Her position in the house was such that only by sacrifice could she show her worth, and she was accustomed to this and loved doing it.
They had become accustomed to the constant chill in their bones, yet this newfound warmth elicited a welcome sensation that not only rid the cold, but also calmed the incessant craving for blood.
Xander glanced at her, accustomed to the near-trance she went into whenever she was online.
At a certain season of our life we are accustomed to consider every spot as the possible site of a house.
He is so accustomed to unlimited power that he is terrible, and now he has this authority of a commander-in-chief of the recruiting, granted by the Emperor.
After a few days they grew accustomed to him, and without restraint in his presence pursued their usual way of life, in which he took his part.
If they regretted having to retreat, it was only because they had to leave billets they had grown accustomed to, or some pretty young Polish lady.
Evidently accustomed to managing debates and to maintaining an argument, he began in low but distinct tones:
The stranger's face softened with the warmth of pity, a sight Xander was accustomed to.
He changed mechanically, as if accustomed to removing bloody clothing several times a day.
The opportunity of utilizing the wool for textile industries has not yet been taken, though Sardinian women are accustomed to weave strong and durable cloth.
When the little princess had grown accustomed to life at Bald Hills, she took a special fancy to Mademoiselle Bourienne, spent whole days with her, asked her to sleep in her room, and often talked with her about the old prince and criticized him.
After the destruction of Moscow and of his property, thrown out of his accustomed groove he seemed to have lost the sense of his own significance and to feel that there was no longer a place for him in life.
And to all Denisov's persuasions, Petya replied that he too was accustomed to do everything accurately and not just anyhow, and that he never considered personal danger.
We are so accustomed to that idea and have become so used to it that the question: why did six hundred thousand men go to fight when Napoleon uttered certain words, seems to us senseless.
"You'll lose it if you don't," he said wisely, accustomed to helping Jonny help her search the house for keys, purses, and anything else she lost.
The armory was not the collection of a wealthy connoisseur; this was the personal armory of a man accustomed to killing often.
As someone accustomed to being in control of her world, she needed a little more time before she was ready to face him.
You forget: I am not a warrior bound by honor but a diplomat accustomed to undermining others, Jetr replied.
You may be accustomed to scraping by in some third world country, but this is our country.
With his commanding air, he was accustomed to being in charge.
All the while, the two soldiers before her remained standing or leaning, accustomed to the rocky flight.
Once past the scrub brush and small trees, the near-total darkness surprised him, causing him to pause until his eyes became accustomed to this darkened world.
I'll have them in the small pasture for a while until they get accustomed to their new surroundings.
As someone accustomed to planting ideas in the heads of others, she recognized the thought as coming from someone else.
He sensed a fear as deep as his fear of the underground, only he doubted a woman accustomed to the pure inner city of Tiyan ever experienced such fear or pain.
When they first met, she had assumed he would be bored without the luxuries she assumed he was accustomed to.
"I'll call it," he replied, accustomed to helping her find her phone, keys and wallet when she was too tired to recall where she put them after work.
Accustomed to the teens' all but shredding their clothes, she instinctively reached for the stain to feel if it was wet.
Someone accustomed to taking what he wanted didn't just help someone like her.
The conception will be made clearer when it is remembered that Aquinas, taught by the mysterious author of the writings of the pseudo-Dionysius, who so marvellously influenced medieval writers, sometimes spoke of a natural revelation, or of reason as a source of truths in themselves mysterious, and was always accustomed to say that reason as well as revelation contained two kinds of knowledge.