I really like the look of wood - especially when it looks this graceful.
It really ticked Alex off.
You look really tired.
"I really believe they are all here," said one.
Did he really think she was bright?
Who really believes that whoever can prevail in war must be right?
And yet really the anxiety is greater now than the joy.
Like I said, Russie's mother was always strange, but after Dad died, she really became eccentric.
It didn't really matter.
You really need to have it X-rayed.
You've really got a case on him, haven't you?
He had access to his part much earlier than I did, so he was able to make some investments that really paid off.
Did you really think you had us fooled?
Only we really never broke the rules.
"But joking apart," said Prince Andrew, "do you really think the campaign is over?"
Think how much worse you'd feel if the town you visualized really existed.
Need I tell you that I was more than delighted to hear that you are really interested in the "tea"?
Some things are really necessaries of life in some circles, the most helpless and diseased, which in others are luxuries merely, and in others still are entirely unknown.
What had really taken place he did not wish to relate because it seemed to him not worth telling.
I can't believe this is really happening.
"Are we really quite lost, your excellency?" he asked again.
And from that hut, while Denisov was speaking, a general with a portfolio under his arm really did appear.
After the Emperor had left Moscow, life flowed on there in its usual course, and its course was so very usual that it was difficult to remember the recent days of patriotic elation and ardor, hard to believe that Russia was really in danger and that the members of the English Club were also sons of the Fatherland ready to sacrifice everything for it.
I'm not telling it right; no, you don't understand, though he encouraged her by saying that he did understand, and he really had understood all she wanted to say.
Really now, in our own yard--we asked them in ourselves and there are officers among them....
Carmen, I don't think you really want in the middle of this.
Anyway, I only act fifteen, I'm really 19.
I guess I can be a pill sometimes, but I really do appreciate your concern.
Was it really so important what Brandon or anyone else thought?
It isn't troubling me, but if you really don't want me messing with it...
I feel terrible making him sleep in the lab room, but really, Quinn's equipment hardly makes a sound.
It's something that's really got me down.
When he lighted the oil a hundred tongues of flame shot up, and the effect was really imposing.
"Well, well!" said the Wizard; "are there really people in this room?"
Then he called his wisest men together and asked them, "Is it really true that the first people in the world were Egyptians?"
The boys looked at her and wondered if the master would really be as good as his word.
And second, people are really bad at connecting cause and effect in their lives when it comes to things like this.
So our ability to find cause and effect in that—and to really discern fact from fallacy, what's good from what's bad for us—is highly suspect.
Do you really know what is in a hotdog, or are you sure you want to?
We are really good on the reasoning part, but as far as our sensory inputs go, we are massively outclassed by cheap sensors.
The old adage is true: There really is no such thing as a free lunch.
During this three-year period, conveniently named by the Chinese "The Three Years of Natural Disasters," no one really knows how many people died; estimates range from fifteen million to a high of more than forty-five million.
Because we value them, we are reluctant to give them up without a really good reason.
Is this situation really preferable from a business standpoint?
But the point really is different.
For instance, if you have a Facebook friend Abigail in Albania whom you only met once at a rock-paper-scissors competition years ago, you will generally regard Abigail's first-hand account as authoritative, even though you don't really know Abigail all that well.
I realize in these pages I must seem very distrustful of government, but it is not really true.
It will be English, although not really the English we speak today.
It is only really about twenty years old.
When you reach a step you do not understand, do you not start reading out loud really slowly?
But it must not be supposed that I could really talk in this short time.
It was during my first visit to Boston that I really began to read in good earnest.
He knows that we can be really happy only when we are good.
Sometimes it really seems as if the task which we have set ourselves were more than we can accomplish; but at other times I enjoy my work more than I can say.
I have really learned to swim and dive--after a fashion!
I really believe he knows more Latin and Greek Grammar than Cicero or Homer ever dreamed of!
He is a great, strong boy now, and he will soon need a man to take care of him; he is really too big for a lady to manage.
I was there and really helped him fly the kites.
She seems to be more nervous than she really is, because she expresses more with her hands than do most English-speaking people.
Helen is about the same--pale and thin; but you mustn't think she is really ill.
It seems strange that people should marvel at what is really so simple.
When she had read the words of the second sentence, I showed her that there really was a mouse in the box.
Indeed, only such explanations should be given as are really essential.
Its warm touch seemed so like a human caress, I really thought it was a sentient being, capable of loving and protecting me.
If we are really dying, let us hear the rattle in our throats and feel cold in the extremities; if we are alive, let us go about our business.
But now one answers from far woods in a strain made really melodious by distance--Hoo hoo hoo, hoorer hoo; and indeed for the most part it suggested only pleasing associations, whether heard by day or night, summer or winter.
The really diligent student in one of the crowded hives of Cambridge College is as solitary as a dervish in the desert.
But sometimes it was a really noble and inspiring strain that reached these woods, and the trumpet that sings of fame, and I felt as if I could spit a Mexican with a good relish--for why should we always stand for trifles?--and looked round for a woodchuck or a skunk to exercise my chivalry upon.
We should really be fed and cheered if when we met a man we were sure to see that some of the qualities which I have named, which we all prize more than those other productions, but which are for the most part broadcast and floating in the air, had taken root and grown in him.
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.
There are really no blows to be given by him but defensive ones.
But I warn you, if you don't tell me that this means war, if you still try to defend the infamies and horrors perpetrated by that Antichrist--I really believe he is Antichrist--I will have nothing more to do with you and you are no longer my friend, no longer my 'faithful slave,' as you call yourself!
And really you appreciate them less than anyone, and so you don't deserve to have them.
But he did not say what "it really" was.
Perhaps I spoil her, but really that seems the best plan.
Let people think what they will of me, it's really all the same to me when my son's fate is at stake.
"Really, truly!" answered Natasha, pushing in a crisp lock that had strayed from under her friend's plaits.
Her enormous figure stood erect, her powerful arms hanging down (she had handed her reticule to the countess), and only her stern but handsome face really joined in the dance.
"But really, hadn't I better go away?" he asked, looking kindly at her over his spectacles.
"So you are really going to the war, Andrew?" she said sighing.
"Well, he's really a good fellow, one can serve under him," said Timokhin to the subaltern beside him.
Really I have some, Rostov repeated.
"I'll really call in on the nuns," he said to the officers who watched him smilingly, and he rode off by the winding path down the hill.
"Really I don't care about that, I don't care at all," said Prince Andrew, beginning to understand that his news of the battle before Krems was really of small importance in view of such events as the fall of Austria's capital.
"Really I don't care about that, I don't care at all," said Prince Andrew, beginning to understand that his news of the battle before Krems was really of small importance in view of such events as the fall of Austria's capital.
"Oh, leave off!" said the accountant with a beaming but rather cunning smile, as if flattered at being made the subject of Zherkov's joke, and purposely trying to appear stupider than he really was.
He asked, "Whose company?" but he really meant, "Are you frightened here?" and the artilleryman understood him.
It seemed to Prince Andrew that the officer's remark was just and that really no answer could be made to it.
Prince Andrew listened attentively to Bagration's colloquies with the commanding officers and the orders he gave them and, to his surprise, found that no orders were really given, but that Prince Bagration tried to make it appear that everything done by necessity, by accident, or by the will of subordinate commanders was done, if not by his direct command, at least in accord with his intentions.
The general had so wished to do this and was so sorry he had not managed to do it that it seemed to him as if it had really happened.
He was always hearing such words as: "With your remarkable kindness," or, "With your excellent heart," "You are yourself so honorable Count," or, "Were he as clever as you," and so on, till he began sincerely to believe in his own exceptional kindness and extraordinary intelligence, the more so as in the depth of his heart it had always seemed to him that he really was very kind and intelligent.
He wished to take a decision, but felt with dismay that in this matter he lacked that strength of will which he had known in himself and really possessed.
And why not marry her if she really has so much money?
"No really, my dear, this dress is not pretty," said Lise, looking sideways at Princess Mary from a little distance.
No, Mary, really this dress does not suit you.
Perhaps he did not really think this when he met women--even probably he did not, for in general he thought very little--but his looks and manner gave that impression.
"Is he really to be my husband, this stranger who is so kind--yes, kind, that is the chief thing," thought Princess Mary; and fear, which she had seldom experienced, came upon her.
"If you really want it," said he.
Should he go to headquarters next day and challenge that affected adjutant, or really let the matter drop, was the question that worried him all the way.
He really was in love with the Tsar and the glory of the Russian arms and the hope of future triumph.
He really was asleep.
But was it really not possible for Kutuzov to state his views plainly to the Emperor?
Overtaking the battalions that continued to advance, he stopped the third division and convinced himself that there really were no sharpshooters in front of our columns.
And really he only ran a few steps alone.
Some said the report that the Emperor was wounded was correct, others that it was not, and explained the false rumor that had spread by the fact that the Emperor's carriage had really galloped from the field of battle with the pale and terrified Ober-Hofmarschal Count Tolstoy, who had ridden out to the battlefield with others in the Emperor's suite.
"Really, Papa, I believe Prince Bagration worried himself less before the battle of Schon Grabern than you do now," said his son with a smile.
I know and understand what a spice that would add to the pleasure of deceiving me, if it really were true.
Did I really take it?
"Can he really be going away leaving me alone without having told me all, and without promising to help me?" thought Pierre, rising with downcast head; and he began to pace the room, glancing occasionally at the Mason.
And really, the feeling of devotion returned to him even more strongly than before.
"My dear, really... it's better not to wake him... he's asleep," said the princess in a tone of entreaty.
"Perhaps we'd really better not wake him," he said hesitating.
No, I shall not agree with you, and you do not really believe what you are saying.
It's really very curious.
Princess Mary really was disconcerted and red patches came on her face when they went in.
"Really?" said Pierre, gazing over his spectacles with curiosity and seriousness (for which Princess Mary was specially grateful to him) into Ivanushka's face, who, seeing that she was being spoken about, looked round at them all with crafty eyes.
Oh, I really did not mean to hurt her feelings.
He really was in their way, for he alone took no part in the conversation which again became general.
If only I were to hand the letter direct to him and tell him all... could they really arrest me for my civilian clothes?
And it really did.
Yes, really everything is green already....
That is why I should really like to save him from evil and lead him into the path of truth, but evil thoughts of him did not leave me.
Natasha continued: Don't you really understand?
One can really say it's a wonderful voice!
"Really, madam, it is not at all too long," said Mavra, crawling on her knees after her young lady.
Really it was not my fault!
Prince Andrew seemed, and really was, quite a different, quite a new man.
At first the family felt some constraint in intercourse with Prince Andrew; he seemed a man from another world, and for a long time Natasha trained the family to get used to him, proudly assuring them all that he only appeared to be different, but was really just like all of them, and that she was not afraid of him and no one else ought to be.
And latterly, to her surprise and bewilderment, Princess Mary noticed that her father was really associating more and more with the Frenchwoman.
Really very good! said Nicholas with some unintentional superciliousness, as if ashamed to confess that the sounds pleased him very much.
Yes, first I thought that we are driving along and imagining that we are going home, but that heaven knows where we are really going in the darkness, and that we shall arrive and suddenly find that we are not in Otradnoe, but in Fairyland.
He distrusted the order and asked whether the samovar was really wanted.
She only really took part when they recalled Sonya's first arrival.
"It's nothing, Mamma, really it's nothing; only Petya startled me," she said, trying to smile, but her tears still flowed and sobs still choked her.
And if this is really Melyukovka, it is still stranger that we drove heaven knows where and have come to Melyukovka, thought Nicholas.
It really was Melyukovka, and maids and footmen with merry faces came running, out to the porch carrying candles.
She really reminds me of somebody.
Really, how becoming it is to dear Sonya.
And really, that evening, Sonya was brighter, more animated, and prettier than Nicholas had ever seen her before.
The crowd of people really had made the house stuffy.
And when saying this she herself fancied she had really seen what she described.
"Really?" asked Princess Mary, looking into Pierre's kindly face and still thinking of her own sorrow.
I really don't know what sort of girl she is; I can't analyze her at all.
Natasha remained silent, from shyness Marya Dmitrievna supposed, but really because she disliked anyone interfering in what touched her love of Prince Andrew, which seemed to her so apart from all human affairs that no one could understand it.
Really, eh? said he.
No, this is really beyond anything, my dear count, said she to Count Rostov who had followed her in.
But am I really to abandon forever the joy of Prince Andrew's love, in which I have lived so long?
You know Prince Andrew gave you complete freedom--if it is really so; but I don't believe it!
But perhaps she really has already refused Bolkonski--she sent a letter to Princess Mary yesterday.
You'd really better drop it all.
"No, really, give it up!" said Dolokhov.
"Really it's no time for your stupid jokes," and he left the room.
"But is it possible that all is really ended?" asked Pierre.
After his interview with Pierre in Moscow, Prince Andrew went to Petersburg, on business as he told his family, but really to meet Anatole Kuragin whom he felt it necessary to encounter.
In the evening, when Prince Andrew went to him and, trying to rouse him, began to tell him of the young Count Kamensky's campaign, the old prince began unexpectedly to talk about Princess Mary, blaming her for her superstitions and her dislike of Mademoiselle Bourienne, who, he said, was the only person really attached to him.
All the officers appeared to be, and really were, in love with her that evening.
"She really is a dear little thing," said Rostov to Ilyin, who was following him.
But, above all, that thought was kept out of their minds by the fact that they saw they were really useful, as in fact they were to the whole Rostov family.
I really must go home... business... said Pierre hurriedly.
The question for him now was: Have I really allowed Napoleon to reach Moscow, and when did I do so?
Yes, it really is Bezukhov in a coachman's coat, with a queer-looking old boy.
But am I really in Moscow?
No, really, have you anything against me? he asked Pierre.
And a minute or two later the Frenchman, a black-eyed fellow with a spot on his cheek, in shirt sleeves, really did jump out of a window on the ground floor, and clapping Pierre on the shoulder ran with him into the garden.
"Yes, yes, it really was pink!" cried Natasha, who now thought she too remembered the word pink being used, and saw in this the most extraordinary and mysterious part of the prediction.
The only thought in his mind at that time was: who was it that had really sentenced him to death?
Soon he really shut his eyes and fell asleep.
He dreamed that he was lying in the room he really was in, but that he was quite well and unwounded.
If the position of the Russian army really began to improve from the time of that march, it does not at all follow that the march was the cause of it.
"Oh, it is really too late," said Count Orlov, looking at the camp.
Really... what do you think?
"Oh, yes," said Petya, nodding at the first words Denisov uttered as if he understood it all, though he really did not understand anything of it.
He was highly delighted with what he saw and experienced in the army, but at the same time it always seemed to him that the really heroic exploits were being performed just where he did not happen to be.
"Really!" he cried, "you are such a hero!
The big dark blotch might really be the watchman's hut or it might be a cavern leading to the very depths of the earth.
Perhaps he was really sitting on a wagon, but it might very well be that he was not sitting on a wagon but on a terribly high tower from which, if he fell, he would have to fall for a whole day or a whole month, or go on falling and never reach the bottom.
"It's getting light, it's really getting light!" he exclaimed.
Sedyablyaka! repeated the soldier, flourishing his arm and really catching the tune.
Do you really not recognize her?
"Yes, yes, that is really true," Pierre hastily interrupted her.
"And did you really see and speak to Napoleon, as we have been told?" said Princess Mary.
I am sure he really loved him.
Really he is quite unlike him-- in everything.
Really I don't understand you, my dear.
But he did forget himself once or twice within a twelvemonth, and then he would go and confess to his wife, and would again promise that this should really be the very last time.
It really seemed that Sonya did not feel her position trying, and had grown quite reconciled to her lot as a sterile flower.
The chief reason for devoting no time either to singing, to dress, or to choosing her words was that she really had no time to spare for these things.
The general opinion was that Pierre was under his wife's thumb, which was really true.
But only what was really good in him was reflected in his wife, all that was not quite good was rejected.
Only the really heartless, the stupid ones of that household, and the little children failed to understand this and avoided her.
That's just what I said to him, put in Nicholas, who fancied he really had said it.
"Now who could decide whether he is really cleverer than all the others?" she asked herself, and passed in review all those whom Pierre most respected.
But in spite of every desire to regard it as known, anyone reading many historical works cannot help doubting whether this new force, so variously understood by the historians themselves, is really quite well known to everybody.
He must have been really exhausted.
That dress is really YOU!
I worked with him for two years before I discovered who he really was.
If he knew who Alex really was, he probably knew more than Alex did.
That must have been really difficult for you.
Really. By whom - and why?
I can't really blame him.
Carmen was right... about the way I really feel... about... you.
"I really don't have anything to do but pack," the words spilled out excitedly, "and call Connie so she'll know where I am."
You're really off on yourself, aren't you?
He didn't really get the chance.
"This really wasn't a good idea," he said after a while.
So why had he really hired Allen?
Are you ever really off the clock, Len?
I'm trying to say that it's all right to switch boats if that's what you really want.
Howie, I'm sorry if this vision was disturbing, but it's really interesting.
I was really tired, so I went back to bed.
Thanks. I really appreciate you people listening to my tale.
My past is such an enigma; I don't know any of the details.
I have to tell you, it was really weird.
Not a really fun time.
No, and I've never really cheated on Quinn, so don't bother to ask.
I really want to pursue this, but I don't know how.
Neither Howie nor I really know him.
Could Howie really see scenes from the past?
Am I going to tell the world Lizzie Borden really did it?
"Not really," Betsy said.
I heard a recording of the Delaware tip and it struck me as really strange.
What did I really want?
I felt it back in Delaware; I really did!
We'll keep a low profile and limit any negative publicity to really egregious errors.
Our... gifted person is really obsessed with this guy.
I really don't know any more than the man on the street.
Well, I guess it's alright but I really don't know much.
Please, I don't really know anything!
He is really dead now, and will wither very quickly.
And if he was invis'ble, and the bears invis'ble, who knows that they really ate him up?
"You may need them, some time," he said, "and there is really no use in my manufacturing these things unless somebody uses them."
But now that this foolish trial is ended, I will tell you what really became of your pet piglet.
"Really," said the girl, anxiously, "I must get back as soon as poss'ble to my own folks."
But really, I fell into the pool at the fountain, and this kind man brought me here to get me dry.
"It is well," said he, "that neither a merchant nor a fisherman shall have it; for such men think only of their business and care really nothing for beauty."
Bad science fiction plots, speculating on futures which could not really happen, are the worst examples of this.
If I had an even faster computer than I have today, I could come up with really interesting questions to ask it.
However, even if this problem were solved perfectly, it doesn't really end ignorance.
But even if I had a robot that knew everything, I couldn't really say, "Tell me every custom they have here" and be fully informed.
So really, wisdom is power.
I can't really remember what won, though at the time, I thought it all very forward looking and exciting.
Overall, I am really proud of what we are building the Internet to do.
Over time, Amazon has achieved such scale and thus has collected so much data that their suggestions are really useful.
After a few minutes more, you decide this really isn't the suit for you.
The twenty-five years of experience really does make a difference.
You will find that you probably really did want a pogo stick.
Given all this, do you really believe this disease still has a chance?
With skin cancer, like all diseases, over time some people get better and some people get worse, and often we really don't know why.
Though cases like these are not really how the science will be used, they illustrate the principle.
Opinions vary widely; no one really knows.
And it really is composed of two separate components that need to be understood in their own right.
By "make a car," I mean really make a car: dig iron ore out of the ground, smelt it to steel, wildcat for oil, find oil and refine it into gasoline, and so on.
When a person learns to do one job and specializes in that one job, she gets really good at it.
But is energy really scarce—or is it like air?
Food isn't really scarce.
First, many things in the physical world that we think of as scarce are not really scarce, just presently beyond our ability to capture.
Outsourcing a job to get it done more cheaply or building a machine to do it more cheaply is really the same.
But what if a machine did everything people really don't want to do?
They make wonderful servants, but I think they have really terrible jobs.
If you have almost no productivity, amplifying it won't really help all that much.
But it really is no different than me thinking it is my birthright to be able to have freedom of speech.
Somebody else—actually, a lot of somebody elses—worked really hard for a long time to build the United States and its freedoms.
Now they could find what really satisfies them and do that.
They don't really worry about whether playing polo or building orphanages or any other chosen pursuit can pay the bills, because they don't need it to pay the bills.
Since rice is relied upon by so much of the world's poor, efforts here really can save lives.
I rarely have dreams that are not in keeping with what I really think and feel, but one night my very nature seemed to change, and I stood in the eye of the world a mighty man and a terrible.
This man seemed to me to lean over the cornice, and timidly whisper his half truth to the rude occupants who really knew it better than he.
That time which we really improve, or which is improvable, is neither past, present, nor future.
His eyes ran rapidly over the wide space, but he only saw that the hitherto motionless masses of the French now swayed and that there really was a battery to their left.
Are we really lost?
Really," said Natasha, "look, look!"
He sought a quiet refuge, and in Joseph Alexeevich's study he really found it.
But it was not really so.
"Do you know, dear boy," began the governor's wife with a serious expression on her kind little face, "that really would be the match for you: would you like me to arrange it?"
She will really begin to arrange a match... and Sonya...?
Either black is particularly becoming to her or she really has greatly improved without my having noticed it.
I really don't want to talk about it.
Betsy screamed, It's like if The Lord Jesus was standing here, writing a mother's day card to the Virgin Mary, you'd be sitting around on your asses discussing if it was really the month of May!
He really was suffering at that moment.
"Yes, really I did," Natasha replied in a voice that pleaded to be left in peace.
No. I really do have plans for this weekend.
The peasants say that a cold wind blows in late spring because the oaks are budding, and really every spring cold winds do blow when the oak is budding.
What did you really think when you found out Alex was a Mexican?
Children come a-berrying, railroad men taking a Sunday morning walk in clean shirts, fishermen and hunters, poets and philosophers; in short, all honest pilgrims, who came out to the woods for freedom's sake, and really left the village behind, I was ready to greet with--"Welcome, Englishmen! welcome, Englishmen!" for I had had communication with that race.
"Now I'm really humiliated," she said, borrowing her head in the pillow.