He seemed extremely unhappy; but when she took his arm and walked away with him, seeking a retired corner, a ray of hope
mingled with the almost comical misery of his expression.
Do you suppose I could, by and by?" he asked, with a sudden ray of hope
Each man sought his neighbor's eye, but found in it no ray of hope
, no encouragement.
And while I suffer thus, there comes no ray Of hope
to gladden me athwart the gloom; Nor do I look for it in my despair; But rather clinging to a cureless woe, All hope do I abjure for evermore.
"My brother," said she as she placed his knapsack on his shoulders, "be careful of yourself, for if you are killed, I shall be alone in the world." These words carried a ray of hope
into Fernand's heart.
The suggestion sent a ray of hope
in all their breasts, but I would have nothing to do with it.
But presently in the very hatred of the man for Belgians, Werper saw a faint ray of hope
All at once, a last ray of hope
presented itself to his mind: the seedling bulbs might be in the dry-room; it was therefore only requisite to make his entry there as he had done into the garden.
You give me some ray of hope
? I do not ask pledge or promise.
The gray eyes that had so often looked up at her with entreating worship, looked up at her now, with a last struggling ray of hope
in them, and Maggie met them with her large sincere gaze.
Animated with a ray of hope
, the child shot on before her grandfather, and, going close to the stranger without rousing him by the sound of her footsteps, began, in a few faint words, to implore his help.
At the moment when he was about to retire, she was cheered with a ray of hope
, for she thought he was about to speak; but his lips moved without any sound leaving his mouth, and making a powerful effort to control himself, he sent back to his heart the words that were about to escape from his lips, and went out.
how heavy was the midnight of woe which shrouded in blackness the last ray of hope
, and filled the future with terror and gloom!
I stood straight up against the wall, my heart still going like a sledge- hammer, but with a ray of hope
now shining in my bosom.
That I should ever win the opposite slopes of the range I began to doubt, for though I am naturally sanguine, I imagine that the bereavement which had befallen me had cast such a gloom over my spirits that I could see no slightest ray of hope
for the future.