A few people acknowledged Cassie, and glanced curiously at Darcie.
Yully looked around curiously, not recognizing the sloping hill before them.
She looked at it curiously, then at Damian.
Her hands were soon roaming his body curiously, resting on his jaw and trailing along his neck.
Helga turned to look at her curiously, and she forced herself forward.
She looked at him curiously, and he rolled his shoulders back, prepping himself physically for the verbal discussion to come.
Lana looked up curiously, wondering if the military was doing maneuvers.
He peered at the Original Immortal curiously then looked up at her.
"Do you still have those issues?" she asked curiously, rolling onto her side to face him.
She watched him curiously, wondering if he planned on wiping off her offending fingerprints.
We find something curiously similar in James Martineau's Study of Religion (" Implicit Attributes of God as Cause," sub fin.).
Door in the Decorated style, supposed to occupy the site of the old Roman palace; Holy Trinity, in Goodramgate, Decorated and Perpendicular, with Perpendicular tower; Holy Trinity, Micklegate, formerly a priory church, now restored, showing Roman masonry in its walls; St Denis, Walmgate, with rich Norman doorway and Norman tower arches; St Helen's, St Helen's Square, chiefly Decorated; St John's, North Street, chiefly Perpendicular; St Margaret's, Walmgate, celebrated for its curiously sculptured Norman porch and doorway; St Mary the Elder, Bishophill, Early English and Decorated, with brick tower, rebuilt in 1659; St Mary the Younger, Bishophill, with a square tower in the Saxon style, rebuilt probably in the 13th century; St Mary, Castlegate, with Perpendicular tower and spire 154 ft.
The names of the engravers who cut his designs are not known, and in fact the reputation of these craftsmen is curiously subordinated to that of the designers in all Japanese work of the kind.
I perceive that you are curiously constructed, and that if you cannot breathe you cannot keep alive.
Curiously enough, the absence of eyes struck me more than all the other defects put together.
Curiously enough, it never occurred to me to call Greek patronymics "queer."
The tongue is so serviceable a member (taking all sorts of shapes, just as is wanted),--the teeth, the lips, the roof of the mouth, all ready to help, and so heap up the sound of the voice into the solid bits which we call consonants, and make room for the curiously shaped breathings which we call vowels!
She saw Prince Vasili's face, serious for an instant at the sight of her, but immediately smiling again, and the little princess curiously noting the impression "Marie" produced on the visitors.