My number is unlisted.
He rattled off his number and then gave Connie a stern look.
I don't want you to give that number to anyone unless it's an emergency, you understand?
There could be a number of reasons that Sarah would welcome her as a daughter-in-law, not the least of which was the goings-on down that path.
You have my number, don't you?
I told you not to give my number to anyone.
A month ago she would have said she might never marry, and yet it had crossed her mind a number of times since she met Bordeaux.
What a wicked thought to have about the man who had risked his life to protect her - not once, but a number of times in the last few days - and with so little to gain.
Instead, I called the number advertised on the television announcement.
While some missing children reports listed a call number, many required a search that took valuable time.
"Please write down this number," I said when I'd finished.
Brennan gave me the phone number even though I didn't agree to call.
Deputy Baxton had called in after seeing the plate number of a car listed on an all-points bulletin.
Give me an hour or so and a number where I can call you.
He thought of the number of times that he himself had been a coward.
A number of bundles were made up for them to carry.
They heard the tramping of horses and the voices of a number of men.
"I live at Number 39, Blank Street," answered the young gentleman; "and my name is Johnson."
"They say that King Henry always has a number of men with him," said the boy; "how shall I know which is he?"
Soon they came into the main road where a number of the king's men were waiting.
She creates premium services on her site that cost just $9.95 a year that include a number of additional features and virtual goods.
He noted that the number of transistors that could be cheaply placed on an integrated circuit had doubled every year for some time, and predicted it was likely to continue to do so.
In these early days of the Internet Renaissance, the number of great masters is in the tens of thousands, not the hundreds.
In 1916, the number of cases just in New York City was reported to be nine thousand.
The number of medical patents issued in 2010 was more than fifty thousand, an all-time record—and it almost certainly will be broken next year, then the next, and again the next.
It has a large number of landlocked nations without ports to access the international markets, both for imports and exports.
Just before the books came, Mr. Gilman had begun to remonstrate with Miss Sullivan on the ground that I was working too hard, and in spite of my earnest protestations, he reduced the number of my recitations.
She was working recently with the number forty, when I said to her, "Make twos."
I wished her to make the groups of threes and supposed she would then have to count them in order to know what number fifteen threes would make.
The story was printed in the January number of the Mentor and, from a review of it in the Goodson Gazette, I was startled to find that a very similar story had been published in 1873, seven years before Helen was born.
All the stories were revised before publishing them in book form; additions were made to the number as first published, I think, and some of the titles may have been changed.
So he called together his merry little fairies, and showing them a number of jars and vases filled with gold and precious stones, told them to carry those carefully to the palace of Santa Claus, and give them to him with the compliments of King Frost.
The messenger answered with respect: My master desires to diminish the number of his faults, but he cannot come to the end of them.
If the legislature regards it, it is chiefly to regulate the number of hooks to be used there; but they know nothing about the hook of hooks with which to angle for the pond itself, impaling the legislature for a bait.
I inferred that the infinite number of minute bubbles which I had first seen against the under surface of the ice were now frozen in likewise, and that each, in its degree, had operated like a burning-glass on the ice beneath to melt and rot it.
For a week of even weather I took exactly the same number of steps, and of the same length, coming and going, stepping deliberately and with the precision of a pair of dividers in my own deep tracks--to such routine the winter reduces us--yet often they were filled with heaven's own blue.
Our notions of law and harmony are commonly confined to those instances which we detect; but the harmony which results from a far greater number of seemingly conflicting, but really concurring, laws, which we have not detected, is still more wonderful.
The particular laws are as our points of view, as, to the traveller, a mountain outline varies with every step, and it has an infinite number of profiles, though absolutely but one form.
A huge, broad-shouldered gunner, Number One, holding a mop, his legs far apart, sprang to the wheel; while Number Two with a trembling hand placed a charge in the cannon's mouth.
In that world, the handsome drunkard Number One of the second gun's crew was "uncle"; Tushin looked at him more often than at anyone else and took delight in his every movement.
Prince Andrew was behind, among the immense number forming the commander-in-chief's suite.
He rode on to the region where the greatest number of men had perished in fleeing from Pratzen.
Nicholas submitted to him, and at one moment prayed to God as he had done on the battlefield at the bridge over the Enns, and then guessed that the card that came first to hand from the crumpled heap under the table would save him, now counted the cords on his coat and took a card with that number and tried staking the total of his losses on it, then he looked round for aid from the other players, or peered at the now cold face of Dolokhov and tried to read what was passing in his mind.
Soon after his admission to the masonic Brotherhood, Pierre went to the Kiev province, where he had the greatest number of serfs, taking with him full directions which he had written down for his own guidance as to what he should do on his estates.