I dreamt about you.
After the fifth, she was certain she'd dreamt it all up.
He'd dreamt many times about his sister and his family, but she'd never talked to him directly.
That is, original investigation of special problems has to be carried out on a more gigantic scale than any economist of the historical school ever dreamt of or the world requires, with the certain knowledge that at the end of it all the general theory will not correspond with the facts of life.
She dreamt of what life with Brady might've been like, away from the war and betrayal.
She'd dreamt of sleeping with Darkyn.
She'd dreamt of Evelyn last night and awoke missing her friend.
"I dreamt where Death told me about the seven days … " Gabe drifted off and shook his head, as if to clear a bad memory. "You're saying Rhyn didn't break the bond?"
He made one fatal mistake - he dreamt of the French frontier being the Rhine and the Scheldt, and that a Spanish princess might bring the Spanish Netherlands as dowry to Louis XIV.
As I parked in my barn, the beautiful little girl I've dreamt about began to squirm and awaken.
She'd dreamt of human-Deidre, too.
Another, remaining true to the principles, doctrines, usages and hierarchy of the medieval church, dreamt only of a purification of moral life, and saw its end realised in the reforms of the council of Trent.
Delighted with this tribute to his greatness, Nero for a moment dreamt of rivalling Alexander.
Look what he dreamt; a woman ironing shirts, a child playing, a cat and a farmer pitching hay.
His eyes were brighter than the moon, greener than any gem she'd ever dreamt of.
We have thus the nucleus of that international parliament which idealist peacemakers have dreamt of since the time of Henry IV.'s " grand design."
It is true that Spencer's " transfigured realism" contains much that was not dreamt of by Hume.
He dreamt even of invading Ireland, and thought it an easy task.
Luther's voice awoke echoes he never dreamt of.
With Price, again, he holds that rightness of intention and motive is not only an indispensable condition or element of the rightness of an action, but actually the sole determinant of its moral worth; but with more philosophical consistency he draws the inference - of which the English moralist does not seem to have dreamt - that there can be no separate rational principles for determining the " material " rightness of conduct, as distinct from its " formal " rightness; and therefore that all rules of duty, so far as universally binding, must admit of being exhibited as applications of the one general principle that duty ought to be done for duty's sake.