Lubomirski, Bronnitski, Wlocki, and the others of that group stirred up so much trouble that Barclay, under pretext of sending papers to the Emperor, dispatched these Polish adjutants general to Petersburg and plunged into an open struggle with Bennigsen and the Tsarevich.
The boy felt very much ashamed.
At Smolensk the armies at last reunited, much as Bagration disliked it.
They soon mixed a tub of oatmeal with a little water, and Jim ate it with much relish.
It is this: When you oil your beard, don't oil it too much, lest it soil your clothing.
So he sat down upon the floor of the cave, brought the piglets out one by one, and allowed them to run around as much as they pleased.
Unconsciously imitating her father, she now tried to express herself as he did, as much as possible by signs, and her tongue too seemed to move with difficulty.
They admired the book very much, for they had never seen anything like it.
"Poison, my boy!" cried King Astyages, much alarmed.
He had never heard of a boy with so much money as that.
Their faces were browned by the sun; their hands were hard and gnarly; their backs were bent by much heavy lifting; their clothing was in tatters.
"How much will you take for the fish that you are drawing in?" he asked.
She felt that she could not understand them however much she might think about them.
I should like very much to see her, said Pierre.
I see only a coincidence of occurrences such as happens with all the phenomena of life, and I see that however much and however carefully I observe the hands of the watch, and the valves and wheels of the engine, and the oak, I shall not discover the cause of the bells ringing, the engine moving, or of the winds of spring.
Of course - and he wanted to be there as much as she did.
But they were in great numbers, and the Champion could not shout much because he had to save his breath for fighting.
The rest of us will die much more cheerfully when we know you have escaped our sad fate.
Jim's eyes stuck out as much as those of the Sawhorse, and he stared at the creature with his ears erect and his long head drawn back until it rested against his arched neck.
"That I have forgotten," replied the Gump's Head, "and I do not think it is of much importance.
Its wooden legs moved so fast that their twinkling could scarcely be seen, and although so much smaller than the cab-horse it covered the ground much faster.
Several days of festivity and merry-making followed, for such old friends did not often meet and there was much to be told and talked over between them, and many amusements to be enjoyed in this delightful country.
"I don't b'lieve Eureka would do such a dreadful thing!" cried Dorothy, much distressed.
Eureka was much surprised to find herself in disgrace; but she was, in spite of the fact that she had not eaten the piglet.
By some means, however, he learned to read; and after that he loved nothing so much as a good book.
He knew where the old North Church stood, but he could not see much in the darkness.
He was dressed in the rich uniform of the cupbearer, and he came forward with much dignity and grace.
His master was so much pleased with him that he gave him his freedom.
He went far out of his way and lost much time, all on account of his surliness.
With much hard labor and careful management I have saved only five little silver pieces.
"How much will you give?" said the fishermen.
How much more complex than this is the game of war, which occurs under certain limits of time, and where it is not one will that manipulates lifeless objects, but everything results from innumerable conflicts of various wills!
"Always thoughts... about you... thoughts..." he then uttered much more clearly than he had done before, now that he was sure of being understood.
"No, there's not much to be amused at here," said Rostov, and rode on a little way.
Here, at the extreme left flank, Bennigsen talked a great deal and with much heat, and, as it seemed to Pierre, gave orders of great military importance.
His pseudo- orders during the battle were also no worse than formerly, but much the same as usual.
He was so much interested in that task that he was unable to sleep, and in spite of his cold which had grown worse from the dampness of the evening, he went into the large division of the tent at three o'clock in the morning, loudly blowing his nose.
They did not meet again, and only much later did Pierre learn that he lost an arm that day.
Bilibin shrugged his shoulders, as much as to say that not even he could help in that difficulty.
"I, I..." said Pierre, feeling it necessary to minimize his social position as much as possible so as to be nearer to the soldiers and better understood by them.
"The count had a sty," replied the adjutant smiling, "and was very much upset when I told him people had come to ask what was the matter with him.
But the point is that the count was much annoyed.