There was nervousness in Lydia's voice.
I sensed her nervousness; or panic.
I could see my wife's nervousness; picking at her fingers, chewing her lip, twirling her hair.
Her nervousness grew as she looked down the beach.
No sense of nervousness, no indication he had anything to hide.
Dean muttered an agreement as he began to open Dawkins's bureau drawers, more out of a nosy nervousness than anything sinister.
Kiera glanced at her, hearing the nervousness for the first time.
In an attempt to calm his wife's progressive nervousness, and because he too felt like a snort, Dean broke out a jug of left over Christmas cheer.
"I don't want to talk to them," she answered, the nervousness apparent in her voice.
Aside from the dark moods of Rissa and Sirian, Taran sensed nervousness in the guards.
But he resigned it either from conscientiousness, or crotchet, or nervousness at responsibility, or indolence, or more probably from a mixture of all four.
This nervousness was, in 1903 and 1904, especially evident in the efforts to wea~ken the FrancoRussian alliance by the policy of what Bebel denounced as Germany crawling on her stomach before Russia.
It may be objected that candidates are heavily handicapped by nervousness in oral examinations, but this objection does not afford sufficient ground for rejecting the test, provided that it is supplemented by others.
Natasha felt offended by the hesitation she had noticed in the anteroom, by her father's nervousness, and by the unnatural manner of the princess who--she thought--was making a favor of receiving her, and so everything displeased her.
Cynthia Byrne, in spite of reddened eyes and trembling nervousness, was a very attractive woman.
The disasters of the early part of the second Punic War revealed an unparalleled religious nervousness: portents and prodigies were announced from all quarters, it was felt that the divine anger was on the state, yet there was no belief in the efficacy of the old methods for restoring the pax deum.
In some people, however, nervousness is induced; and the winds, in particular, often have this effect.