I was less critical than my wife on the slow workings of the law.
The caller was the husband of Howie's mother, his step-father, informing him that his mother had suffered a serious heart attack and was in critical condition.
After I found out you weren't critical, I tried to call Quinn and Howie but I didn't get through.
There was no room for traitors in his ranks, not with his critical mission on the human world and his own mate within striking distance.
At least he didn't look so critical now.
She stepped back, giving her work a critical survey.
Gabe sat up as Kiki approached, and the tall Immortal paused, critical gaze taking in both of them.
But he's not in critical condition?
But was it Alex who had come between them, or did he simply show up at a critical time?
He raised a critical eyebrow at the end of his inspection.
You were in critical condition.
Her critical gaze swept over him with a frown.
Even Felipa was sober under his critical eye.
Charles, A Critical History of the Doctrine of a Future Life in Israel, in Judaism and in Christianity (1899); E.
In 1904), which is still the most useful of modern editions for a critical study of the text, exhibiting, as it does, the MS. tradition with only such emendations as are securely established by the results of modern investigation.
The evidence of date derived from changes in the language is more difficult to formulate, and the inquiry calls for the most diligent use of scientific method and critical judgment.
And that leads us to a critical question: Who decides what we will make the Internet do?
But the critical question is, will they resort to war to resolve them?
I had read many books before, but never from a critical point of view.
Until then I had never taken a course of study with the idea of preparing for college; but I had been well drilled in English by Miss Sullivan, and it soon became evident to my teachers that I needed no special instruction in this subject beyond a critical study of the books prescribed by the college.
Every man is tasked to make his life, even in its details, worthy of the contemplation of his most elevated and critical hour.
But at the critical moment the courier who carried the news of our victory at Pultusk to Petersburg returns bringing our appointment as commander-in-chief, and our first foe, Buxhowden, is vanquished; we can now turn our thoughts to the second, Bonaparte.
Prince Andrew recognized him at once, and felt a throb within him, as happens at critical moments of life.
It needs no critical exertion to reduce utterly to dust any deductions drawn from history.