Of course, Clarissa was careful about what she said in front of the boss.
Clarissa can handle that.
Clarissa must have had to leave early.
Denton kept her busy welcoming guests until Clarissa arrived.
He was seeing no one but Clarissa at the moment.
She was half listening to him while she watched Denton reluctantly leave Clarissa and glance around the crowd.
Clarissa could fill in until someone could be hired.
No one but Clarissa could be so cool and professional at the same time.
Clarissa and Denton were a perfect match.
Clarissa tried to sit up.
Clarissa wiped the tears from her cheek.
The hinge was oiled and didn't squeak because the friction had been reduced.
Thanks to pain medication, Clarissa was resting as comfortably as could be expected.
If this hadn't been an engagement party for Denton and Clarissa, she would have stayed at home.
After reading the Nouvelle-Hloise, Clarissa and Sir Charles Gran-dison, fatigued and wearied society revived as though beneath the fresh breezes of dawn.
SAMUEL CHAPMAN ARMSTRONG (1839-1893), American soldier, philanthropist and educator, was born on Maui, one of the Hawaiian Islands, on the 30th of January 1839, his parents, Richard and Clarissa Armstrong, being American missionaries.
Literature - modern as well as ancient - occupied his attention; one of his works was a translation of four parts of Clarissa; and translations of some of the then current English paraphrases on biblical books manifested his sympathy with a school which, if not very learned, attracted him by its freer air.
Clarissa sat her chair like a queen on a throne, the toe of a red pump and a white plaster clad foot peeping out from under her long gown.