Wet auburn curls were plastered around her pale face and the back of her neck.
Auburn hair - and you barely have enough freckles for anyone to notice.
The woman was beautiful, tall and shapely with auburn hair and deep blue eyes that made no attempt to hide her interest in the bare-chested man before her.
Her auburn curls lay in no particular style – so much like her father.
Her long auburn hair, while looking like a magazine ad, was not enough to elevate her that step above ordinary.
I thought they might be auburn, like mine.
She had pulled her long auburn hair high on her head, making her appear taller and almost regal in spite of the simple lines of the garment, and the plainness of her features.
Long, auburn hair was loose around her shoulders, and her face glowed.
Another woman lay on the ground near the youth named Damian, her shapely figure, porcelain complexion, and auburn hair indicating her beauty even in her sleep.
Claire's auburn hair was tied back in a ponytail, her shapely body clad in a black cat-suit.
Her auburn curls were drawn up into a decorative band at the side of her head.
His auburn brows lifted in surprise as he whistled.
Hazel eyes held a hint of humor all the time, and his auburn hair had a stylish cut.
She brushed an auburn curl from her face and sighed.
The state commission of prisons consists of seven members appointed by the governor with the consent of the Senate for a term of four years, and the institutions under its supervision in 1910 were the Sing Sing State Prison,' at Ossining, the Auburn State Prison at Auburn, the Clinton State Prison at Dannemora, the New York State Reformatory at Elmira, the Eastern New York Reformatory at Napanoch, five county penitentiaries, and all other institutions for the detention of sane adults charged with or convicted of crime, or retained as witnesses or debtors.
He died at Auburn, New York, on the 12th of September 1830.
Jenkins, James Knox Polk (Auburn and Buffalo, 1850), and L.
Montgomery's Life (Auburn, 1850) and John Frost's Life (New York and Philadelphia, 1847) are almost wholly devoted to President Taylor's military career, and are excessively laudatory in character.
The poet was buried two days afterwards near his "three friends" in Mount Auburn cemetery.