The porridge, sweetened with some dry brown sugar from an old store which he had refrained from using for himself, stopped the cries of the little one, and made her lift her blue eyes with a wide quiet gaze
at Silas, as he put the spoon into her mouth.
I climbed the grass-clad mountain, And my gaze
swept far and wide For the rosy lights of a little room, Where I thought my mother sighed: My boy has gone for a soldier, He sleeps not day and night; But my boy is wise, and may yet return, Though the dead lie far from sight.
While the boy was still gazing up the valley, and fancying, as he always did, that the Great Stone Face returned his gaze
and looked kindly at him, the rumbling of wheels was heard, approaching swiftly along the winding road.
The distance was too great to hear what passed--but an empty coach, whose driver had stopped to gaze
with the rest, was instantly drawn up, and the man lifted in, and followed by the youth, whose appearance had effected these movements with the silence and almost with the quietness of magic.
Archer looked up and met his visitor's anxious gaze
was directed beyond and above his comrade.
His eyes were made for seeing, but up to that moment they had been filled with the ever changing panorama of the world, at which he had been too busy gazing, ever to gaze
The days and nights are "all a wonder and a wild delight," and though I have little time from my dreary work, I steal odd moments to gaze
at the unending glory of what I never dreamed the world possessed.
That would be the highest thing for me"--so saith your lying spirit unto itself--"to gaze
upon life without desire, and not like the dog, with hanging-out tongue:
Mrs Verloc's pale lips parting, slightly relaxed under his passionately attentive gaze
, he gazed also at her teeth.
He had no net, hook, or line, and he could not be a fisherman; his boat had no cushion for a sitter, no paint, no inscription, no appliance beyond a rusty boathook and a coil of rope, and he could not be a waterman; his boat was too crazy and too small to take in cargo for delivery, and he could not be a lighterman or river-carrier; there was no clue to what he looked for, but he looked for something, with a most intent and searching gaze
But there is no species of self-hypnotism equal to that of a man who gazes
persistently at a photograph with the preconceived idea that he is in love with the original of it.