Whereupon, having sold all his meat, he left his horse and cart in charge of a friendly
hostler and prepared to follow his mates to the Mansion House.
Prince Andrew looked kindly at him, yet his glance- friendly
and affectionate as it was- expressed a sense of his own superiority.
Unhesitatingly, he stepped into the tangle of branches close to the panther's side, still voicing his friendly and conciliatory purr.
For a long time Tarzan could not tell whether the beast was following out of friendly feelings or merely stalking him against the time he should be hungry; but finally he was forced to believe that the former incentive it was that prompted the animal's action.
But when Leslie came over a few evenings later she was so pleasant, so friendly
, so frank, and witty, and winsome, that Anne was charmed into forgiveness and forgetfulness.
Annabella, doubtless, saw it too: but that was no reason why she should restrain her tongue, or curb her cheerful spirits: she accordingly chatted away, addressing herself almost exclusively to me, and with the utmost assurance and familiarity, growing the more animated and friendly the colder and briefer my answers became.
I will not annoy you with any more of my friendly impertinences.
The only way when friends quarrel is to see it out fairly in a friendly
manner, as a man may call it, either with a fist, or sword, or pistol, according as they like, and then let it be all over; for my own part, d--n me if ever I love my friend better than when I am fighting with him
Rouletabille, with a friendly
tap on my shoulder, confessed that he had nothing more to learn at the Glandier; he had learned there all it had to tell him.
And we must keep smiling faces and be friendly with him no matter how repulsive it may be.
Be quite friendly with him, talk with him, discuss literature and art with him--he is fond of such things.
And that I am friendly
to thee, and often too friendly
, that knowest thou: and the reason is that I am envious of thy Wisdom.
She watched his progress towards the pavilion, saw him now responding condescendingly to an ingratiating bow, now exchanging friendly
, nonchalant greetings with his equals, now assiduously trying to catch the eye of some great one of this world, and taking off his big round hat that squeezed the tips of his ears.
When within a proper distance, he despatched an Indian runner, belonging to a friendly
tribe, to announce the approach of himself and party, continuing his route at a deliberate pace, in order that the intelligence might, as was customary, precede his arrival.
Now this affair is concluded, I may mention to you in a friendly
way that I've my doubts whether, if I had consulted a lawyer, you could have kept this article back from me.