Katie made a face.
He was a very wise and powerful ruler, and he made his country the greatest of any that was then known.
This was a decision she had already made once - but not really.
They rounded the corner of the building to see a group of men lounging against the fence, watching a display that made Carmen's blood run cold.
Even so, she was the one who had made the rule.
This made him very proud of his skill.
Within a few minutes the plane was dipping and rising in a way that made her stomach roll uncomfortably.
She made a face.
Alex rolled his eyes and made a face.
Alex made a face.
They stopped by the side of the road and made their manners.
"I'll lock the door," he said, his lips returning to hers and lingering in a way that made her feel weak.
Tik-tok moved by clockwork, and was made all of burnished copper.
This made Zeb laugh, in turn, and the boy felt comforted to find that Ozma laughed as merrily at her weeping subject as she had at him.
He made a boat for himself.
He made a face and stopped his horse.
She made a face at him.
Real horses, like myself, are made of flesh and blood and bones.
Zeb also wanted to see his home, and although he did not find anyone morning for him, the sight of Hugson's Ranch in the picture made him long to get back there.
Henry, the Duke of Richmond, made war upon him and defeated him in a great battle.
He was head of the house - the one who made final decisions.
He didn't want to go and he had made no effort to get along with his father.
Katie said she should confront him when he did that - tell him how it made her feel.
Instead, he drew a leathern case from his pocket and took from it several sharp knives, which he joined together, one after another, until they made a long sword.
The beautiful creature passed her hands over her eyes an instant, tucked in a stray lock of hair that had become disarranged, and after a look around the garden made those present a gracious bow and said, in a sweet but even toned voice:
And finally she made a wicked plan to satisfy her depraved appetite for pork.
I made a terrified noise that brought Viny, my old nurse, to the rescue.
She rose and smoothed her hair, which was as usual so extremely smooth that it seemed to be made of one piece with her head and covered with varnish.
We've been married for nearly five years, and we just made love.
Here and there were groups of houses that seemed made of clear glass, because they sparkled so brightly.
He's made my face all bloody, said he in a frightened whisper when the sergeant major had passed on.
Nina returned with a dress made of dark purple velvet and satin.
Then he thought what a pretty picture might be made of his sister's sweet face and little hands.
For the other day, when you sat at dinner with your officers, I noticed that the wine made you act queerly.
A number of bundles were made up for them to carry.
So he raised a great army and made war against other countries.
You plotted against me, you lied to Prince Andrew about my relations with that Frenchwoman and made me quarrel with him, but you see I need neither her nor you!
A novel feeling of anger against the foe made him forget his own sorrow.
Felipa looked to be in her early twenties and had a sunshine smile that made Carmen feel welcome.
The fact that they were expecting two babies instead of one made it more of a challenge.
Katie made a face as she sat in the chair opposite Carmen.
She made a face.
Your chief fault, my friend, is in being made of wood, and that I suppose you cannot help.
They quickly surrounded him and made him their prisoner.
Coriolanus made his way to the city of Antium, [Footnote: Antium (_pro._ an'shi um).] which was not far from Rome.
So they welcomed Coriolanus very kindly and made him the general of their army.
Then with his strong face aglow in their feeble light, he made a speech in favor of a law to help poor fishermen.
We have, in fact, envisioned a better world and have made it happen.
My father made holes in these so that I could string them, and for a long time they kept me happy and contented.
This thought, if a wordless sensation may be called a thought, made me hop and skip with pleasure.
The children were playing at "going to Moscow" in a carriage made of chairs and invited her to go with them.
When Destiny wanted to wear a ring like mommy, Carmen tied a yellow ribbon around her finger and made a bow of it on the top.
"One of these wreaths." said the queen, "is made of flowers plucked from your garden.
Mother, what are the clouds made of?
They were men who made the laws, and much depended upon their wisdom.
In the morning a good breakfast was served, and then Mr. Randolph made ready to start on his journey.
He made himself known, and the captain willingly agreed to carry him back to his own country.
The coachman made no answer, but drove onward.
The people of his country had made him their king; but as soon as he had made good laws for them he gave up his crown.
"You have made a mistake," said Chilon.
The messengers made due haste to carry the golden prize to Athens.
Or to continue with fictional cases: Why does gasoline made from oil refined at one refinery burn more efficiently?
A practitioner took a scab from someone with a mild case, made an incision in the skin of a healthy person, and infected that person with the scab.
What is it about them and their lives that made them live so long or so well?
But the choice will be ours and will be made based on facts.
They accurately described the construction of DNA as a double helix and showed how its structure made replication both possible and reliable.
And as we have seen, understanding how we are made is certainly a huge advantage in our battle with disease.
And if we know how they are made, we can destroy them.
Some suspect we can be made to be healthy and energetic to the age of one hundred thirty and that's it.
The vendor is usually made to "eat" the charge.
Etsy allows people to trade their crafts, items they have made with their own hands and materials.
And yet pencils get made, more than a billion of them a year, and they are essentially given away.
It doesn't matter that the person selling pencils doesn't know how the pencil is made; he only needs to know how to sell them.
After your raise, you made $1 million, paid $600,000 in taxes, and were left with $400,000—twenty times more after-tax income.
Each year a payment is made to each resident of Alaska.
Before recorded music, the best musicians made a good living but weren't extremely wealthy.
Technology has made us ever more productive.
Even using extremely primitive technology, we have made marvelous progress.
At one point, Tiger Woods got a dime for every box of Wheaties cereal with his photo on it, while the farmer was paid only a nickel for the wheat in that same box—and the farmer still made a profit.
Workers made $30 a month, $25 of which went to their parents.
Napoleon Bonaparte made a comment along these lines when he stated, "Man is entitled by birthright to a share of the Earth's produce sufficient to fill the needs of his existence."
I made all of the gifts myself, excepting father's handkerchief.
I hope you will like your watch-case, for it made me very happy to make it for you.
And He is happier than any of us because He is greater than any of us, and also because He not merely SEES your happiness as we do, but He also MADE it.
At Helen's request Bishop Brooks made an address.
This was shown not so much by the arrangements it made for crossing as by what took place at the bridges.
That made all their children her aunts and uncles, and their grandchildren her cousins.
Maybe not, but it would have made a difference if I had known how you felt.
Alex shot her a stern look and she made a face.
Sweets usually made her thirstier - but it was wet.
What made a man so distrustful?
Alex was in a good mood and it was a pleasant trip - until Felipa made a comment about Tessa's visit the night before.
Alex instantly provided a little white bag and she made use of it.
Carmen made a face.
Consequently, it made more sense to submit to Alex than argue with him.
Corn seasoned with red bell peppers and black beans made a colorful vegetable.
It was the first time they made love any place outside their bedroom, and it was way beyond exciting.
The sky had grown darker again and the wind made queer sobbing sounds as it swept over the valley.
The houses of the city were all made of glass, so clear and transparent that one could look through the walls as easily as through a window.
As the horse ambled along, drawing the buggy, the people of the glass city made way for them and formed a procession in their rear.
Also I made pores for porous plasters and high-grade holes for doughnuts and buttons.
That made an extraordinary long hole, as you may imagine, and reached far down into the earth; and, as I leaned over it to try to see to the bottom, I lost my balance and tumbled in.
Here, then, I made my home; and although it is a lonely place I amuse myself making rustles and flutters, and so get along very nicely.
They made no sounds at all, either in flying or trying to speak, and they conversed mainly by means of quick signals made with their wooden fingers or lips.
He got his satchel from the buggy and, opening it, took out two deadly looking revolvers that made the children shrink back in alarm just to look at.
"What made them fly away?" asked Dorothy.
Then a few of them advanced until another shot from the Wizard's revolver made them retreat.
He prayeth best, who loveth best All things both great and small; For the dear God who loveth us, He made and loveth all.
One day the caliph, Haroun-al-Raschid, [Footnote: Haroun-al-Raschid (_pro._ ha roon' al rash'id).] made a great feast.
When the king's soldiers heard about this powder, they made up their minds to go out and get it for themselves.
He planted his feet firmly and made ready to spring.
The wolf gave a low growl and made ready to meet him.
From a bar of iron he made four horseshoes.
But George had made up his mind to go.
The stranger bent over him and looked at the picture he had made on the rock.
There was another famous artist whose name was Parrhasius. When he heard of the boast which Zeuxis had made, he said to himself, "I will see what I can do."
The pictures of Benjamin West made him famous.
But they had made up their minds to get rid of him.
Once when a boy gave him a pair of doves which he had snared, St. Francis had a nest made for them, and the mother bird laid her eggs in it.
When whale oil got scarce and went up in price, the market made cheap kerosene for lighting.
The Internet has made distributing music easy and has unleashed an astonishing amount of new material.
But the truth is that almost all furniture back in the day was cheaply made junk and only a very few high-quality pieces survived.
When have we seen so many fortunes made by so many so quickly?
Archduke Franz Ferdinand's driver, Leopold Loyka, made a wrong turn.
Or early climatologists who made their own daily observations of precipitation and barometric pressure, interpreting as well as collecting readings.
Of the twenty thousand sales he has made in his career, he probably remembers a few hundred distinctly and a few thousand vaguely.
For instance, they will learn subtleties such as suggesting beach gear if a person buys a cooler in July and tailgating gear if the same purchase is made in October.
And it doesn't matter that the person who paints the pencils doesn't know how the paint is made, for his job is to paint them.
When businesses and people are made to consider the overall effects of their choices as opposed to only their individual effects, efficient outcomes occur.
We have reached the point where many items can only be made by robots.
Bob made paint, Beverly made nails.
Beverly made one hundred nails a day.
Everything would be better made because the best way to make a thing could be multiplied across all occurrences of the thing.
That meant for every pound someone made, he owed more than a pound in taxes.
Direct payments are made to an increasing number of citizens and the size of those payments rise.
But think of it this way: Before, you made $33,000 and paid 40 percent in taxes, so you were left with $20,000 in take-home pay.
In the first ten years of attempting to make better hybrids, Borlaug's group made more than six thousand crossings of wheat.
A century ago, cars were made one at a time by a half dozen people working together.
This is made possible by technology and the Internet, which is used to connect buyers and sellers worldwide and bring information (world commodity prices) to the far reaches of the globe.
One of these is micro-lending, which directly connects the lender with the borrower and which the Internet has made appealingly easy and personal.
As the world grows richer, people will care more about how their food is made, how the animals are treated, whether the laborer who picked the food is paid a living wage.
I want to spend some time talking about civilization, but first I want to recount the progress that we have made through civilization.
We have eliminated debtors prisons, developed the idea of "women and children first," stigmatized child labor, made accommodations for conscientious objectors, widely adopted freedom of speech and the press and freedom of assembly, and a hundred more.
They made civilization in times of adversity and want, not in the relative luxury and stability we enjoy today.
Early in his presidency, in a 1953 address that would become known as his "Cross of Iron" speech, he declared, "Every gun that is made, every warship launched, every rocket fired, signifies in the final sense a theft from those who hunger and are not fed, those who are cold and are not clothed.
Second, in the past, technological improvements did not decrease human beings' propensity to wage war; they only made people better at killing.
History has disappointingly few examples of weapons made by governments and never used.
When I first made this list, it had well over one hundred entries.
If you made a product the military could use, government contracts came a-flowin'.
In World War II, for instance, the Singer Corporation, of sewing-machine fame, made handguns for the war effort.
If the weak nation will not willingly do the bidding of the strong one, then it is made to.
Their revolution was not made up of a bunch of hotheads with torches and pitchforks.
All these problems that technology will solve have made our underlying differences worse—but removing these problems will not eliminate those underlying differences.
He held me on his knee while I examined his watch, and he made it strike for me.
Running downstairs to my mother I held up my hand and made the letters for doll.
She linked my earliest thoughts with nature, and made me feel that "birds and flowers and I were happy peers."
I had made many mistakes, and Miss Sullivan had pointed them out again and again with gentle patience.
From the beginning of my education Miss Sullivan made it a practice to speak to me as she would speak to any hearing child; the only difference was that she spelled the sentences into my hand instead of speaking them.
I built dams of pebbles, made islands and lakes, and dug river-beds, all for fun, and never dreamed that I was learning a lesson.
She made raised maps in clay, so that I could feel the mountain ridges and valleys, and follow with my fingers the devious course of rivers.
After I had learned a great many interesting things about the life and habits of the children of the sea--how in the midst of dashing waves the little polyps build the beautiful coral isles of the Pacific, and the foraminifera have made the chalk-hills of many a land--my teacher read me "The Chambered Nautilus," and showed me that the shell-building process of the mollusks is symbolical of the development of the mind.
I remember the eagerness with which I made discoveries about them.
He had made his leap, he had seen the great world, and was content to stay in his pretty glass house under the big fuchsia tree until he attained the dignity of froghood.
Then he went to live in the leafy pool at the end of the garden, where he made the summer nights musical with his quaint love-song.
It was my teacher's genius, her quick sympathy, her loving tact which made the first years of my education so beautiful.
It was because she seized the right moment to impart knowledge that made it so pleasant and acceptable to me.
Every morning after breakfast I prepared his bath, made his cage clean and sweet, filled his cups with fresh seed and water from the well-house, and hung a spray of chickweed in his swing.
How different this journey was from the one I had made to Baltimore two years before!
One day spent with the blind children made me feel thoroughly at home in my new environment, and I looked eagerly from one pleasant experience to another as the days flew swiftly by.
But the rumble of the machinery made me think it was thundering, and I began to cry, because I feared if it rained we should not be able to have our picnic out of doors.
I could touch it, and perhaps that made the coming of the Pilgrims and their toils and great deeds seem more real to me.
Among the many friends I made in Boston were Mr. William Endicott and his daughter.
Here were great oaks and splendid evergreens with trunks like mossy pillars, from the branches of which hung garlands of ivy and mistletoe, and persimmon trees, the odour of which pervaded every nook and corner of the wood--an illusive, fragrant something that made the heart glad.
Later in the morning we made preparations for a barbecue.
The savoury odour of the meat made me hungry long before the tables were set.
I was pleased with anything that made a noise and liked to feel the cat purr and the dog bark.
Miss Fuller's method was this: she passed my hand lightly over her face, and let me feel the position of her tongue and lips when she made a sound.
When I had made speech my own, I could not wait to go home.
I had made my homeward journey, talking constantly to Miss Sullivan, not for the sake of talking, but determined to improve to the last minute.
How well I remember the graceful draperies that enfolded me, the bright autumn leaves that wreathed my head, and the fruit and grain at my feet and in my hands, and beneath all the piety of the masque the oppressive sense of coming ill that made my heart heavy.
Something I said made her think she detected in my words a confession that I did remember Miss Canby's story of "The Frost Fairies," and she laid her conclusions before Mr. Anagnos, although I had told her most emphatically that she was mistaken.
Likewise my compositions are made up of crude notions of my own, inlaid with the brighter thoughts and riper opinions of the authors I have read.
Since the publication of "The Story of My Life" in the Ladies' Home Journal, Mr. Anagnos has made a statement, in a letter to Mr. Macy, that at the time of the "Frost King" matter, he believed I was innocent.
Every day in imagination I made a trip round the world, and I saw many wonders from the uttermost parts of the earth--marvels of invention, treasuries of industry and skill and all the activities of human life actually passed under my finger tips.
In the electrical building we examined the telephones, autophones, phonographs, and other inventions, and he made me understand how it is possible to send a message on wires that mock space and outrun time, and, like Prometheus, to draw fire from the sky.
Indeed, I think I made more progress in German than in any of my other studies.
In the spring we made excursions to various places of interest.
He, who made every one happy in a beautiful, unobtrusive way, was most kind and tender to Miss Sullivan and me.
Mr. Gilman spelled to me what I had written, and I made such changes as I thought necessary, and he inserted them.
I do not know why it is, but stories in which animals are made to talk and act like human beings have never appealed to me very strongly.
It was the Iliad that made Greece my paradise.
The unusual language and repetition made the story seem unreal.
The jar made by shifting the men from one hole to another tells me when it is my turn.
Bishop Brooks taught me no special creed or dogma; but he impressed upon my mind two great ideas--the fatherhood of God and the brotherhood of man, and made me feel that these truths underlie all creeds and forms of worship.
I had made my beloved poet weep, and I was greatly distressed.
He made me sit in his armchair, while he brought different interesting things for me to examine, and at his request I recited "The Chambered Nautilus," which was then my favorite poem.
I could not keep pace with all these literary folk as they glanced from subject to subject and entered into deep dispute, or made conversation sparkle with epigrams and happy witticisms.
Thus it is that my friends have made the story of my life.
Helen Keller's letters are important, not only as a supplementary story of her life, but as a demonstration of her growth in thought and expression--the growth which in itself has made her distinguished.
So these selections from Miss Keller's correspondence are made with two purposes--to show her development and to preserve the most entertaining and significant passages from several hundred letters.
Teacher bought me a lovely new dress and gloves and stockings and collars and grandmother made me warm flannels, and aunt Nannie made me aprons.
Lady made me a pretty cap.
Cousin Arthur made me a swing in the ash tree.
It made me feel very sad to leave Boston and I missed all of my friends greatly, but of course I was glad to get back to my lovely home once more.
It hobbled, and that made me laugh; but it is wrong to laugh at the poor animals!
I am sorry to say that our train was delayed in several places, which made us late in reaching New York.
Mr. Bell and I planned it together, and Mr. Bell made all the arrangements before we told teacher anything about it.
His beautiful word-pictures made us feel as if we were sitting in the shadow of San Marco, dreaming, or sailing upon the moonlit canal....
It is a very interesting souvenir of Columbus, and of the Fair White City; but I cannot imagine what discoveries I have made,--I mean new discoveries.
Mr. Clemens told us many entertaining stories, and made us laugh till we cried.
After we had had our breakfast, Teacher asked one of the train-men in the station if the New York train was made up.
I think Mr. Keith is a wonderful teacher, and I feel very grateful to him for having made me see the beauty of Mathematics.
But, while we were discussing plans for the winter, a suggestion which Dr. Hale had made long ago flashed across Teacher's mind--that I might take courses somewhat like those offered at Radcliffe, under the instruction of the professors in these courses.
We've just had four lovely dresses made by a French dressmaker.
We have seen many of our old friends, and made some new ones.
Her good friend, Mr. William Wade, had a complete braille copy made for her from the magazine proofs.
In rewriting the story, Miss Keller made corrections on separate pages on her braille machine.
Miss Sullivan, who is an excellent critic, made suggestions at many points in the course of composition and revision.
It was this same perseverance that made her go to college.
Moreover, Miss Sullivan does not see why Miss Keller should be subjected to the investigation of the scientist, and has not herself made many experiments.
The vibration of the air as the organ notes swelled made her sway in answer.
Laura Bridgman could tell minute shades of difference in the size of thread, and made beautiful lace.
The ordinary embossed book is made with roman letters, both small letters and capitals.
No attempt is made by those around her either to preserve or to break her illusions.
After thinking a little while, she added, 'I think Shakespeare made it very terrible so that people would see how fearful it is to do wrong.'
Not all the attention that has been paid her since she was a child has made her take herself too seriously.
It is now sixty-five years since Dr. Samuel Gridley Howe knew that he had made his way through Laura Bridgman's fingers to her intelligence.
He pasted raised labels on objects and made her fit the labels to the objects and the objects to the labels.
It was Dr. Howe who, by his work with Laura Bridgman, made Miss Sullivan's work possible: but it was Miss Sullivan who discovered the way to teach language to the deaf-blind.
I tried with all my might to control the eagerness that made me tremble so that I could hardly walk.
I made her understand, by pointing to a trunk in the hall and to myself and nodding my head, that I had a trunk, and then made the sign that she had used for eating, and nodded again.
Then I took the doll, meaning to give it back to her when she had made the letters; but she thought I meant to take it from her, and in an instant she was in a temper, and tried to seize the doll.
She made the letters rapidly, and I gave her the cake, which she ate in a great hurry, thinking, I suppose, that I might take it from her.
I made the first row of vertical lines and let her feel it and notice that there were several rows of little holes.
She made the "c-a," then stopped and thought, and making the sign for eating and pointing downward she pushed me toward the door, meaning that I must go downstairs for some cake.
I made the signs that she had used when she wished me to go for the cake, and pushed her toward the door.
I shook my head and took them all off and made her feel of the two wooden beads and the one glass bead.
I forced her out of the chair and made her pick it up.
I very soon made up my mind that I could do nothing with Helen in the midst of the family, who have always allowed her to do exactly as she pleased.
Helen evidently knew where she was as soon as she touched the boxwood hedges, and made many signs which I did not understand.
She was delighted if he made a mistake, and made him form the letter over several times.
I realize that it hurts to see their afflicted little child punished and made to do things against her will.
She noticed this at once and made the sign for it.
Last week she made her doll an apron, and it was done as well as any child of her age could do it.
We went out to the pump-house, and I made Helen hold her mug under the spout while I pumped.
I made her go through the motion of knocking the doll's head on the table and spelled to her: No, no, Helen is naughty.
The hen was very gentle, and made no objection to our investigations.
She can count to thirty very quickly, and can write seven of the square-hand letters and the words which can be made with them.
These questions were sometimes asked under circumstances which rendered them embarrassing, and I made up my mind that something must be done.
From the beginning, I HAVE MADE IT A PRACTICE TO ANSWER ALL HELEN'S QUESTIONS TO THE BEST OF MY ABILITY IN A WAY INTELLIGIBLE TO HER, and at the same time truthfully.
But in this case I don't think I made a mistake.
I made her understand that all life comes from an egg.
She wanted to know who made fire under the ground, and if it was like the fire in stoves, and if it burned the roots of plants and trees.
She asked the other day, "Who made all things and Boston?"
For the first lesson I had two balls, one made of worsted, large and soft, the other a bullet.
Taking the bullet she made her habitual sign for SMALL--that is, by pinching a little bit of the skin of one hand.
Then she took the other ball and made her sign for LARGE by spreading both hands over it.
Next I turned to the first page of the primer and made her touch the word CAT, spelling it on my fingers at the same time.
The keeper of the bears made one big black fellow stand on his hind legs and hold out his great paw to us, which Helen shook politely.
She has made me repeat the story of little Red Riding Hood so often that I believe I could say it backward.
Who made tree grow in house?
It was the first snow I had seen here, and it made me a little homesick.
After talking about the various things that carpenters make, she asked me, "Did carpenter make me?" and before I could answer, she spelled quickly, "No, no, photographer made me in Sheffield."
My mamma made my pretty new dress.
She is able not only to distinguish with great accuracy the different undulations of the air and the vibrations of the floor made by various sounds and motions, and to recognize her friends and acquaintances the instant she touches their hands or clothing, but she also perceives the state of mind of those around her.
I got the milk to show her that she had used the correct word; but I did not let her drink it until she had, with my assistance, made a complete sentence, as "Give Helen some milk to drink."
The words made a distinct picture in my mind.
As the design was somewhat complicated, the slightest jar made the structure fall.
She has made considerable progress in the study of arithmetic.
The intellectual improvement which Helen has made in the past two years is shown more clearly in her greater command of language and in her ability to recognize nicer shades of meaning in the use of words, than in any other branch of her education.
Here I made the cat look at the mouse, and let Helen feel the cat.
By signs she made me understand that she wished another story, and I gave her a book containing very short stories, written in the most elementary style.
A. says God made me and every one out of sand; but it must be a joke.
I am made of flesh and blood and bone, am I not?
After a moment she went on: A. says God is everywhere, and that He is all love; but I do not think a person can be made out of love.
It made me laugh quite hard, for I know my father is Arthur Keller.
Later she said: I do not know if Mother Nature made me.
But I cannot imagine who made Mother Nature, can you?
Who made the earth and the seas, and everything?
As we were passing a large globe a short time after she had written the questions, she stopped before it and asked, "Who made the REAL world?"
She then asked, "Who made God?"
"But," said Helen, quickly, "I think God could make some more worlds as well as He made this one."
I always tried to find out what interested her most, and made that the starting-point for the new lesson, whether it had any bearing on the lesson I had planned to teach or not.
It is true that a teacher with ten times Miss Sullivan's genius could not have made a pupil so remarkable as Helen Keller out of a child born dull and mentally deficient.
Let me sum up a few of the elements that made Helen Keller what she is.
Mrs. Keller writes me that before her illness Helen made signs for everything, and her mother thought this habit the cause of her slowness in learning to speak.
I made no effort to teach her to speak, because I regarded her inability to watch the lips of others as an insurmountable obstacle.
At the time when I became her teacher, she had made for herself upward of sixty signs, all of which were imitative and were readily understood by those who knew her.
She was pleased with anything which made a noise.
No teacher could have made Helen Keller sensitive to the beauties of language and to the finer interplay of thought which demands expression in melodious word groupings.
On the other hand, the peculiar value to her of language, which ordinary people take for granted as a necessary part of them like their right hand, made her think about language and love it.
Careful examination was made of the books in raised print in the library of the Perkins Institution to learn if any extracts from this volume could be found there; but nothing was discovered.
The last made me realize the great disappointment to the dear child more than before.
(The following entry made by Helen in her diary speaks for itself.)
This morning I took a bath, and when teacher came upstairs to comb my hair she told me some very sad news which made me unhappy all day.
I first tried to ascertain what had suggested to Helen's mind the particular fancies which made her story seem like a reproduction of one written by Miss Margaret Canby.
The episode had a deadening effect on Helen Keller and on Miss Sullivan, who feared that she had allowed the habit of imitation, which has in truth made Miss Keller a writer, to go too far.
All use of language is imitative, and one's style is made up of all other styles that one has met.
Let him get language and he gets the very stuff that language is made of, the thought and the experience of his race.
A comfortable house for a rude and hardy race, that lived mostly out of doors, was once made here almost entirely of such materials as Nature furnished ready to their hands.
By the middle of April, for I made no haste in my work, but rather made the most of it, my house was framed and ready for the raising.
The roof was the soundest part, though a good deal warped and made brittle by the sun.
What if an equal ado were made about the ornaments of style in literature, and the architects of our bibles spent as much time about their cornices as the architects of our churches do?
So are made the belles-lettres and the beaux-arts and their professors.
Before winter I built a chimney, and shingled the sides of my house, which were already impervious to rain, with imperfect and sappy shingles made of the first slice of the log, whose edges I was obliged to straighten with a plane.
I have made a satisfactory dinner, satisfactory on several accounts, simply off a dish of purslane (Portulaca oleracea) which I gathered in my cornfield, boiled and salted.
Bread I at first made of pure Indian meal and salt, genuine hoe-cakes, which I baked before my fire out of doors on a shingle or the end of a stick of timber sawed off in building my house; but it was wont to get smoked and to have a piny flavor.
It would seem that I made it according to the recipe which Marcus Porcius Cato gave about two centuries before Christ.
My furniture, part of which I made myself--and the rest cost me nothing of which I have not rendered an account--consisted of a bed, a table, a desk, three chairs, a looking-glass three inches in diameter, a pair of tongs and andirons, a kettle, a skillet, and a frying-pan, a dipper, a wash-bowl, two knives and forks, three plates, one cup, one spoon, a jug for oil, a jug for molasses, and a japanned lamp.
I have made some sacrifices to a sense of duty, and among others have sacrificed this pleasure also.
I was in haste to buy it, before the proprietor finished getting out some rocks, cutting down the hollow apple trees, and grubbing up some young birches which had sprung up in the pasture, or, in short, had made any more of his improvements.
Our life is like a German Confederacy, made up of petty states, with its boundary forever fluctuating, so that even a German cannot tell you how it is bounded at any moment.
I think that there are very few important communications made through it.
Incessant labor with my hands, at first, for I had my house to finish and my beans to hoe at the same time, made more study impossible.
I read one or two shallow books of travel in the intervals of my work, till that employment made me ashamed of myself, and I asked where it was then that I lived.
The sumach (Rhus glabra) grew luxuriantly about the house, pushing up through the embankment which I had made, and growing five or six feet the first season.
If all were as it seems, and men made the elements their servants for noble ends!
But now one answers from far woods in a strain made really melodious by distance--Hoo hoo hoo, hoorer hoo; and indeed for the most part it suggested only pleasing associations, whether heard by day or night, summer or winter.
Such an exuberance of animal spirits had he that he sometimes tumbled down and rolled on the ground with laughter at anything which made him think and tickled him.
He had worn the home-made Vermont gray, he said, and that was good.
He would sometimes ask me first on such occasions, if I had made any improvement.
The Lord had made him so, yet he supposed the Lord cared as much for him as for another.
It was the only open and cultivated field for a great distance on either side of the road, so they made the most of it; and sometimes the man in the field heard more of travellers' gossip and comment than was meant for his ear: "Beans so late! peas so late!"--for I continued to plant when others had begun to hoe--the ministerial husbandman had not suspected it.
After hoeing, or perhaps reading and writing, in the forenoon, I usually bathed again in the pond, swimming across one of its coves for a stint, and washed the dust of labor from my person, or smoothed out the last wrinkle which study had made, and for the afternoon was absolutely free.
It was very pleasant, when I stayed late in town, to launch myself into the night, especially if it was dark and tempestuous, and set sail from some bright village parlor or lecture room, with a bag of rye or Indian meal upon my shoulder, for my snug harbor in the woods, having made all tight without and withdrawn under hatches with a merry crew of thoughts, leaving only my outer man at the helm, or even tying up the helm when it was plain sailing.
But now I had made my home by the shore.
Making another hole directly over it with an ice chisel which I had, and cutting down the longest birch which I could find in the neighborhood with my knife, I made a slip-noose, which I attached to its end, and, letting it down carefully, passed it over the knob of the handle, and drew it by a line along the birch, and so pulled the axe out again.
When I approached carelessly and alarmed them, they made a sudden splash and rippling with their tails, as if one had struck the water with a brushy bough, and instantly took refuge in the depths.
It was made of two white pine logs dug out and pinned together, and was cut off square at the ends.
I have said that Walden has no visible inlet nor outlet, but it is on the one hand distantly and indirectly related to Flint's Pond, which is more elevated, by a chain of small ponds coming from that quarter, and on the other directly and manifestly to Concord River, which is lower, by a similar chain of ponds through which in some other geological period it may have flowed, and by a little digging, which God forbid, it can be made to flow thither again.
I had dug out the spring and made a well of clear gray water, where I could dip up a pailful without roiling it, and thither I went for this purpose almost every day in midsummer, when the pond was warmest.
It was surprising how quickly he made up his mind and put his resolve into execution.
Like the wasps, before I finally went into winter quarters in November, I used to resort to the northeast side of Walden, which the sun, reflected from the pitch pine woods and the stony shore, made the fireside of the pond; it is so much pleasanter and wholesomer to be warmed by the sun while you can be, than by an artificial fire.
I had the previous winter made a small quantity of lime by burning the shells of the Unio fluviatilis, which our river affords, for the sake of the experiment; so that I knew where my materials came from.
There are many furrows in the sand where some creature has travelled about and doubled on its tracks; and, for wrecks, it is strewn with the cases of caddis-worms made of minute grains of white quartz.
Though completely waterlogged and almost as heavy as lead, they not only burned long, but made a very hot fire; nay, I thought that they burned better for the soaking, as if the pitch, being confined by the water, burned longer, as in a lamp.
If they made their bows of it, we make our gun-stocks of it.
As for the axe, I was advised to get the village blacksmith to "jump" it; but I jumped him, and, putting a hickory helve from the woods into it, made it do.
If he had lived I should have made him fight his battles over again.
When I made most noise he would stretch out his neck, and erect his neck feathers, and open his eyes wide; but their lids soon fell again, and he began to nod.
In the twilight and the night the rabbits came regularly and made a hearty meal.
Late in the afternoon, as he was resting in the thick woods south of Walden, he heard the voice of the hounds far over toward Fair Haven still pursuing the fox; and on they came, their hounding cry which made all the woods ring sounding nearer and nearer, now from Well Meadow, now from the Baker Farm.
I am thankful that this pond was made deep and pure for a symbol.
In order to see how nearly I could guess, with this experience, at the deepest point in a pond, by observing the outlines of a surface and the character of its shores alone, I made a plan of White Pond, which contains about forty-one acres, and, like this, has no island in it, nor any visible inlet or outlet; and as the line of greatest breadth fell very near the line of least breadth, where two opposite capes approached each other and two opposite bays receded, I ventured to mark a point a short distance from the latter line, but still on the line of greatest length, as the deepest.
When two legs of my level were on the shore and the third on the ice, and the sights were directed over the latter, a rise or fall of the ice of an almost infinitesimal amount made a difference of several feet on a tree across the pond.
This heap, made in the winter of '46-7 and estimated to contain ten thousand tons, was finally covered with hay and boards; and though it was unroofed the following July, and a part of it carried off, the rest remaining exposed to the sun, it stood over that summer and the next winter, and was not quite melted till September, 1848.
Every morning, generally speaking, the shallow water is being warmed more rapidly than the deep, though it may not be made so warm after all, and every evening it is being cooled more rapidly until the morning.
It was not lonely, but made all the earth lonely beneath it.
The tenant of the air, it seemed related to the earth but by an egg hatched some time in the crevice of a crag;--or was its native nest made in the angle of a cloud, woven of the rainbow's trimmings and the sunset sky, and lined with some soft midsummer haze caught up from earth?
With the liability to accident, we must see how little account is to be made of it.
If the condition of things which we were made for is not yet, what were any reality which we can substitute?
He proceeded instantly to the forest for wood, being resolved that it should not be made of unsuitable material; and as he searched for and rejected stick after stick, his friends gradually deserted him, for they grew old in their works and died, but he grew not older by a moment.
He had made a new system in making a staff, a world with full and fair proportions; in which, though the old cities and dynasties had passed away, fairer and more glorious ones had taken their places.
I called on the king, but he made me wait in his hall, and conducted like a man incapacitated for hospitality.
Law never made men a whit more just; and, by means of their respect for it, even the well-disposed are daily made the agents of injustice.
"I have never made an effort," he says, "and never propose to make an effort; I have never countenanced an effort, and never mean to countenance an effort, to disturb the arrangement as originally made, by which the various States came into the Union."
The visitor made a gesture with her hand.
I never could understand how Nataly made up her mind to marry that unlicked bear!
The two younger ones were embroidering: both were rosy and pretty and they differed only in that one had a little mole on her lip which made her much prettier.
"Count Rostov asks you to come to dinner today," said he, after a considerable pause which made Pierre feel uncomfortable.
I am very glad to have made your acquaintance.
As often happens in early youth, especially to one who leads a lonely life, he felt an unaccountable tenderness for this young man and made up his mind that they would be friends.
Sometimes that same look fell on Pierre, and that funny lively little girl's look made him inclined to laugh without knowing why.
The card tables were drawn out, sets made up for boston, and the count's visitors settled themselves, some in the two drawing rooms, some in the sitting room, some in the library.
God is my witness," and she made the sign of the cross, "I love her so much, and all of you, only Vera...
"Look at Papa!" shouted Natasha to the whole company, and quite forgetting that she was dancing with a grown-up partner she bent her curly head to her knees and made the whole room ring with her laughter.
But... in short, the fact is... you know yourself that last winter the count made a will by which he left all his property, not to us his direct heirs, but to Pierre.
"He has made wills enough!" quietly remarked the princess.
Last winter she wheedled herself in here and told the count such vile, disgraceful things about us, especially about Sophie--I can't repeat them--that it made the count quite ill and he would not see us for a whole fortnight.
Pierre, having made up his mind to obey his monitress implicitly, moved toward the sofa she had indicated.
Pierre paid no more attention to this occurrence than to the rest of what went on, having made up his mind once for all that what he saw happening around him that evening was in some way essential.
Anna Mikhaylovna made a hurried sign with her eyes, glancing at the sick man's hand and moving her lips as if to send it a kiss.
He made an effort to look at the servant who stood constantly at the head of the bed.
While the count was being turned over, one of his arms fell back helplessly and he made a fruitless effort to pull it forward.
Princess Mary went back to her room with the sad, scared expression that rarely left her and which made her plain, sickly face yet plainer.
Prince Andrew stopped and made a grimace, as if expecting something unpleasant.
The old man made a departure from his usual routine in honor of his son's arrival: he gave orders to admit him to his apartments while he dressed for dinner.
He made no reply on his father's favorite topic-- making fun of the military men of the day, and more particularly of Bonaparte.
He made his reputation fighting them.
And the prince began explaining all the blunders which, according to him, Bonaparte had made in his campaigns and even in politics.
His son made no rejoinder, but it was evident that whatever arguments were presented he was as little able as his father to change his opinion.
Those eyes lit up the whole of her thin, sickly face and made it beautiful.
Prince Andrew sighed and made no reply.
Princess Mary, supporting her sister-in-law, still looked with her beautiful eyes full of tears at the door through which Prince Andrew had gone and made the sign of the cross in his direction.
"A fine mess we've made of it!" he remarked.
The commander-in-chief made a sign that the men should continue to march at ease, and he and all his suite showed pleasure at the sound of the singing and the sight of the dancing soldier and the gay and smartly marching men.
* (2) "It is all very well for that good-for-nothing fellow of whom you have made a friend, but not for you, not for you."
And what devil made me go to that wat?
See how smart she's made herself!
Bilibin liked conversation as he liked work, only when it could be made elegantly witty.
Between four and five in the afternoon, having made all his calls, he was returning to Bilibin's house thinking out a letter to his father about the battle and his visit to Brunn.
They've made up splendid packs for me--fit to cross the Bohemian mountains with.
With his left hand he drew Bagration toward him, and with his right, on which he wore a ring, he made the sign of the cross over him with a gesture evidently habitual, offering his puffy cheek, but Bagration kissed him on the neck instead.
Having ridden round the whole line from right flank to left, Prince Andrew made his way up to the battery from which the staff officer had told him the whole field could be seen.
He made some notes on two points, intending to mention them to Bagration.
It seemed to Prince Andrew that the officer's remark was just and that really no answer could be made to it.
Amid the smoke, deafened by the incessant reports which always made him jump, Tushin not taking his pipe from his mouth ran from gun to gun, now aiming, now counting the charges, now giving orders about replacing dead or wounded horses and harnessing fresh ones, and shouting in his feeble voice, so high pitched and irresolute.
Tushin appeared at the threshold and made his way timidly from behind the backs of the generals.
The younger sisters also became affectionate to him, especially the youngest, the pretty one with the mole, who often made him feel confused by her smiles and her own confusion when meeting him.
Every day he said to himself one and the same thing: It is time I understood her and made up my mind what she really is.
To each of them he made some careless and agreeable remark except to Pierre and Helene, whose presence he seemed not to notice.
Some, as if unwilling to distract her from an important occupation, came up to her for a moment and made haste to go away, refusing to let her see them off.
But then the expression of severity changed, and he drew Pierre's hand downwards, made him sit down, and smiled affectionately.
"Marriages are made in heaven," replied the elderly lady.
Whether he was in a bad temper because Prince Vasili was coming, or whether his being in a bad temper made him specially annoyed at Prince Vasili's visit, he was in a bad temper, and in the morning Tikhon had already advised the architect not to go to the prince with his report.
Mademoiselle Bourienne also shared them and even Princess Mary felt herself pleasantly made to share in these merry reminiscences.
Her favorite sonata bore her into a most intimately poetic world and the look she felt upon her made that world still more poetic.
"I have had a proposition made me concerning you," he said with an unnatural smile.
Last night a proposition was made me on your account and, as you know my principles, I refer it to you.
For more than a week preparations were being made, rough drafts of letters to Nicholas from all the household were written and copied out, while under the supervision of the countess and the solicitude of the count, money and all things necessary for the uniform and equipment of the newly commissioned officer were collected.
The Guards had made their whole march as if on a pleasure trip, parading their cleanliness and discipline.
Boris, during the campaign, had made the acquaintance of many persons who might prove useful to him, and by a letter of recommendation he had brought from Pierre had become acquainted with Prince Andrew Bolkonski, through whom he hoped to obtain a post on the commander-in-chief's staff.
Boris made a grimace.
All were then more confident of victory than the winning of two battles would have made them.
He felt that this nearness by itself made up to him for the day he had lost.
The cause of this indisposition was the strong impression made on his sensitive mind by the sight of the killed and wounded.
The smoke of the campfires, into which they were throwing everything superfluous, made the eyes smart.
When the sun had entirely emerged from the fog, and fields and mist were aglow with dazzling light--as if he had only awaited this to begin the action--he drew the glove from his shapely white hand, made a sign with it to the marshals, and ordered the action to begin.
How they made the four black horses fly!
The rider, whose figure seemed familiar to Rostov and involuntarily riveted his attention, made a gesture of refusal with his head and hand and by that gesture Rostov instantly recognized his lamented and adored monarch.
It was a unique chance to show his devotion to the Emperor and he had not made use of it....
Denisov raised his head, coughed, and made no answer.
Yet it was she, dressed in a new gown which he did not know, made since he had left.
This escapade made everybody feel confused.
Curving her arms, Natasha held out her skirts as dancers do, ran back a few steps, turned, cut a caper, brought her little feet sharply together, and made some steps on the very tips of her toes.
Vera's remark was correct, as her remarks always were, but, like most of her observations, it made everyone feel uncomfortable, not only Sonya, Nicholas, and Natasha, but even the old countess, who--dreading this love affair which might hinder Nicholas from making a brilliant match-- blushed like a girl.
A light footstep and the clinking of spurs were heard at the door, and the young count, handsome, rosy, with a dark little mustache, evidently rested and made sleeker by his easy life in Moscow, entered the room.
Young Rostov stood at a window with Dolokhov, whose acquaintance he had lately made and highly valued.
After the fish, which made a certain sensation, the count exchanged glances with the other committeemen.
When the voices subsided, the footmen cleared away the broken glass and everybody sat down again, smiling at the noise they had made and exchanging remarks.
"I'll kill you!" he shouted, and seizing the marble top of a table with a strength he had never before felt, he made a step toward her brandishing the slab.
The gazettes from which the old prince first heard of the defeat at Austerlitz stated, as usual very briefly and vaguely, that after brilliant engagements the Russians had had to retreat and had made their withdrawal in perfect order.
But those!... and he made a gesture of contempt.
Don't you wecollect what bad use I made of your lessons?
Dolokhov made no reply.
And suddenly, in the most casual tone, which made him feel ashamed of himself, he said, as if merely asking his father to let him have the carriage to drive to town:
He has made me...
Made, made me an offer, Mamma!
Made, made me an offer, Mamma!
If it is true that Monsieur Denisov has made you a proposal, tell him he is a fool, that's all!
It was as if she wanted to show him that his losses were an achievement that made her love him all the more, but Nicholas now considered himself unworthy of her.
And thou art more foolish and unreasonable than a little child, who, playing with the parts of a skillfully made watch, dares to say that, as he does not understand its use, he does not believe in the master who made it.
A person of very high standing in our Brotherhood has made application for you to be received into our Order before the usual term and has proposed to me to be your sponsor.
"For what have you come hither?" asked the newcomer, turning in Pierre's direction at a slight rustle made by the latter.
But before Prince Vasili had finished his playful speech, Pierre, without looking at him, and with a kind of fury that made him like his father, muttered in a whisper:
He made friends with and sought the acquaintance of only those above him in position and who could therefore be of use to him.
In 1806 the old prince was made one of the eight commanders in chief then appointed to supervise the enrollment decreed throughout Russia.
Soon after Prince Andrew's return the old prince made over to him a large estate, Bogucharovo, about twenty-five miles from Bald Hills.
Partly because of the depressing memories associated with Bald Hills, partly because Prince Andrew did not always feel equal to bearing with his father's peculiarities, and partly because he needed solitude, Prince Andrew made use of Bogucharovo, began building and spent most of his time there.
Each made the other a warning gesture and stood still in the dim light beneath the curtain as if not wishing to leave that seclusion where they three were shut off from all the world.
Despite Count Bezukhov's enormous wealth, since he had come into an income which was said to amount to five hundred thousand rubles a year, Pierre felt himself far poorer than when his father had made him an allowance of ten thousand rubles.
Everywhere preparations were made not for ceremonious welcomes (which he knew Pierre would not like), but for just such gratefully religious ones, with offerings of icons and the bread and salt of hospitality, as, according to his understanding of his master, would touch and delude him.
The hut was made in the following manner, which had then come into vogue.
But at noon the adjutant of the regiment came into Rostov's and Denisov's dugout with a grave and serious face and regretfully showed them a paper addressed to Major Denisov from the regimental commander in which inquiries were made about yesterday's occurrence.
Rostov listened and made out the word.
He became animated when he began reading his paper and specially drew Rostov's attention to the stinging rejoinders he made to his enemies.
Since he had begun to move in the highest circles Boris had made it his habit to watch attentively all that went on around him and to note it down.
Peter the footman made some remark to the coachman; the latter assented.
Sonya made some reluctant reply.
It was already the beginning of June when on his return journey he drove into the birch forest where the gnarled old oak had made so strange and memorable an impression on him.
The field marshal made an appointment to see him, received him graciously, and promised to inform the Emperor.
Speranski's whole figure was of a peculiar type that made him easily recognizable.
This speech not only made a strong impression, but created excitement in the lodge.
He received me graciously and made me sit down on the bed on which he lay.
Her smile for him was the same as for everybody, but sometimes that smile made Pierre uncomfortable.
Boris made up his mind to avoid meeting Natasha, but despite that resolution he called again a few days later and began calling often and spending whole days at the Rostovs'.
The Emperor passed on to the drawing room, the crowd made a rush for the doors, and several persons with excited faces hurried there and back again.
Prince Andrew had never before heard Speranski's famous laugh, and this ringing, high-pitched laughter from a statesman made a strange impression on him.
She was sitting by her sister at the tea table, and reluctantly, without looking at him, made some reply to Boris who sat down beside her.
'Marriages are made in heaven,' said her mother.
Since the ball he had felt the approach of a fit of nervous depression and had made desperate efforts to combat it.
Pierre was the only person to whom he made up his mind to speak openly; and to him he told all that was in his soul.
My father, to whom I have told my plans, has made it an express condition of his consent that the wedding is not to take place for a year.
When Theodosia had gone to sleep Princess Mary thought about this for a long time, and at last made up her mind that, strange as it might seem, she must go on a pilgrimage.
In 1810 he received letters from his parents, in which they told him of Natasha's engagement to Bolkonski, and that the wedding would be in a year's time because the old prince made difficulties.
This amazed Nicholas and even made him regard Bolkonski's courtship skeptically.
He made thousands of different conjectures as to where and from what side the beast would come and how he would set upon it.
But the quickness of the wolf's lope and the borzoi's slower pace made it plain that Karay had miscalculated.
"Uncle" dismounted at the porch of his little wooden house which stood in the midst of an overgrown garden and, after a glance at his retainers, shouted authoritatively that the superfluous ones should take themselves off and that all necessary preparations should be made to receive the guests and the visitors.
On the tray was a bottle of herb wine, different kinds of vodka, pickled mushrooms, rye cakes made with buttermilk, honey in the comb, still mead and sparkling mead, apples, nuts (raw and roasted), and nut-and-honey sweets.
Afterwards she brought a freshly roasted chicken, ham, preserves made with honey, and preserves made with sugar.
Natasha threw off the shawl from her shoulders, ran forward to face "Uncle," and setting her arms akimbo also made a motion with her shoulders and struck an attitude.
The crowd of people really had made the house stuffy.
"Natasha!" he whispered in French, "do you know I have made up my mind about Sonya?"
Though these reasons were very insufficient and obscure, no one made any rejoinder.
Anna Mikhaylovna, who often visited the Karagins, while playing cards with the mother made careful inquiries as to Julie's dowry (she was to have two estates in Penza and the Nizhegorod forests).
She rarely made an exception and went out to pay visits, and then only to the most important persons in the town.
He was convinced that, as a duck is so made that it must live in water, so God had made him such that he must spend thirty thousand rubles a year and always occupy a prominent position in society.
Dolokhov, who had reappeared that year in Moscow after his exile and his Persian adventures, and was leading a life of luxury, gambling, and dissipation, associated with his old Petersburg comrade Kuragin and made use of him for his own ends.
Dolokhov, who needed Anatole Kuragin's name, position, and connections as a bait to draw rich young men into his gambling set, made use of him and amused himself at his expense without letting the other feel it.
Natasha had made a strong impression on Kuragin.
She looked at Natasha's dresses and praised them, as well as a new dress of her own made of "metallic gauze," which she had received from Paris, and advised Natasha to have one like it.
The day before the count was to return, Sonya noticed that Natasha sat by the drawing-room window all the morning as if expecting something and that she made a sign to an officer who drove past, whom Sonya took to be Anatole.
Two witnesses for the mock marriage--Khvostikov, a retired petty official whom Dolokhov made use of in his gambling transactions, and Makarin, a retired hussar, a kindly, weak fellow who had an unbounded affection for Kuragin--were sitting at tea in Dolokhov's front room.
Anatole ejaculated and again made a grimace.
More than once they had beaten him, and more than once they had made him drunk on champagne and Madeira, which he loved; and he knew more than one thing about each of them which would long ago have sent an ordinary man to Siberia.
The gentlemen always made him sit down.
Marya Dmitrievna, having found Sonya weeping in the corridor, made her confess everything, and intercepting the note to Natasha she read it and went into Natasha's room with it in her hand.
Soon after the Rostovs came to Moscow the effect Natasha had on him made him hasten to carry out his intention.
She was evidently unable to speak and made a sign with her hands that they should leave her alone.
He took Balashev by the arm and crossed the room with him, unconsciously clearing a path seven yards wide as the people on both sides made way for him.
Balashev took out the packet containing the Emperor's letter and laid it on the table (made of a door with its hinges still hanging on it, laid across two barrels).
Such demands as to retreat beyond the Vistula and Oder may be made to a Prince of Baden, but not to me!
I hear you have made peace with Turkey?
Yes, I know you have made peace with the Turks without obtaining Moldavia and Wallachia; I would have given your sovereign those provinces as I gave him Finland.
Balashev knew how to reply to each of Napoleon's remarks, and would have done so; he continually made the gesture of a man wishing to say something, but Napoleon always interrupted him.
Balashev made no reply and bowed his head in silence.
During his stay at Bald Hills all the family dined together, but they were ill at ease and Prince Andrew felt that he was a visitor for whose sake an exception was being made and that his presence made them all feel awkward.
The more mistakes that are made the better.
At first sight, Pfuel, in his ill-made uniform of a Russian general, which fitted him badly like a fancy costume, seemed familiar to Prince Andrew, though he saw him now for the first time.
It was one of the millions of proposals, one as good as another, that could be made as long as it was quite unknown what character the war would take.
So why should he have made such a sacrifice?
A fire was made up in the dilapidated brick stove.
He felt instinctively that if the hussars struck at the French dragoons now, the latter could not withstand them, but if a charge was to be made it must be done now, at that very moment, or it would be too late.
She could not eat or sleep, grew visibly thinner, coughed, and, as the doctors made them feel, was in danger.
Even to Natasha herself it was pleasant to see that so many sacrifices were being made for her sake, and to know that she had to take medicine at certain hours, though she declared that no medicine would cure her and that it was all nonsense.
In spite of the many pills she swallowed and the drops and powders out of the little bottles and boxes of which Madame Schoss who was fond of such things made a large collection, and in spite of being deprived of the country life to which she was accustomed, youth prevailed.
Pierre still went into society, drank as much and led the same idle and dissipated life, because besides the hours he spent at the Rostovs' there were other hours he had to spend somehow, and the habits and acquaintances he had made in Moscow formed a current that bore him along irresistibly.
L'russe Besuhof made 666.
Pierre made up his mind not to go to the Rostovs' any more.
For a moment the crowd stood still, but then it made another rush forward.
Their chairs made a scraping noise as the gentlemen who had conferred rose with apparent relief, and began walking up and down, arm in arm, to stretch their legs and converse in couples.
Preparations were made to fight the French before Smolensk.
Alpatych made a slight movement.
As he went along he looked with pleasure at the year's splendid crop of corn, scrutinized the strips of ryefield which here and there were already being reaped, made his calculations as to the sowing and the harvest, and asked himself whether he had not forgotten any of the prince's orders.
The burning of Smolensk and its abandonment made an epoch in his life.
The officer, Timokhin, with his red little nose, standing on the dam wiping himself with a towel, felt confused at seeing the prince, but made up his mind to address him nevertheless.
A good reputation he made for himself at Bucharest!
A good chessplayer having lost a game is sincerely convinced that his loss resulted from a mistake he made and looks for that mistake in the opening, but forgets that at each stage of the game there were similar mistakes and that none of his moves were perfect.
On seeing his daughter he moved his helpless lips and made a hoarse sound.
The comic efforts with which he moved his tongue made her drop her eyes and with difficulty repress the sobs that rose to her throat.
He made a mumbling sound in confirmation of this, took her hand, and began pressing it to different parts of his breast as if trying to find the right place for it.
He was still lying on the bed as before, but the stern expression of his quiet face made Princess Mary stop short on the threshold.
Though the peasants paid quitrent, Alpatych thought no difficulty would be made about complying with this order, for there were two hundred and thirty households at work in Bogucharovo and the peasants were well to do.
This idea horrified her, made her shudder, blush, and feel such a rush of anger and pride as she had never experienced before.
Dron made no answer but sighed deeply.
The impression the princess made on Rostov was a very agreeable one.
It made him angry just because the idea of marrying the gentle Princess Mary, who was attractive to him and had an enormous fortune, had against his will more than once entered his head.
Bolkonski made room for him on the bench and the lieutenant colonel sat down beside him.
He made a grimace...
Kamenski sent soldiers to Rustchuk, but I only employed these two things and took more fortresses than Kamenski and made them Turks eat horseflesh!
No distinctions made nowadays....
Someone, a very important personage judging by the haste with which way was made for him, was approaching the icon.
Then they rode downhill and uphill, across a ryefield trodden and beaten down as if by hail, following a track freshly made by the artillery over the furrows of the plowed land, and reached some fleches * which were still being dug.
I made romantic plans of love and happiness with her!
Napoleon made ironic remarks during Fabvier's account, as if he had not expected that matters could go otherwise in his absence.
"I am very sorry to have made you travel so far," said he.
To a proposal made by General Campan (who was to attack the fleches) to lead his division through the woods, Napoleon agreed, though the so-called Duke of Elchingen (Ney) ventured to remark that a movement through the woods was dangerous and might disorder the division.
But in the disposition it is said that, after the fight has commenced in this manner, orders will be given in accordance with the enemy's movements, and so it might be supposed that all necessary arrangements would be made by Napoleon during the battle.
Rapp made no reply.
The men soon accepted Pierre into their family, adopted him, gave him a nickname ("our gentleman"), and made kindly fun of him among themselves.
The booming cannonade and the fusillade of musketry were growing more intense over the whole field, especially to the left where Bagration's fleches were, but where Pierre was the smoke of the firing made it almost impossible to distinguish anything.
At the same instant he was dazzled by a great flash of flame, and immediately a deafening roar, crackling, and whistling made his ears tingle.
The marshals and generals, who were nearer to the field of battle but, like Napoleon, did not take part in the actual fighting and only occasionally went within musket range, made their own arrangements without asking Napoleon and issued orders where and in what direction to fire and where cavalry should gallop and infantry should run.
Kutuzov made a grimace and sent an order to Dokhturov to take over the command of the first army, and a request to the duke--whom he said he could not spare at such an important moment--to return to him.
Then he made a sign to someone, and the torturing pain in his abdomen caused Prince Andrew to lose consciousness.
But neither the French nor the Russians made that effort, and the flame of battle burned slowly out.
For people accustomed to think that plans of campaign and battles are made by generals--as any one of us sitting over a map in his study may imagine how he would have arranged things in this or that battle--the questions present themselves: Why did Kutuzov during the retreat not do this or that?
Toward the end of the battle of Borodino, Pierre, having run down from Raevski's battery a second time, made his way through a gully to Knyazkovo with a crowd of soldiers, reached the dressing station, and seeing blood and hearing cries and groans hurried on, still entangled in the crowds of soldiers.
Above Pierre's head some pigeons, disturbed by the movement he had made in sitting up, fluttered under the dark roof of the penthouse.
In answer to questions with which he was greeted, the courier made a despairing gesture with his hand and passed through the room.
Gabriel Ivanovich here made the inquiries.
He replied: 'From no one; I made it up myself.'
They threatened and questioned him, but he stuck to that: 'I made it up myself.'
'No,' said he, 'I have not read any papers, I made it up myself.' 'If that's so, you're a traitor and I'll have you tried, and you'll be hanged!
Say from whom you had it.' 'I have seen no papers, I made it up myself.'
She packed, repacked, pressed, made the butler's assistant and Petya--whom she had drawn into the business of packing--press on the lid, and made desperate efforts herself.
The attendant made a hopeless gesture.
On seeing the count the major- domo made a significant and stern gesture to them both to go away.
Before the officer had finished speaking the orderly made the same request on behalf of his master.
Sonya sighed and made no reply.
And he spent the night on a bed made up for him there.
But the roll of the drums did not make the looting soldiers run in the direction of the drum as formerly, but made them, on the contrary, run farther away.
He was told by his fellow officers that the screams of the crowd and the shrieks of the woman were due to the fact that General Ermolov, coming up to the crowd and learning that soldiers were dispersing among the shops while crowds of civilians blocked the bridge, had ordered two guns to be unlimbered and made a show of firing at the bridge.
And all made ready for that battle.
The Frenchman expanded his chest and made a majestic gesture with his arm.
And you made us pay dear for it.
The captain made a gesture signifying that even if he did not understand it he begged Pierre to continue.
The awful pain he suffered made him moan incessantly and piteously, and his moaning sounded terrible in the darkness of the autumn night.
Daniel Terentich made no reply, and again for a long time they were all silent.
A bed had been made on a bedstead for the countess only.
But he made an effort not to throw the child down and ran with her to the large house.
That evening she expected several important personages who had to be made ashamed of their visits to the French theater and aroused to a patriotic temper.
Mention was made in Kutuzov's report of the Russian losses, among which figured the names of Tuchkov, Bagration, and Kutaysov.
It made him afraid.
He made haste to finish buying the horses, and often became unreasonably angry with his servant and squadron quartermaster.
Princess Mary had made an agreeable impression on him when he had met her in Smolensk province.
When he met her again in Voronezh the impression she made on him was not merely pleasing but powerful.
One crossed himself continually, the other scratched his back and made a movement of the lips resembling a smile.
Pierre was taken back to his place, and the rows of troops on both sides of the post made a half turn and went past it at a measured pace.
Without finishing what he had begun to say he made a hopeless movement with his arm and went away.
He heard what they said, but did not understand the meaning of the words and made no kind of deduction from or application of them.
But at the instant he died, Prince Andrew remembered that he was asleep, and at the very instant he died, having made an effort, he awoke.
But by the time this letter, which proved that the real relation of the forces had already made itself felt in Petersburg, was dispatched, Kutuzov had found himself unable any longer to restrain the army he commanded from attacking and a battle had taken place.
Following the wounded hare he made his way far into the forest and came upon the left flank of Murat's army, encamped there without any precautions.
These sounds made his spirits rise, but at the same time he was afraid that he would be blamed for not having executed sooner the important order entrusted to him.
He, the commander-in-chief, a Serene Highness who everybody said possessed powers such as no man had ever had in Russia, to be placed in this position--made the laughingstock of the whole army!
This little dog lived in their shed, sleeping beside Karataev at night; it sometimes made excursions into the town but always returned again.
Pierre, girt with a rope round his waist and wearing shoes Karataev had made for him from some leather a French soldier had torn off a tea chest and brought to have his boots mended with, went up to the sick man and squatted down beside him.
Pierre too drew near the church where the thing was that evoked these exclamations, and dimly made out something leaning against the palings surrounding the church.
All that he now witnessed scarcely made an impression on him--as if his soul, making ready for a hard struggle, refused to receive impressions that might weaken it.
Like Dokhturov he had the reputation of being a man of very limited capacity and information, and like Dokhturov he never made plans of battle but was always found where the situation was most difficult.
No one found more opportunities for attacking, no one captured or killed more Frenchmen, and consequently he was made the buffoon of all the Cossacks and hussars and willingly accepted that role.
His horse by habit made as if to nip his leg, but Petya leaped quickly into the saddle unconscious of his own weight and, turning to look at the hussars starting in the darkness behind him, rode up to Denisov.
He made as if he did not notice that look and moved hastily away.
At first while they were still moving along the Kaluga road, Napoleon's armies made their presence known, but later when they reached the Smolensk road they ran holding the clapper of their bell tight--and often thinking they were escaping ran right into the Russians.
Then we are told of the greatness of soul of the marshals, especially of Ney--a greatness of soul consisting in this: that he made his way by night around through the forest and across the Dnieper and escaped to Orsha, abandoning standards, artillery, and nine tenths of his men.
She went through the accounts with Alpatych, conferred with Dessalles about her nephew, and gave orders and made preparations for the journey to Moscow.
The sight of her father, the terribly wild cries of her mother that she heard through the door, made her immediately forget herself and her own grief.
One afternoon noticing Natasha shivering with fever, Princess Mary took her to her own room and made her lie down on the bed.
Kutuzov merely shrugged his shoulders when one after another they presented projects of maneuvers to be made with those soldiers-- ill-shod, insufficiently clad, and half starved--who within a month and without fighting a battle had dwindled to half their number, and who at the best if the flight continued would have to go a greater distance than they had already traversed, before they reached the frontier.
When alone with the field marshal the Emperor expressed his dissatisfaction at the slowness of the pursuit and at the mistakes made at Krasnoe and the Berezina, and informed him of his intentions for a future campaign abroad.
Kutuzov made no rejoinder or remark.
At the same time that he refused the colonel's demand he made up his mind that he must have recourse to artifice when leaving Orel, to induce the Italian officer to accept some money of which he was evidently in need.
But in January Savelich came from Moscow and gave him an account of the state of things there, and spoke of the estimate an architect had made of the cost of rebuilding the town and country houses, speaking of this as of a settled matter.
Within a week the peasants who came with empty carts to carry off plunder were stopped by the authorities and made to cart the corpses out of the town.
They abused the police and bribed them, made out estimates at ten times their value for government stores that had perished in the fire, and demanded relief.
He did not repeat to himself with a sickening feeling of shame the words he had spoken, or say: "Oh, why did I not say that?" and, "Whatever made me say 'Je vous aime'?"
She had all that people are valued for, but little that could have made him love her.
Remembering her friendly relations with all the Rostovs which had made her almost a member of the family, she thought it her duty to go to see them.
To her remarks about his mother's health he made no reply.
Nicholas glanced at her and, wishing to appear not to notice her abstraction, made some remark to Mademoiselle Bourienne and then again looked at the princess.
The chief thing in his eyes was not the nitrogen in the soil, nor the oxygen in the air, nor manures, nor special plows, but that most important agent by which nitrogen, oxygen, manure, and plow were made effective-- the peasant laborer.
He was collecting, as he said, a serious library, and he made it a rule to read through all the books he bought.
It had bare deal floors and was furnished with very simple hard sofas, armchairs, tables, and chairs made by their own serf carpenters out of their own birchwood.
Her unnatural tone made him wince unpleasantly and he replied hastily.
She made no reply, but to avoid obeying Sonya beckoned to Andrew to follow her quietly and went to the door.
Countess Mary turned pale with fright and made signs to the boy.
Countess Mary listened till he had finished, made some remark, and in her turn began thinking aloud.
He made a piteous, frightened face and bent down.
He says his hand is just made for a baby's seat.
As in every large household, there were at Bald Hills several perfectly distinct worlds which merged into one harmonious whole, though each retained its own peculiarities and made concessions to the others.
The grown-up members of the family, not to mention his wife, were pleased to have back a friend whose presence made life run more smoothly and peacefully.
Pierre felt the different outlooks of these various worlds and made haste to satisfy all their expectations.
The old lady's condition was understood by the whole household though no one ever spoke of it, and they all made every possible effort to satisfy her needs.
They kissed everyone, the tutors and governesses made their bows, and they went out.
Denisov, dissatisfied with the government on account of his own disappointments in the service, heard with pleasure of the things done in Petersburg which seemed to him stupid, and made forcible and sharp comments on what Pierre told them.
In saying this Natasha was sincere in acknowledging Mary's superiority, but at the same time by saying it she made a demand on Pierre that he should, all the same, prefer her to Mary and to all other women, and that now, especially after having seen many women in Petersburg, he should tell her so afresh.
"For instance, he is collecting a library and has made it a rule not to buy a new book till he has read what he had already bought--Sismondi and Rousseau and Montesquieu," he added with a smile.
What made those people burn houses and slay their fellow men?
What force made men act so?
In 1807 he suddenly made friends with him, but in 1811 they again quarreled and again began killing many people.
Not only does it occur at every step, but the universal historians' accounts are all made up of a chain of such contradictions.
The moment in which the first movement was made is irrevocable, and at that moment I could make only one movement, and whatever movement I made would be the only one.
He made it all sound so innocent - even noble.
To be fair, his father hadn't made things any better by offering money to Alex and not his sister.
Carmen made a face.
In fact, she had made a different decision about it so many times that his head must be spinning.
The last time he made a business trip to Columbia, he had said they needed the money.
It made a safe ball that didn't go far, which was perfect for Destiny.
That made no sense.
Maybe that was what made him such a good salesman in the past.
What had happened that made him ditch everything he knew and come to Arkansas?
She tossed the picture in his lap again and made a face.
The table and chairs were made of a dark rich wood, and the tiles on the floor looked like polished bricks.
As he rode into the yard, his expression made it clear that he didn't come to see the house.
But then, he had made it clear from the start that he didn't want any of them in his life.
Alex said it might not have made any difference, and reminded her that she needed to think positive.
Carmen asked, and then made a face.
She met his gaze defiantly for a moment longer, but he made no attempt to argue.
Katie found some material to match and made quilts for the cribs.
This time she made no attempt to pull the bodice up.
Dorothy and the buggy had floated slowly down stream with the current of the water, and the others made haste to join her.
The creatures had sense enough to reason that way, and the only mistake they made was in supposing the earth people were unable to overcome such ordinary difficulties.
Everything visible was made of wood, and the scene seemed stiff and extremely unnatural.
All people need rest, even if they are made of wood, and as there is no night here they select a certain time of the day in which to sleep or doze.
Mother usually knows what she is about, but she made a mistake this time; for you are sure to escape us unless you come too near, and you probably won't do that.
It has made me many friends, I assure you, and it beats as kindly and lovingly today as it every did.
When he had made them all disappear again Ozma declared she was sorry they were gone, for she wanted one of them to pet and play with.
All of these she answered herself, and she made public acknowledgment in letters to the newspapers.
An analysis of the case has been made elsewhere, and Miss Keller has written her account of it.
The small letters are all made in the grooves, while the long ones extend above and below them.
Teacher's eyes have been hurting her so that she could not write to any one, and I have been trying to fulfil a promise which I made last summer.
Who made them serfs of the soil?
I too had woven a kind of basket of a delicate texture, but I had not made it worth any one's while to buy them.
Kings and queens who wear a suit but once, though made by some tailor or dressmaker to their majesties, cannot know the comfort of wearing a suit that fits.
I speak understandingly on this subject, for I have made myself acquainted with it both theoretically and practically.
Prince Andrew, who had evidently wished to tone down the awkwardness of Pierre's remarks, rose and made a sign to his wife that it was time to go.
Pierre took off his spectacles, which made his face seem different and the good-natured expression still more apparent, and gazed at his friend in amazement.
He suddenly blushed crimson, and it was plain that he had made a great effort to say this.
The matter was mentioned to the Emperor, an exception made, and Boris transferred into the regiment of Semenov Guards with the rank of cornet.
"You have made the place warm, I must say," he remarked.
The only thing that made Princess Mary anxious about him was that he slept very little and, instead of sleeping in his study as usual, changed his sleeping place every day.
Pressing his lips together he made that effort for the twenty-thousandth time and lay down.
Only in the very highest circles were attempts made to keep in mind the difficulties of the actual position.
Carmen asked, and then made a face.
This the Wizard placed underneath his hat and made a mystic sign above it.
And this man was saying we were going to the moon in a rocket ship made of metals we hadn't even invented.
Those films are being made now.
If I wanted my mother to make ice-cream for dinner I made the sign for working the freezer and shivered, indicating cold.
This made me so angry at times that I kicked and screamed until I was exhausted.
I made friends with many people on the train.
My aunt made me a big doll out of towels.
None of it made sense.
"But you ruled it wisely and well for many years," said she, "and made the people proud of your magical art.
If there is not a new man, how can the new clothes be made to fit?
Suddenly Dolokhov made a backward movement with his spine, and his arm trembled nervously; this was sufficient to cause his whole body to slip as he sat on the sloping ledge.
You've made me quarrel with my son!
Gerald made a face.
The pain caused by his removal into the hut had made him groan aloud and again lose consciousness.
She knew Prince Andrew was in the same yard as themselves and in a part of the hut across the passage; but this dreadful incessant moaning made her sob.
I have been made acutely aware of that fact since I was a child.
Carmen made a ball out of a pair of socks.
Katie made a face and then winked at Carmen.
Had they made a mistake?
The other is made of artificial flowers, shaped and colored by a skillful artist.