The safest place she could be was with him, and he'd nearly gotten her killed by lowering his guard.
The safest thing for both of them was for him to keep his distance and remain objective.
This is the safest place you could be, but whatever you desire, I will obey.
Wynn had always taken care of her, yet she'd felt safe at the Sanctuary and safest in Gabriel's arms.
Peace CC is safest, read another.
It was supposed to be the safest place on the planet.
"Unless … you can … I mean the safest place is in my—" "On your floor.
I've chosen the safest route there is, but you're in danger no matter what route you choose.
It stands on undulating and easily drained ground, upon a bed of sandstone rock, on a peninsula jutting into one of the deepest, safest and most beautiful harbours in the world; and in addition it lies in the centre of a great carboniferous area.
His voyage was delayed by storms, and he appears to have been perplexed as to the safest route.
He was looked on by the ministerialists as the least unreasonable of his party, and by the "ultras" as the safest of their leaders.
Enclose a commodious basin, forming one of the safest harbours in the colony.
The fairway between this bank, which begins to the west of Dumbarton, and the southern shore constitutes the safest anchorage in the upper firth.
"And that is the safest kind of a Wizard to have," replied Ozma, promptly.
Restless committed men, whose time was an taken up in getting a living or keeping it; ministers who spoke of God as if they enjoyed a monopoly of the subject, who could not bear all kinds of opinions; doctors, lawyers, uneasy housekeepers who pried into my cupboard and bed when I was out--how came Mrs.--to know that my sheets were not as clean as hers?--young men who had ceased to be young, and had concluded that it was safest to follow the beaten track of the professions--all these generally said that it was not possible to do so much good in my position.
The old and infirm and the timid, of whatever age or sex, thought most of sickness, and sudden accident and death; to them life seemed full of danger--what danger is there if you don't think of any?--and they thought that a prudent man would carefully select the safest position, where Dr. B. might be on hand at a moment's warning.
Rostov had not the courage to persuade Denisov, though he instinctively felt that the way advised by Tushin and the other officers was the safest, and though he would have been glad to be of service to Denisov.