Carmen lifted Matthew's tiny head in the crook of her arm and let his little body rest in her lap, using her other hand to guide the nipple into his mouth.
Cade stood, gently tucking Zack into the crook of his arm.
Instead, she wrapped her arms around her knees and tucked her face in the crook of one elbow.
She fed, ensnared by his scent, until she was soothed then tucked her head in the crook between his neck and shoulder.
She tucked her head into the crook of his neck, breathing him in.
Jessi's arm was across his chest, her face nuzzled in the crook of his neck as she slept.
These last already appear in miniatures of the 9th century; from the II th onwards they predominated; and in the 13th century they ousted all other forms. Originally plain, the crook was from the lath century onwards often made in the form of a snake (5), which in richer staves encircled the Lamb of God or the representation of a figure.
The real programme was to secure, by hook or by crook, a majority at the pools.
In 1808 he accompanied the community of Crook Hall to the new college at Ushaw, Durham, but in 1811, after declining the presidency of the college at Maynooth, he withdrew to the secluded mission at Hornby in Lancashire, where for the rest of his life he devoted himself to literary pursuits.
P. Crook) on the Marquesas did not remain long, and after he went nothing was done till 1833-1834, when first some American and then some English missionaries arrived, but met with scant success and gave it up in 1841.
Sometimes he has goat's feet and horns, curly hair and a long beard, half animal, half man; sometimes he is a handsome youth, with long flowing hair, only characterized by horns just beginning to grow, the shepherd's crook and pipe.
M.) in Wasco and Crook counties.
Distinguish abbots from bishops, it was ordained that their mitre should be made of less costly materials, and should not be ornamented with gold, a rule which was soon entirely disregarded, and that the crook of their pastoral staff should turn inwards instead of outwards, indicating that their jurisdiction was limited to their own house.
The name is derived from the Gaelic and means "the Crook of Kenneth," or Cairenachus.