The car came to a halt and then started to roll forward.
The laughter gurgled to a halt in her throat.
As the teams came to a halt, the rasp of leather against sandy wheels assured her that the other wagons were following suit.
The stage came to a halt in front of the station, and people drifted by, satisfying their curiosity about its occupants.
As the truck came to a halt in front of the house, she stared up at it in awe.
He drew his mount to a halt beside her and kicked one foot free of the stirrup, offering a hand up.
They continued to watch as the children began tossing small stones at their floating treasure, trying to halt its progress, when the sound of a horn startled them.
Alex had seen to all of that before she called a halt to the work.
She skidded to a halt, chest heaving.
Searing pain shot through his shoulder and he realized he barely had the strength to halt another rappel.
All he needed was a nice brick wall to halt the nagging speculation Byrne might have skipped—like a body or something equally definitive.
They crossed a small spring and Alex drew Ed to a halt, glancing down at the ground.
He brought the buggy to a halt and took her hand in his.
Relieved, he pulled the blowing horse to a halt and grabbed Rissa by the scruff of her tunic, unceremoniously hauling her up and dumping her on the ground.
The southern wall was overwhelmed, and a secondary barrier had been constructed overnight to halt Landis's progress.
The blade came to a jolting halt against the thick clump.
During a halt of a few days in Poland on his way back from Vienna, King Augustus had explained to him a project for partitioning the transBaltic provinces of Sweden, by which Poland should recover Livonia and annex Esthonia, Russia should obtain Ingria and Karelia, and Denmark should take possession of Holstein.
A halt was made at the altars and temples, where the Salii, singing a special chant, danced a war dance.
On the morning of the 2nd of July, however, Rupert's attack on their rearguard forced them to halt and deploy on rising ground on the south edge of the moor, their position being defined on the right and left by Long Marston and Tockwith and divided from the Royalist army on the moor by a lane connecting these two villages.
"Halt!" he cried to the men who were with him.
Our last halt was under a wild cherry tree a short distance from the house.
They might call a halt here or we'll have to do another four miles without eating.
But when they had marched for about an hour in the dense fog, the greater part of the men had to halt and an unpleasant consciousness of some dislocation and blunder spread through the ranks.
At length Dron, the village Elder, entered the room and with a deep bow to Princess Mary came to a halt by the doorpost.