Thank you so much for helping, Jonathan.
Surely he must know that spending so much time with her might prove uncomfortable later.
At the moment he looked so much like Alex.
He had been spending too much time with the television lately.
She shrugged with as much elegance as she could muster, and eyed him with deliberate interest.
Had they argued that much at his father's house?
How much is it, Dad?
Dorothy was too dazed to say much, but she watched one of Jim's big ears turn to violet and the other to rose, and wondered that his tail should be yellow and his body striped with blue and orange like the stripes of a zebra.
"The Rain of Stones has done much damage to our city," he said; "and we shall hold you responsible for it unless you can prove your innocence."
Then, with much dignity and a look of vast importance upon his wrinkled face, the Wizard got out his match-box and lighted the two lanterns.
But I would like very much a blue hair-ribbon.
Well, inside that rock, which reaches up into the clouds, is an archway very much like the one we entered when we climbed the spiral stairway from the Valley of Voe.
The green maiden was much astonished at the sight of so unusual a creature, for horses were unknown in this Land; but those who lived in the Emerald City were apt to be astonished by queer sights, so after inspecting the cab-horse and noting the mild look in his big eyes the girl decided not to be afraid of him.
So, if you can find a way to fix it, we'll be much obliged to you.
How much did you pay for it?
While watching his flocks, he spent much of his time in reading.
The lad was so much interested in his work that he did not see the stranger.
The king's cupbearer, Sarcas, was very much offended because he was not given a share of the feast.
They sang their sweetest songs to show how much they loved him.
His master was so much pleased with him that he gave him his freedom.
They were men who made the laws, and much depended upon their wisdom.
And no one is concerned or even notices much, because your association with that data is so removed from you.
They had so much success with so little.
In any event, this much is certain: We will see medical advances in the future that seem impossible today.
I have never so much as tasted a grub worm.
If you are a farmer and work alone, you can only plant as much land as you can personally plow. You can do just a couple of thousand calories of work a day, consuming only the energy produced by the food you ate.
Everyone knows water evaporates, rises, then falls to the earth as rain—but no one can even guess how much energy could be captured from this if we only knew how.
One person with a horse and a cotton gin could process as much as fifty people without the gin.
She was, alas, the helpless victim of my outbursts of temper and of affection, so that she became much the worse for wear.
But the angel of forgetfulness has gathered up and carried away much of the misery and all the bitterness of those sad days.
This habit of assimilating what pleased me and giving it out again as my own appears in much of my early correspondence and my first attempts at writing.
Trying to write is very much like trying to put a Chinese puzzle together.
At the Cape of Good Hope exhibit, I learned much about the processes of mining diamonds.
I had a French grammar in raised print, and as I already knew some French, I often amused myself by composing in my head short exercises, using the new words as I came across them, and ignoring rules and other technicalities as much as possible.
I found French much more difficult.
We are amused at beholding the costume of Henry VIII, or Queen Elizabeth, as much as if it was that of the King and Queen of the Cannibal Islands.
It would be well, perhaps, if we were to spend more of our days and nights without any obstruction between us and the celestial bodies, if the poet did not speak so much from under a roof, or the saint dwell there so long.
Bankruptcy and repudiation are the springboards from which much of our civilization vaults and turns its somersets, but the savage stands on the unelastic plank of famine.
I hewed the main timbers six inches square, most of the studs on two sides only, and the rafters and floor timbers on one side, leaving the rest of the bark on, so that they were just as straight and much stronger than sawed ones.
It was of small dimensions, with a peaked cottage roof, and not much else to be seen, the dirt being raised five feet all around as if it were a compost heap.
It is not the tailor alone who is the ninth part of a man; it is as much the preacher, and the merchant, and the farmer.
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?
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.
How much sorrow it causes in the world, said the countess.
"Besides that, Peter Nikolaevich, by exchanging into the Guards I shall be in a more prominent position," continued Berg, "and vacancies occur much more frequently in the Foot Guards.
At the ladies' end an even chatter of voices was heard all the time, at the men's end the voices sounded louder and louder, especially that of the colonel of hussars who, growing more and more flushed, ate and drank so much that the count held him up as a pattern to the other guests.
"I am quite of your opinion," replied Nicholas, flaming up, turning his plate round and moving his wineglasses about with as much decision and desperation as though he were at that moment facing some great danger.
God is my witness," and she made the sign of the cross, "I love her so much, and all of you, only Vera...
It was plain that this "well?" referred to much that they both understood without naming.