They looked at each other with dismayed and embarrassed faces.
The Confederates, not dismayed thereby, effected their junction and moved on Corinth, which was defended by Rosecrans and 23,000 Federal troops.
Then suddenly, dismayed lest he had said too much, Petya stopped and blushed.
Dismayed, she shuddered from cold and fear.
Natasha was evidently dismayed at the thought of what he might think she had meant.
She listened, dismayed but also interested in someone interpreting the insanity of her mind in a way she could grasp.
Gabriel stared, surprised, then dismayed, at her conditions.
But now he was dismayed by the progress of the Revolution.
Returning full of hope from Pietra Santa, Savonarola might well have been dismayed by the distracted state of public affairs.
His men, however, apparently dismayed at the growing prestige of the enemy, did not support him, and he was defeated and probably slain.
These exploits dismayed his opponents and kindled the enthusiasm of his friends.
"He carrieth himself," writes Salisbury to Sir Charles Cornwallis, ambassador at Madrid, "without any feare or perturbation ...; under all this action he is noe more dismayed, nay scarce any more troubled than if he was taken for a poor robbery upon the highway," declaring "that he is ready to die, and rather wisheth 10,000 deaths, than willingly to accuse his master or any other."
Yully listened, dismayed by the lies stacking up on top of one another.
Assassins were sent to kill him in his cell; but awed, it is said, by Savonarola's words and demeanour they fled dismayed from his presence.
As Sydney Smith said with truth of Grattan soon after his death: "No government ever dismayed him.
She tested her body, dismayed when her limbs felt too heavy to lift.
Jenn gasped, dismayed, as the wall around the orchard came into view.
"There are so many," she murmured, dismayed by the green glow over the lake.
Despite the warning letters of the British cabinet which, dismayed at the long continuance of the American War, counselled caution on a question in which England had no immediate interest, Castlereagh yielded no inch of his ground.
Not only were they dismayed by the novelty of the sophistical teaching, but also they vaguely perceived that it was subversive of authority, of the authority of the parent over the child as well as of the authority of the state over the citizen.
He could not pursue; the whereabouts of his right was unknown, and after the battle his best officers felt rather dismayed than encouraged by the conspicuous lack of discipline.