Driving home, Jackson felt oddly happy.
Oddly, it still seemed reasonable even as we coasted through three red lights to get home.
Her blood smelled sweet, and the oddly charged aura around her made his brow furrow.
Oddly enough, I believe you.
Oddly enough, he wasn't as upset by it as he thought he should be.
Oddly enough Amadeus did in the end get hold of the city, for, having been elected pope under the name of Felix V., he named himself to the vacant see of Geneva (1444), and kept it, after his resignation of the Papacy in 1449, till his death in 1451.
Oddly enough the selfish prudence of Sigismund's rapacious consort, Queen Bona, did more for the national defence than the Polish state could do.
Oddly enough, the diet before dissolving had, apparently in order to meet the rokosz half-way, issued the famous edict De non praestanda obedientia, whereby, in case of future malpractices by the king and his subsequent neglect of at least two solemn warnings there-anent by the primate and the senate, he was to be formally deposed by the next succeeding diet.
From Frumentius to the present day, with one break, the Metropolitan (Abuna) has always been appointed from Egypt, and, oddly enough, he is always a foreigner.
Oddly enough one or more of these forms may occur in other sub-species.
The great earl had, oddly enough, commenced his career as one of the kings foreign favorites.
Oddly, it could, however, join the military and go fight in a war overseas.
Despite her fury and fear, she found his presence oddly calming, like sitting in a spa surrounded by incense with her feet in a salt bath.
Oddly enough, he was beginning to like the challenging package that was his nishani.
His voice sounded stronger today, and his southern drawl struck her as oddly familiar.
218, which confuses him most oddly of all with one of the ejected ministers of 1662.
Her importunity succeeded, and the very small, oddly-dressed, strangemannered old lady whom Disraeli met at the fountain became his adoring friend to the end of her life.
Succession had broken out in which (oddly enough) Edward took up the cause of the pretender who had male descent, while Philip supported the one who represented a female lineeach thus backing the theory of heritage by which his rival claimed the throne of France.
In a great sermon on the 10th of April (Easter week) 1588, he stoutly vindicated the Protestantism of the Church of England against the Romanists, and, oddly enough, adduced "Mr Calvin" as a new writer, with lavish praise and affection.
In Scotland he was not a conqueror, but a mere visitor, and oddly enough he came as a visitor along with those whom he had himself overcome in England.