Alex walked into the room, smiling when he saw what she had done.
She had to move a few things to make room, but that wasn't too hard.
From the foyer, they entered a huge room with a wide staircase that curved gracefully from the balcony on the second floor.
Sometimes he even did it when there was a room full of people between them.
You have much room for this new baby?
She scanned the room, but didn't spot him.
Alex was lounging with one shoulder against the wall on the other side of the family room when Carmen walked in.
"I will, too," said Dorothy, and chose a little room at the end of the hall.
The little man, having had a good sleep, felt rested and refreshed, and looking through the glass partition of the room he saw Zeb sitting up on his bench and yawning.
Suddenly they looked up to find the room filled with the silent, solemn-eyed Mangaboos.
"Under the bed in your own room," was the reply.
The piglet is gone, and you ran out of the room when Jellia opened the door.
The fact is that I left my little pet in my dressing-room lying asleep upon the table; and you must have stolen in without my knowing it.
"In a room of the palace," he answered.
A farmer is as good as any other man; and where there's no room for a farmer, there can be no room for me.
Then, one morning, Alfred went into his mother's room with a smiling, joyous face.
There once lived in Paris a poor charcoal man whose name was Jacquot. [Footnote: _pro._ zhak ko'] His house was small, with only one room in it; but it was large enough for Jacquot and his wife and their two little boys.
At one end of the room there was a big fireplace, where the mother did the cooking.
They did so, and as the flames lighted up the room, they saw their father enter with a child in his arms.
He opened his eyes and looked around at the small, plain room and at the poor people standing near him.
In a few minutes the room was filled with gentlemen.
It means we have plenty of room for improvement.
After all, we live in a universe that looks like it has plenty of room for us to expand into.
I lived, up to the time of the illness that deprived me of my sight and hearing, in a tiny house consisting of a large square room and a small one, in which the servant slept.
One day I happened to spill water on my apron, and I spread it out to dry before the fire which was flickering on the sitting-room hearth.
The morning after my teacher came she led me into her room and gave me a doll.
Even the consciousness that it was only a dreadful mistake did not lessen my suffering, and when at last I was allowed to leave the room, I was dazed and did not notice my teacher's caresses, or the tender words of my friends, who said I was a brave little girl and they were proud of me.
It was thought advisable for me to have my examinations in a room by myself, because the noise of the typewriter might disturb the other girls.
The reception-room where we sat served for a stage.
There was an odour of print and leather in the room which told me that it was full of books, and I stretched out my hand instinctively to find them.
Finding that my fellow-citizens were not likely to offer me any room in the court house, or any curacy or living anywhere else, but I must shift for myself, I turned my face more exclusively than ever to the woods, where I was better known.
At Cambridge College the mere rent of a student's room, which is only a little larger than my own, is thirty dollars each year, though the corporation had the advantage of building thirty-two side by side and under one roof, and the occupant suffers the inconvenience of many and noisy neighbors, and perhaps a residence in the fourth story.
The low shrub oak plateau to which the opposite shore arose stretched away toward the prairies of the West and the steppes of Tartary, affording ample room for all the roving families of men.
A young forest growing up under your meadows, and wild sumachs and blackberry vines breaking through into your cellar; sturdy pitch pines rubbing and creaking against the shingles for want of room, their roots reaching quite under the house.
When visitors came in larger and unexpected numbers there was but the third chair for them all, but they generally economized the room by standing up.
You want room for your thoughts to get into sailing trim and run a course or two before they make their port.
Also, our sentences wanted room to unfold and form their columns in the interval.
Anna Pavlovna's drawing room was gradually filling.
To each new arrival Anna Pavlovna said, "You have not yet seen my aunt," or "You do not know my aunt?" and very gravely conducted him or her to a little old lady, wearing large bows of ribbon in her cap, who had come sailing in from another room as soon as the guests began to arrive; and slowly turning her eyes from the visitor to her aunt, Anna Pavlovna mentioned each one's name and then left them.
She rose with the same unchanging smile with which she had first entered the room--the smile of a perfectly beautiful woman.
Just then another visitor entered the drawing room: Prince Andrew Bolkonski, the little princess' husband.
It was evident that he not only knew everyone in the drawing room, but had found them to be so tiresome that it wearied him to look at or listen to them.
Pierre, who from the moment Prince Andrew entered the room had watched him with glad, affectionate eyes, now came up and took his arm.
Stout, about the average height, broad, with huge red hands; he did not know, as the saying is, how to enter a drawing room and still less how to leave one; that is, how to say something particularly agreeable before going away.