It was all just good clean fun.
After examining a rock for ants or other insects, she leaned against it, drawing in the clean smell of the forest.
From now on it would be crawl out of bed and cook, clean and then maybe rest a little.
The help will clean that mess when she sobers up in the morning.
They are no better than wooden horses to hang the clean clothes on.
There are also a clean race of frogs and tortoises, and a few mussels in it; muskrats and minks leave their traces about it, and occasionally a travelling mud-turtle visits it.
I'll catch up after I cook these rabbits and clean up the camp.
I didn't sleep well but the carpet was clean in the morning.
I've been clean as long as Jonny.
We gotta clean up before the cops get here.
If someone tampered with the real bones, we don't want to give them a chance to clean up whatever they might have left behind.
When my floor was dirty, I rose early, and, setting all my furniture out of doors on the grass, bed and bedstead making but one budget, dashed water on the floor, and sprinkled white sand from the pond on it, and then with a broom scrubbed it clean and white; and by the time the villagers had broken their fast the morning sun had dried my house sufficiently to allow me to move in again, and my meditations were almost uninterupted.
The men silently devoured their food and then helped her clean up the camp.
The laundry room was also clean and an old wringer tub still sat in one corner, as though unwilling to completely surrender to modern appliances.
Hospitals clean up real well and we weren't exactly Johnnie-on-the-spot getting there.
The condo smelled of breakfast, and he looked around, satisfied to find it clean again.
She worked tirelessly all night to clean the blood off of Jule.
She wondered how many other men had been killed by the clean, neatly aligned weapons in the armory.
She motioned for Pierre to close the door so she could clean up.
Dusty, can you run the evac and clean-up ops for Arizona?
And in that future, I believe the world can have—in fact, will have—plentiful, free, clean energy that will result in dramatically lower costs for everything, everywhere.
When we talk about it in terms of scarcity, we usually mean clean water in a certain location is scarce.
Every morning after breakfast I prepared his bath, made his cage clean and sweet, filled his cups with fresh seed and water from the well-house, and hung a spray of chickweed in his swing.
But mind, don't bring me such tattered and dirty notes as last time, but nice clean ones for the countess.
One of them was a sallow, clean-shaven civilian with a thin and wrinkled face, already growing old, though he was dressed like a most fashionable young man.
All these traveling effects of Prince Andrew's were in very good order: new, clean, and in cloth covers carefully tied with tapes.
That car didn't look like much even when it was clean, but it was reliable.
His face was clean shaven, but his dark curly hair was thick and unruly.
She leaned on the banister and breathed deeply of the clean air.
I was out there yesterday when I came back from riding and noticed that the barn was almost as clean as this house.
The city can clean it up.
The militia have put on clean white shirts to be ready to die.
Preparing for tomorrow, your Serene Highness--for death--they have put on clean shirts.
The abbe, a well-fed man with a plump, clean-shaven chin, a pleasant firm mouth, and white hands meekly folded on his knees, sat close to Helene and, with a subtle smile on his lips and a peaceful look of delight at her beauty, occasionally glanced at her face as he explained his opinion on the subject.
Helene with an uneasy smile looked at his curly hair and his plump, clean-shaven, blackish cheeks and every moment expected the conversation to take a fresh turn.
"And who is that?" he asked, indicating a short old man in a clean blue peasant overcoat, with a big snow-white beard and eyebrows and a ruddy face.
Natasha, throwing a clean pocket handkerchief over her hair and holding an end of it in each hand, went out into the street.
He looked attentively at the carts in the yard and while going up to the porch took out a clean pocket handkerchief and tied a knot in it.
One, a tall, fair- haired lad in a clean blue coat, was standing over the others.
In the highest spirits Nicholas arrived at night at a hotel in Voronezh, ordered things he had long been deprived of in camp, and next day, very clean-shaven and in a full-dress uniform he had not worn for a long time, went to present himself to the authorities.
He was clean-shaven and wore a Guardsman's padded coat with an Order of St. George at his buttonhole and a plain forage cap set straight on his head.
"But they're a clean folk, lads," the first man went on; "he was white-- as white as birchbark--and some of them are such fine fellows, you might think they were nobles."