveness, Gracious Lord, if we should permit that. I have already sent him infantry and small cannon; for that they will try to smoke him out is certain. It is a question of Warsaw! That cavalier is worth his weight in gold.
  • "Despise me if I do not!" insists Iago, military in dress and bearing. His face reveals anger and frustration. "Three great ones of the city, in personal suit to make me his lieutenant, off-capped to him! And, by the faith of man, I know my price!—I am worth no worse a place!
  • By the time the Bradys finished, they had nine smugglers exposed, and fully quarter of a million dollars' worth of valuables were seized.
  • Accepting your theory. If Scampion wanted to go to the outer rim from here, he'd head off in this direction, clear of the system. Once away from the system debris like the asteroid belt, he'd reassert Boscon Push. A good deal of pirate activity in that direction, but maybe he'd accept that as a diversion. If he's willing to just kill propulsion while in push, I doubt he'd consider pirates too much of a risk. Now, I can't say exactly which planet may be his destination, but there are a few communication bases out there. It's a bit of a gamble, he could have gone in the opposite direction, but I think it's worth the risk. If I don't find anything out here, I'll just return right back to where we were and continue the pattern we were on. Just a small loss of time.
  • Every part of the animal yielded oil. Even the bones, broken up into pieces capable of entering the pot, were boiled; and by the time we had finished our trying-out, the result of the Maories' labour was ready for us. Less than a week had sufficed to yield them a net sum of six guineas each, even at the very low rate for which they sold us the oil. Except that it was a little darker in colour, a defect that would disappear when mixed with our store, there was no difference between the products that could be readily detected. And at the price we paid for it, there was a clear profit of cent. per cent., even had we kept it separate and sold it for what it was. But I suppose it was worth the Maories' while thus to dispose of it and quickly realize their hard earnings.
  • Nothing worth mentioning happened on the road till we came to the last stage but one, where we changed horses; at which time it was quite dark. Our female companion and her child had been set down at Hungerford; and two new passengers, both ladies, as soon as the horses were put to, were shewn to the carriage.
  • In the line of stuffs, one might count by thousands of "choukkas" or armfuls, the "Mericani" unbleached calico, come from Salem, in Massachusetts, the "kanaki," a blue gingham, thirty-four inches wide, the "sohari," a stuff in blue and white squares, with a red border, mixed with small blue stripes. It is cheaper than the "dioulis," a silk from Surat, with a green, red or yellow ground, which is worth from seventy to eighty dollars for a remnant of three yards when woven with gold.
  • I don't go out of my way to shoot lions, replied Hofman. "There is more danger with a lion than even with an elephant, and when you have shot a lion, what is he worth? His skin will not fetch thirty rix-dollars, and his teeth are only used for ornaments. Now if you kill an elephant, he is worth twenty or thirty pounds at least. So I will leave the lions to you, Hans, and I will go after the elephants; but shall we arrange our shooting laws?"
  • I looked over to find Rachel sitting in the middle of the seat, happily leaning forward so she could talk to us. "Yes, but so did everyone else. My chances are so dismal they're not even worth mentioning."
  • Alfonso noticed that his group was ready and he began by picking up the copper coin. "This is worth one cent, or one penny. They call it by both names and its worth the smallest amount. It buys one Lifesaver or one Necco package, usually one piece of fruit and stuff like that." He reached for the nickel and held it up. This one is worth five of those." He pointed to the dime. "This is worth ten." Finally he picked up the quarter and held it between his fingers. "And this one is worth twenty five pennies, twenty five of the copper coins." He looked through her hand but found no other coins that were different. "They also have fifty cent pieces and dollar pieces, worth fifty pennies and one hundred pennies. They usually dont use the dollar coins as much. Usually, if someone has that kind of money, he prefers to use the paper money, which starts at one dollar and goes up from there. Theres little numbers on the corners of those bills to tell you how much they are worth." Alfonso stopped and observed his friends faces. "Did everyone understand that?"
  • Vane decompressed a chestful of stress. "Im worth eleven and a half billion dollars, man." He raised a hand. "I say this not to impress you with my wealth. I only want you to understand the uniqueness of our position.
  • Many breeders have successfully revived kits that have appeared to be stillborn - and it is always worth giving it a try.
  • Nine war-horses, each worth a fortune, he thought. Nine helmets, nine shields, nine swords, nine hauberks. I shall keep the best two of each and sell the rest, and I shall be able to support my household for a year without help from Father. If I live.
  • Taking leave of them, they flew to the moon. Bari found this journey to the moon much more enjoyable than the previous ones, as he now had no intention of ending his life, but only of living it, though he once more found himself looking human. He kept his sweater, but being away from the porpoises, he couldn't really expect to maintain their physical features. This flight took about three days, with only two days of actual travel occurring, as they passed many sights worth seeing, for though space is normally treated as a void, it had really done nothing to earn the aforementioned reputation.
  • "I've said it already. We either fight, or we die." My eyes met Gillian's, and I could see she had known all along what I'd do. "I don't want to die. And as long as I lead, all of you are my responsibility. Your lives are worth as much as mine. That means I'll do whatever it takes to keep more people from dying, even if you don't like it."
  • Ned was only too glad to leave this pretty much in the hands of Francois, whose practical experience was worth much more than any theory that could be studied out of scout books.
  • Awaiting them at home was a troop of little ones--the first home-instalment of a troop of lesser ones who accompanied the parent stems. All of these, besides being gifted with galvanic energy and flashing eyes, were impressed with the strong conviction, strange to say, that batteries, boilers, and submarine cables, were the most important things in the whole world, and the only subjects worth being played at by reasonable human children.
  • You shall. Why, think of the petty business that I was doing when you came here. I was worth about four thousand. You have built up the business to its present dimensions. Do you suppose that I don't know?
  • A debate followed in which Paul showed himself a shrewd bargainer. He and Coke totted up their available assets, and eventually about a quarter of a pint of whisky, a penknife, a steel watchchain, and four or five shillings' worth of small silver were offered as the Crow's ransom, and accepted, much to the astonishment of Coke, who, in his innocence, had been about to add a valuable ring and a pair of pocketpistols to the purchasemoney. He stooped and cut the prisoner's bonds, and that worthy, in obedience to a threatening hint from Dumont, fled into the darkness.
  • Don't talk like that, answered Reg. "You are one in ten thousand. Where could one find another fellow such as you are, gifted with all that makes life worth the living; ready to throw up everything to help a chance stranger. It's I who am the brute, old fellow, to expect you to be tied to the vow you made."
  • In good truth the captain was coming back to get the gold, or as much of it as he could take away with him. But his apparent purpose was to establish on this desert coast a depot for which he would have nothing to pay for rent and storage, and where he would be able to deposit, from time to time, such guano as he had been able to purchase at a bargain at two of the guano islands, until he should have enough to make it worth while for a large vessel, trading with the United States or Mexico, to touch here and take on board his accumulated stock of odorous merchandise.
  • They're dangerous enough to be worth takin' care of, anyhow, for if ye was to tumble into one you'd never come out again. There, now, let's go on, for if I don't git back soon, they'll be wonderin' if the monster hasn't run away wi' me too, as well as you!
  • There was but a single drawback to this plan--the question of his ability to drive the canoe against the gale. At least it was worth trying. He gave Nadara the word to cut down the sail, and at the same instant, the canoe being upon the crest of a wave, he bent to the paddle. As the panther skin tumbled at the foot of the rough mast the nose of the craft swung around in reply to Thandar's vigorous strokes.
  • After this interlude I got to work. Someone told me that there was a firm in the City that made a business of selling orchids by auction, flowers which at this time were beginning to be very fashionable among rich horticulturists. This, thought I, would be the place for me to show my treasure. Doubtless Messrs. May and Primrose--that was their world-famed style--would be able to put me in touch with opulent orchidists who would not mind venturing a couple of thousands on the chance of receiving a share in a flower that, according to Brother John, should be worth untold gold. At any rate, I would try.
  • I realize that delvers are expensive, Consprite admitted candidly, "but that's because no one can do the job they can do. I realize that it is difficult to check on them, but just imagine if we sent out regular men. They would need a week's worth of supplies and equipment. Surely, that more than offsets the larger payment for the services of a delver."
  • Robinson was too much terrified to continue longer his attempt at fishing. He went back to his cave with only a few small ones, not worth the trouble of dressing for his dinner.
  • Not a pleasant thought, but a more unnerving consideration quickly removed any concern over media questions. What was Regency going to do with him now? He was allowed to return to his life because of the deal Angelo had made with the coordinator. But what now? That deal wasn't worth spit. He was safe as long as Regency wanted to hide the truth about the Fenrites, but they were coming clean on their own.
  • You are speaking of men only; the men have been mown down, it is true; but the principle is still afoot, and for it are fighting Autichamp, Suzannet, Grignon, Frott, Chtillon, Cadoudal. The younger may not be worth the elder, but if they die as their elders died, what more can you ask?
  • "Ridon probably gently pushed them with his calfskin boot tip and said, ‘Eww,’ before deciding they couldnt remember anything worth remembering. Hes not big on humans, much less conversing with them."
  • Perhaps he was insane, Jorden thought, Taf was certainly sure of it. "I'm not dead yet. Well I don't think I am," Jorden put forth feebly. "I've been home from here twice before, and I hope to get home again. And at least I can move around in this madhouse, although there's not a lot out there that's worth seeing at the moment." Jorden looked toward the dim forest surrounding Kelvin's clearing. "I've come close to being killed a few too many times. Too close..."
  • Oooeelie rested for a while, then moved downstream below the camp, where he set up his shelter. He took a welcome bath in the cool, refreshing water. Life felt like it was worth living again.
  • Guid gear's worth the saving, and I was thinking it would be nane the waur o' a bit shake, but if ye had leeved to my age among the mosses, ye'd no' find yereself sae soople.
  • While Essentiums infrastructure construction unit in July won a 30-month contract worth 26 million euros to build a 67-kilometer (42-mile) section of railroad in the Indian state ofUttar Pradesh, it had to first line up a counter-guarantee from Deutsche Bank after the contractor declined to accept its backing from a Spanish lender, said Monje.
  • And if this is so, is it worth the trouble to replace the democratic capitalist representatives by their parliamentary confreres on the left?
  • My grabbers ain't got no shrimp's worth of strength left, and Pa's pistol slips away, into the stream, to be lost in its flow forever.
  • I preferred the latter, sent my trunk to the waggon, returned for the last time to my lodging, inclosed a ten pound note in a letter, in which I expressed my sense of the worth of Clarke, and my sorrow for the evil I had done him, and, sending it by the maid-servant, I followed, and watched her to his dwelling.
  • Of course Henry kept a slice for himself, £1,000 a year, an enormous sum in 1485. Beyond that, by making his mother Edwards guardian, Henry gave her the vast income from Edwards estates and the right to sell his marriage prospects (alone worth £4,000). Henry himself would take further large fines when Edward came of age. But most of all, in the meantime, Edward would be under Tudor control for the next fourteen years.
  • "Of course Bogan wasn't worth anything much to Baldy, but Baldy gave him two pounds a week out of his own pocket, and another quid that we made up between us; so he made enough to pull him through the rest of the year.
  • It was difficult for him to handle. Most of all he felt sorry for Bry. She'd only been married to George for a year. What on Earth did he see in tweedy Jill Freedy that he couldn't find in Bry? Something Oedipal, perhaps? But then in Spencer's experience people's sexual inclinations were rarely worth second-guessing. They were always weirder than you could safely imagine. At least George - in common with many unfaithful partners - wasn't using the marital bed.
  • "What does he mean?" said Mr Brooke, who was puzzled by this last rather enigmatical speech. "Of course we have watchful eyes in our boat, but I don't see anything yet worth watching."
  • Nine war-horses, each worth a fortune, he thought. Nine helmets, nine shields, nine swords, nine hauberks. I shall keep the best two of each and sell the rest, and I shall be able to support my household for a year without help from Father. If I live.
  • "Gee, thanksbecausethe rest were worth reading." Jeremy grunted and propped himself up with his elbows, glaring at Ed. "Hows thissupposed to end?"
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