I'm very glad, anyway, that I persuaded him," she said, looking askance at
her husband through her hair.
Taking a last whiff of his cigarette he threw it down, stepped on it, and letting the smoke escape through his moustache and looking askance at
the horse that was coming up, began to tuck in his sheepskin collar on both sides of his ruddy face, clean-shaven except for the moustache, so that his breath should not moisten the collar.
"None escape," said the Beast People, looking askance at
But it seems you have come back rich, my boy," continued the tailor, looking askance at
the handful of gold and silver which Dantes had thrown on the table.
And as I continued to walk up and down, and saw people looking askance at
me upon the street or out of windows, and nudging or speaking one to another with smiles, I began to take a fresh apprehension: that it might be no easy matter even to come to speech of the lawyer, far less to convince him of my story.
Nioche rubbed his forehead slowly, and even pushed back his wig a little, looking askance at
his empty glass.
One may be excused for looking askance at
the current clamor for resumption of the bilateral dialogue.
Summary: If I catch any guest looking askance at
the ceiling, I just tell them that this is the latest avant-garde look in lighting
This is why lets pull together in order to ensure the countrys development instead of looking askance at
the government, said Alexander Lukashenko.
By looking askance at
this 'spiritual renewal,' were they then accepting the fact that he lied at the Senate hearing on Oct.
Soon recognised for his artistic skills, his poignant works hugely popular with the public, Bairnsfather spent the rest of the war as a cartoonist, his most famous work, often reworked by other artists afterwards, shows Old Bill sheltering in what looks like a bomb crater, looking askance at
his companion and saying: "Well if you knows of a better 'ole, go to it".
Blume, who briefly figures in Joanna Rakoff's My Salinger Year looking askance at
the placement of her books on the shelves in the offices of a former agent, says she'll spend the summer revising her manuscript.
I'M not surprised Stonehaven residents are looking askance at
plans for a new business and housing development at Mill O'Forest.
And there are reasons beyond those of the "austerians" for looking askance at
the burgeoning of the welfare state in this time of prolonged misery.
Though Krieg isn't the only one looking askance at