He slid an arm under her and gently took her hand in his, planting a warm moist kiss in the center of the palm.
Closing it behind her, she moved into the cool moist air.
There he scooped a bed in the sandy floor, away from the moist walls.
Fog coated the ocean, and a cold, moist wind made her eyes water.
She reached down, scooping up a hand full of the moist snow, and forced it into a loose ball.
Jack padded to her and thrust his moist nose into her ear.
Taran of Landis inched his way down the ancient tree, oblivious to the rough bark nipping at his moist skin.
The air of the bathing chamber was rendered moist and heavy by the awaiting bath.
She breathed deeply of the moist night air and relaxed, stretching her feet toward the edge of the porch.
The sand was soft between his toes, and he made his way to where the sand was moist but not wet.
It is a black amorphous powder soluble in concentrated sulphuric and hydrochloric acids, and when in the moist state readily oxidizes on exposure.
Below this region, where the Andean barrier is low and broken, the moist westerly winds sweep over the land freely and give it a large rainfall, good pastures and a vigorous forest growth.
105, 1809), a climbing Composite plant of the tribe Eupatoriaceae, affecting moist and shady situations, and having a much-branched and deep-growing root, variegated, serrate, opposite leaves and dullwhite flowers, in axillary clusters.
If we keep cool and moist, and meet with no accidents, we often live for five years.
The words of the cold and moist vegetable Prince were not very comforting, and as he spoke them he turned away and left the enclosure.
Fishes are not animals, and they are as cold and moist as the vegetables themselves.
I explained how the earth keeps the seeds warm and moist, until the little leaves are strong enough to push themselves out into the light and air where they can breathe and grow and bloom and make more seeds, from which other baby-plants shall grow.
Internally, whether in the globe or animal body, it is a moist thick lobe, a word especially applicable to the liver and lungs and the leaves of fat (Î³Îµá¼±Î²Ï‰, labor, lapsus, to flow or slip downward, a lapsing; Î»Î¿Î²á½Ï‚, globus, lobe, globe; also lap, flap, and many other words); externally a dry thin leaf, even as the f and v are a pressed and dried b.
The faint silvery warblings heard over the partially bare and moist fields from the bluebird, the song sparrow, and the red-wing, as if the last flakes of winter tinkled as they fell!
"No, but what I should like," added he, munching a pie in his moist-lipped handsome mouth, "would be to slip in over there."
"Ah, there are still lights in the drawing-room!" she said, pointing to the windows of the house that gleamed invitingly in the moist velvety darkness of the night.
"Look here," he added, taking Gerasim by a button of his coat and looking down at the old man with moist, shining, and ecstatic eyes, "I say, do you know that there is going to be a battle tomorrow?"