His remark stung, as he'd meant it to.
His remark about how she looked in the swimsuit made it obvious that he saw her as something more than a baby sitter or maid.
Maybe he thought her remark was inappropriate.
The same remark applies to Mrs L.
"Beautiful," said the doctor in answer to a remark about the weather.
Already people remark the change in Helen.
Peter the footman made some remark to the coachman; the latter assented.
Obviously his remark was merely a prelude to a lecture.
Dean ignored the remark and changed the subject.
Rob wasn't the first man to make that kind of remark and he probably wouldn't be the last.
Back and forth smiles were exchanged and there was an instance of a quiet remark, followed by knowing smiles.
Obviously he wanted to forget his earlier remark about wanting her.
The same remark applies to the maize or Indian corn.
He earned a quick look from Cynthia, but the remark hit home.
Jackson snarled, "You're one smart ass remark away from a dirt nap, Skippy!"
He turned and brushed past them but his remark was a bright spot in David Dean's day.
With the exception of an occasional remark or look, her daughters obeyed.
It wasn't the first time he had made a remark that indicated he was less than pleased about the way she dressed.
His remark punctured a hole in her thin armor and she exploded, slamming the papers onto her desktop so hard that one of the pages floated to the floor.
It is a sufficient answer to remark that on this theory the blue would reach its maximum development in the colour of the setting sun.
The same remark may be made of the rest of the sea-board; for, with the exception of Spencer Gulf, the Gulf of St Vincent and Port Phillip on the south, and Moreton Bay, Hervey Bay and Broad Sound on the east, the coast-line is singularly uniform.
Only a few papers and works can be mentioned here, with the remark that few authors have paid attention to the all-important innervation of the muscles.
The remark on p. 481 of his work that " the countries of the East Indian flora have no kinds of birds in common with America which are vegetable feeders."
In 1870 was founded the United Synagogue, which is a metropolitan organization, and the same remark applies to the more recent Federation of Synagogues.
They who were looked upon as servants to the king being then called ` Cavaliers,' and the other of the rabble contemned and despised under the name of ` Roundheads.'" Baxter ascribes the origin of the term to a remark made by Queen Henrietta Maria at the trial of Strafford; referring to Pym, she asked who the roundheaded man was.
Morgan sums up a discussion on Lubbock's experiments in which the ants failed to utilize particles of earth for bridge-making, with the suggestive remark that " What these valuable experiments seem to show is that the ant, probably the most intelligent of all insects, has no claim to be regarded as a rational being."
Firstly we may remark that the Austrian alliance furnished one of the motives which led him to refrain during the campaign of 1812 from reconstituting the Polish realm in its ancient extent.
I felt it, and still remark it almost daily in my walks, for by it hangs the history of a family.
Countess Mary listened till he had finished, made some remark, and in her turn began thinking aloud.
Outside of his remark about her swimsuit, and the two kisses he had forced on her, he had shown no special interest in her.
Had it not been for a chance remark, Katie wouldn't have been aware of her ignorance.
It was probably best to ignore the remark, and she was able to do so without being rude when the doorbell rang.
" A necropolis," was the comment of her discarded lover when years later the remark was repeated to him.
It is by no means certain that he made the remark often attributed to him, "Let us enjoy the papacy since God has given it to us," but there is little doubt that he was by nature devoid of moral earnestness or deep religious feeling.
On the present occasion it was evidently regarded as quite a formal and introductory matter, and the same remark applies to the general grant of liberties to all freemen and their heirs, with which the chapter concludes.
The remark may conveniently find its place here that plants which have reached a high degree of adaptive specialization have come to the end of their tether: a too complicated adjustment has deprived them of the elasticity which would enable them to adapt themselves to any further change in their surroundings, and they would pass away with conditions with which they are too inextricably bound up. Vast floras have doubtless thus found their grave in geologic change.
It is unnecessary to remark that in the British colonies the Jews everywhere enjoy full citizenship. In fact, the colonies emancipated the Jews earlier than did the mother country.
Lubbock goes so far as to conclude the account of his experiments with the remark that " It is difficult altogether to deny them the gift of reason ...
We may remark that fleas possess no wings, but are understood to possess a true pupa.
The very fact that the nineteenth century has not produced many authors whom the world may count among the greatest of all time does not in my opinion justify the remark, "There may come a time when people cease to write."
Under the most splendid house in the city is still to be found the cellar where they store their roots as of old, and long after the superstructure has disappeared posterity remark its dent in the earth.
Pierre wished to make a remark, for the conversation interested him, but Anna Pavlovna, who had him under observation, interrupted:
Escaping from her father she ran to hide her flushed face in the lace of her mother's mantilla--not paying the least attention to her severe remark--and began to laugh.
The officer of the suite ventured to remark to the prince that if these battalions went away, the guns would remain without support.
It seemed to Prince Andrew that the officer's remark was just and that really no answer could be made to it.
To each of them he made some careless and agreeable remark except to Pierre and Helene, whose presence he seemed not to notice.
Vera's remark was correct, as her remarks always were, but, like most of her observations, it made everyone feel uncomfortable, not only Sonya, Nicholas, and Natasha, but even the old countess, who--dreading this love affair which might hinder Nicholas from making a brilliant match-- blushed like a girl.
He sometimes noticed with dissatisfaction that he repeated the same remark on the same day in different circles.
"Karay, here!" he shouted, answering "Uncle's" remark by this call to his borzoi.
Strange, isn't it, General? he said, evidently not doubting that this remark would be agreeable to his hearer since it went to prove his, Napoleon's, superiority to Alexander.
An elderly sergeant who had approached the officer while he was giving these explanations had waited in silence for him to finish speaking, but at this point, evidently not liking the officer's remark, interrupted him.
To a proposal made by General Campan (who was to attack the fleches) to lead his division through the woods, Napoleon agreed, though the so-called Duke of Elchingen (Ney) ventured to remark that a movement through the woods was dangerous and might disorder the division.
Though people were afraid of Marya Dmitrievna she was regarded in Petersburg as a buffoon, and so of what she had said they only noticed, and repeated in a whisper, the one coarse word she had used, supposing the whole sting of her remark to lie in that word.
"Paris--the capital of the world," Pierre finished his remark for him.
No one replied to this remark and for some time they all gazed silently at the spreading flames of the second fire in the distance.
Nicholas glanced at her and, wishing to appear not to notice her abstraction, made some remark to Mademoiselle Bourienne and then again looked at the princess.
Maybe it was anger that prompted him to make the remark about her spending his money, but he never apologized about it specifically.
Sasha left without even a smartass remark, and Rhyn rose, gazing with interest across the hall.
His snide remark was like salt in her wounds.
This was true enough, but there is truth also in the remark of Prof. Sanday ("Eucharist" in Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible) that Providence even in its revolutions is conservative.
We may remark in passing that the retreat was often enlivened, or invaded, by friendly tourists from England, whose " frequent incursions " into Switzerland our recluse seems half to lament as an evil.
The commissioners on criminal law (sixth report) remark that "although the law forbids all denial of the being and providence of God or the Christian religion, it is only when irreligion assumes the form of an insult to God and man that the interference of the criminal law has taken place."
Insects a remark - able concentration of the trunk-ganglia takes place, all the nerve-centres of the thorax and abdomen in the chafers and in the Hemiptera, for instance, being represented by a single mass situated in the thorax.
Coming now to works on British birds only, the first of the present century that requires remark is Montagu's Ornithological Dictionary (2 vols.
Moreover, the author goes on to remark that in adult birds trace of the origin of the sternum from five centres of ossification is always more or less indicated by sutures, and that, though these sutures had been generally regarded as ridges for the attachment of the sternal muscles, they indeed mark the extreme points of the five primary bony pieces of the sternum.
For the rest his classification demands no particular remark; but that in a work of this kind he had the courage to recognize, for instance, such a fact as the essential difference between swallows and swifts lifts him considerably above the crowd of other ornithological writers of his time.
It is from an incidental remark of his own, namely, that the year of the siege of Mount Badon - one of the battles fought between the Saxons and the Britons - was also the year of his own nativity, that the date of his birth has been derived; the place, however, is not mentioned.
No other items in the budget call for special remark, but in order that the information given may be complete, each head of expenditure is shown separately below, and the budget for 1910-1911, as first placed before the Turkish parliament, presents the following picture, from which it may be observed that the public debt absorbs 26% of the revenue, war service 38% and civil services 36%.
1 xv = (3)1'1 (21)"2 (13) 73, r i 77 ï¿½ 2 nï¿½2+3,r3 i and remark that (3)' r i (21)' r 2 (I 3)?
Bentham remark, (Journ.
Had it not been for a chance remark, Katie wouldn't have been aware of her ignorance.