I saw his picture on your refrigerator.
It seems like years since I saw you last.
The wolf saw him.
She finished her breakfast with little conversation and saw Sarah and Tammy off to church.
"It isn't the first skunk I've seen around here," Carmen said, "but it's the first time I saw one acting like that.
And we saw a baby howse too!
He looked eagerly around, but saw only a squirrel frisking among the trees and a rabbit hopping across the road.
When he saw her, he dropped to her side, deep concern in his eyes.
"First time I ever saw a pink cat," said Zeb.
But when they looked, they saw that his seat was vacant.
Far away, at the other side of the field, King Richard saw his men falling back.
From the corner of her eye, she saw Yancey look sharply at Len.
I saw something red up there in the rocks.
He saw a gentleman whom he presumed to be the director, and told him about Helen.
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.
Destiny's eyes lit up when she saw it.
I don't know how the ranch ever saw a spring without your sunny smile.
The first time I saw him act was while at school in New York.
I remember well the first time I saw Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes.
I never saw such strength and endurance in a child.
On reaching the vestibule Natasha saw a tall figure in a fur coat unwinding his scarf.
On the way across the open water, they saw several dolphins.
She glanced around the room again and did a double take when she saw the man in a dark brown suit.
His expression softened when he saw she had been crying.
The agony she saw in his eyes made her stomach roll.
Next minute there was a roar and a sharp crash, and at her side Dorothy saw the ground open in a wide crack and then come together again.
He saw that Cyrus had a will of his own, and this pleased him very much.
I never saw a child-plant.
The vicomte who was meeting him for the first time saw clearly that this young Jacobin was not so terrible as his words suggested.
Tammy burst through the door and saw Lisa sitting on the counter.
And yet, every time she saw him, he was on his horse, ATV or in his car.
"But I saw the little pigs with my own eyes!" exclaimed Zeb.
Then, when they saw that he was about to speak, they nestled softly in the grass and listened.
The 2000s saw the rise of commercially viable seeds created by transgenesis, that is, the insertion of DNA from one species into another species.
I came, I saw, I conquered, as the first baby in the family always does.
I saw great big turkeys, geese, guineas, ducks and many others.
On one occasion, while walking on the Common with her, I saw a police officer taking a man to the station-house.
But if he saw her swollen eyes he'd be asking all kinds of questions.
But he saw the clay on her shirt.
Lisa wasn't looking for it, but when she saw it, she knew what it was.
Don't saw on the reins.
Through the kitchen window, she saw Brandon ride up and dismount.
I thought maybe you were sick this morning when I saw Bordeaux harnessing your mules.
No, Pete spotted them afore they saw us, so we got away.
The girl, greatly astonished, ran to lean over the edge of the roof, and saw the man walking rapidly through the air toward the ground.
There was even a thorn upon the tip of his nose and he looked so funny that Dorothy laughed when she saw him.
There sat the thorny Sorcerer in his chair of state, and when the Wizard saw him he began to laugh, uttering comical little chuckles.
They saw a mass of tough green vines all matted together and writhing and twisting around like a nest of great snakes.
The Mangaboos saw her escape, and several of them caught up their thorns and gave chase, mounting through the air after her.
They followed the course of a broad stream and passed several more pretty cottages; but of course they saw no one, nor did any one speak to them.
Jim, who was in advance, saw the last stair before him and stuck his head above the rocky sides of the stairway.
But Jim was ready for them, and when he saw them coming he turned his heels toward them and began kicking out as hard as he could.
"A sawhorse is a thing they saw boards on," remarked Jim, with a sniff.
She felt that Jim would know more about the Saw-Horse later on.
When the people saw me come from the sky they naturally thought me some superior creature, and bowed down before me.
I told them I was a Wizard, and showed them some easy tricks that amazed them; and when they saw the initials painted on the balloon they called me Oz.
"The flies never trouble me," said the Saw-Horse.
The three men, as they passed, looked down and saw the little birds fluttering in the cold, wet grass.
At a place where two roads crossed, they saw a tall gentleman coming to meet them.
And in the garden, Henry saw a turnip.
Gilbert looked up from his play and saw that his mother was very deeply interested in her book.
He saw its shaggy head and big round eyes.
"We don't know," was the answer, "but we saw her tracks down there by the brook.
"Samuel Stark saw her the other morning," said Tanner.
One day as he was riding through the woods, some British soldiers saw him.
Within less than two minutes, Billy saw Mary Green whispering, and she had to take his place.
Mary looked around and saw Samuel Miller asking his neighbor for a pencil, and Samuel was called.
Suddenly, to his great joy he saw little Lucy Martin lean over her desk and whisper to the girl in front of her.
Little Lucy Martin saw him through her tears, but said nothing.
They saw that all these fables taught some great truth, and they wondered how Aesop could have thought of them.
He looked back and saw the innkeeper still standing by the door.
He visited many lands and saw many wonderful things.
The king was about to waken him roughly, when he saw a piece of paper on the floor beside him.
The door was thrown open and he saw a hundred brave men, all ready to give him aid.
"I saw two hundred of them in the village below us," said one of his officers.
He looked more closely and saw that it was an ant.
As Tamerlane looked, he saw that there was a hole in the tree only a little way above, and that this was the home of the ant.
He turned quickly and saw an eagle rising into the air with his moneybag in its claws.
Toward what place was the eagle flying when you last saw it?
The gardener answered: A year ago, as I was spading in my garden, I saw something fall at the foot of a palm tree.
But when they saw that his mind was set on going, they said no more.
They passed out into the open country and saw the cottages of the poor people.
Soon they saw a company of men toiling by the roadside.
They did so, and as the flames lighted up the room, they saw their father enter with a child in his arms.
Then she saw that the child's face was very pale and that he neither opened his eyes nor moved.
I looked and saw this little fellow struggling in the water.
"Think what your mother would say if she saw you in the clothes of a poor man's son." said the cardinal.
As he came out of the forest he saw a little boy by the roadside, who seemed to be watching for some one.
All the men seemed amused when they saw the boy, and as they rode up, they greeted the king by taking off their hats.
All the people whom they saw spoke in praise of his wisdom.
That was because I saw everything with the strange, new sight that had come to me.
Every day in imagination I made a trip round the world, and I saw many wonders from the uttermost parts of the earth--marvels of invention, treasuries of industry and skill and all the activities of human life actually passed under my finger tips.
Before me I saw a new world opening in beauty and light, and I felt within me the capacity to know all things.
After that I saw Dr. Holmes many times and learned to love the man as well as the poet.
When we went home we saw eight rabbits and two fat puppies, and a nice little white pony, and two wee kittens and a pretty curly dog named Don.
I saw little Willie Swan in the car and he gave me a juicy pear.
One day there was a great shout on the ship for the people saw the land and they were full of joy because they had reached a new country safely.
I saw a very large bell at Wellesley.
He had climbed the high mountains in Switzerland and visited beautiful churches in Italy and France, and he saw a great many ancient castles.
I saw a great many statues, and the gentleman gave me an angel.
In Harrisburg we saw a donkey like Neddy.
He is the same restless little creature he was when you saw him.
I saw the one through which Emperor Dom Pedro listened to the words, "To be, or not to be," at the Centennial.
I never realized what a wonderful people the Japanese are until I saw their most interesting exhibit.
"Slim" would describe them, if they were anything like the saw-horses I have seen.
I also saw Apollo Belvidere.
I also saw poor Niobe with her youngest child clinging close to her while she implored the cruel goddess not to kill her last darling.
Still I could not shut my eyes to the force and weight of their arguments, and I saw plainly that I must abandon--'s scheme as impracticable.
I was in New York not long ago and I saw Miss Rhoades, who told me that she had seen Katie McGirr.
She saw, too, that her story properly fell into short chapters and redivided it.
As we approached the house I saw a child standing in the doorway, and Captain Keller said, There she is.
I saw clearly that it was useless to try to teach her language or anything else until she learned to obey me.
It's the queerest thing I ever saw--a little bundle of fagots fastened together in the middle.
I wouldn't believe it was alive until I saw it move.
When she touched one with which she was familiar, a peculiarly sweet expression lighted her face, and we saw her countenance growing sweeter and more earnest every day.
I saw Mr. Wilson and James row with oars.
She recognized that others used their lips; she "saw" her father reading a paper and when he laid it down she sat in his chair and held the paper before her face.
For it was Dr. Bell who first saw the principles that underlie Miss Sullivan's method, and explained the process by which Helen Keller absorbed language from books.
I clapped my chubby hands for joy when I saw that the rose-bushes were covered with lovely buds.
Then looking more closely at the trees around, they saw that the treasure was all melting away, and that much of it was already spread over the leaves of the oak trees and maples, which were shining with their gorgeous dress of gold and bronze, crimson and emerald.
And when he came to the nut trees, and saw the shells left by the idle fairies and all the traces of their frolic, he knew exactly how they had acted, and that they had disobeyed him by playing and loitering on their way through the woods.
Then looking around more closely, they saw that much of the treasure was already melted, for the oaks and maples were arrayed in gorgeous dresses of gold and crimson and emerald.
Of course, he had not gone far when he noticed the brightness of the leaves, and he quickly guessed the cause when he saw the broken jars from which the treasure was still dropping.
When the children saw the trees all aglow with brilliant colors they clapped their hands and shouted for joy, and immediately began to pick great bunches to take home.
From the top of the hill where I stood I saw my army surging over a sunlit plain like angry breakers, and as they moved, I saw the green of fields, like the cool hollows between billows.
He was only a little more weather-beaten than when I saw him last.
Well, there I might live, I said; and there I did live, for an hour, a summer and a winter life; saw how I could let the years run off, buffet the winter through, and see the spring come in.
As if Plato were my townsman and I never saw him--my next neighbor and I never heard him speak or attended to the wisdom of his words.
Sometimes I saw him at his work in the woods, felling trees, and he would greet me with a laugh of inexpressible satisfaction, and a salutation in Canadian French, though he spoke English as well.
When I paused to lean on my hoe, these sounds and sights I heard and saw anywhere in the row, a part of the inexhaustible entertainment which the country offers.
This was one of the great days; though the sky had from my clearing only the same everlastingly great look that it wears daily, and I saw no difference in it.
Daily the beans saw me come to their rescue armed with a hoe, and thin the ranks of their enemies, filling up the trenches with weedy dead.
I saw an old man the other day, to my astonishment, making the holes with a hoe for the seventieth time at least, and not for himself to lie down in!
But suddenly the dimples ceased, for they were produced by the perch, which the noise of my oars had seared into the depths, and I saw their schools dimly disappearing; so I spent a dry afternoon after all.
It was about a foot in diameter at the big end, and he had expected to get a good saw-log, but it was so rotten as to be fit only for fuel, if for that.
Is it some ill-fed village hound yielding to the instinct of the chase? or the lost pig which is said to be in these woods, whose tracks I saw after the rain?
I formerly saw the raccoon in the woods behind where my house is built, and probably still heard their whinnering at night.
When I went to get a pail of water early in the morning I frequently saw this stately bird sailing out of my cove within a few rods.
A hunter told me that he once saw a fox pursued by hounds burst out on to Walden when the ice was covered with shallow puddles, run part way across, and then return to the same shore.
Sometimes, also, when the ice was covered with shallow puddles, I saw a double shadow of myself, one standing on the head of the other, one on the ice, the other on the trees or hillside.
These ice-cutters are a merry race, full of jest and sport, and when I went among them they were wont to invite me to saw pit-fashion with them, I standing underneath.
On the third or fourth of May I saw a loon in the pond, and during the first week of the month I heard the whip-poor-will, the brown thrasher, the veery, the wood pewee, the chewink, and other birds.
But, unfortunately, another man saw fit to pay it.
I saw that the State was half-witted, that it was timid as a lone woman with her silver spoons, and that it did not know its friends from its foes, and I lost all my remaining respect for it, and pitied it.
From time to time she smoothed the folds of her dress, and whenever the story produced an effect she glanced at Anna Pavlovna, at once adopted just the expression she saw on the maid of honor's face, and again relapsed into her radiant smile.
The count met the guests and saw them off, inviting them all to dinner.
But before Pierre--who at that moment imagined himself to be Napoleon in person and to have just effected the dangerous crossing of the Straits of Dover and captured London--could pronounce Pitt's sentence, he saw a well-built and handsome young officer entering his room.
Pierre saw that Boris wished to change the subject, and being of the same mind he began explaining the advantages and disadvantages of the Boulogne expedition.
Prince Vasili saw the princess off.
Pierre paid no more attention to this occurrence than to the rest of what went on, having made up his mind once for all that what he saw happening around him that evening was in some way essential.
The sick man was so surrounded by doctors, princesses, and servants that Pierre could no longer see the reddish-yellow face with its gray mane-- which, though he saw other faces as well, he had not lost sight of for a single moment during the whole service.
As soon as they saw Pierre and his companion they became silent, and Pierre thought he saw the princess hide something as she whispered:
He looked inquiringly at his monitress and saw that she was again going on tiptoe to the reception room where they had left Prince Vasili and the eldest princess.
But the princess never saw the beautiful expression of her own eyes--the look they had when she was not thinking of herself.
What? asked both princesses when they saw for a moment at the door Prince Andrew and the figure of the old man in a white dressing gown, spectacled and wigless, shouting in an angry voice.
When he saw Mack and heard the details of his disaster he understood that half the campaign was lost, understood all the difficulties of the Russian army's position, and vividly imagined what awaited it and the part he would have to play.
Rostov looked out of the window and saw Denisov coming home.
"I saw you riding this morning..." he added.
Rostov rode up to it and saw Telyanin's horse at the porch.
Saw the real Mack?
We passed close to the park and saw two deer... and what a splendid house!
Looking down over the rails Prince Nesvitski saw the rapid, noisy little waves of the Enns, which rippling and eddying round the piles of the bridge chased each other along.
Nesvitski looked round and saw, some fifteen paces away but separated by the living mass of moving infantry, Vaska Denisov, red and shaggy, with his cap on the back of his black head and a cloak hanging jauntily over his shoulder.
Rostov saw nothing but the hussars running all around him, their spurs catching and their sabers clattering.
Everywhere he saw friendly looks and heard friendly words.
Prince Andrew saw that the officer was in that state of senseless, tipsy rage when a man does not know what he is saying.
He saw that his championship of the doctor's wife in her queer trap might expose him to what he dreaded more than anything in the world--to ridicule; but his instinct urged him on.
Entering the house, Prince Andrew saw Nesvitski and another adjutant having something to eat.
On all sides they saw rain-soaked officers with dejected faces who seemed to be seeking something, and soldiers dragging doors, benches, and fencing from the village.
Having ridden beyond the village, continually meeting and overtaking soldiers and officers of various regiments, they saw on their left some entrenchments being thrown up, the freshly dug clay of which showed up red.
It's in charge of the queer fellow we saw without his boots.
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.
Before he had reached the embankments that were being thrown up, he saw, in the light of the dull autumn evening, mounted men coming toward him.
Crossing a road they descended a steep incline and saw several men lying on the ground; they also met a crowd of soldiers some of whom were unwounded.
(He distinctly saw an old French officer who, with gaitered legs and turned-out toes, climbed the hill with difficulty.)
Before him, on the right, Rostov saw the front lines of his hussars and still farther ahead a dark line which he could not see distinctly but took to be the enemy.
Instead of the moving horses and hussars' backs, he saw nothing before him but the motionless earth and the stubble around him.
The first thing he saw on riding up to the space where Tushin's guns were stationed was an unharnessed horse with a broken leg, that lay screaming piteously beside the harnessed horses.
Tushin's large, kind, intelligent eyes were fixed with sympathy and commiseration on Rostov, who saw that Tushin with his whole heart wished to help him but could not.
When I saw, your excellency, that their first battalion was disorganized, I stopped in the road and thought: 'I'll let them come on and will meet them with the fire of the whole battalion'--and that's what I did.
And he again saw her not as the daughter of Prince Vasili, but visualized her whole body only veiled by its gray dress.
And now, from the hints contained in his letter and given by the little princess, he saw which way the wind was blowing, and his low opinion changed into a feeling of contemptuous ill will.
Princess Mary saw them all and saw them in detail.
She saw Prince Vasili's face, serious for an instant at the sight of her, but immediately smiling again, and the little princess curiously noting the impression "Marie" produced on the visitors.
And she saw Mademoiselle Bourienne, with her ribbon and pretty face, and her unusually animated look which was fixed on him, but him she could not see, she only saw something large, brilliant, and handsome moving toward her as she entered the room.
When he saw the pretty little Bourienne, Anatole came to the conclusion that he would not find Bald Hills dull either.
He saw the effect these words had produced on his daughter.
She raised her eyes, and two steps away saw Anatole embracing the Frenchwoman and whispering something to her.
When she saw the count, she stretched out her arms to him, embraced his bald head, over which she again looked at the letter and the portrait, and in order to press them again to her lips, she slightly pushed away the bald head.
They had not met for nearly half a year and, being at the age when young men take their first steps on life's road, each saw immense changes in the other, quite a new reflection of the society in which they had taken those first steps.
Glancing, however, at Boris, he saw that he too seemed ashamed of the hussar of the line.
Rostov saw the Cossacks and then the first and second squadrons of hussars and infantry battalions and artillery pass by and go forward and then Generals Bagration and Dolgorukov ride past with their adjutants.
All began to run and bustle, and Rostov saw coming up the road behind him several riders with white plumes in their hats.
In Wischau itself, a petty German town, Rostov saw the Emperor again.
Rostov saw how the Emperor's rather round shoulders shuddered as if a cold shiver had run down them, how his left foot began convulsively tapping the horse's side with the spur, and how the well-trained horse looked round unconcerned and did not stir.
Rostov saw tears filling the Emperor's eyes and heard him, as he was riding away, say to Czartoryski: What a terrible thing war is: what a terrible thing!
To the left he saw a sloping descent lit up, and facing it a black knoll that seemed as steep as a wall.
I saw them this evening on that knoll; if they had retreated they would have withdrawn from that too....
Having descended the hill at a trot, he no longer saw either our own or the enemy's fires, but heard the shouting of the French more loudly and distinctly.
In the valley he saw before him something like a river, but when he reached it he found it was a road.
He saw over the mist that in a hollow between two hills near the village of Pratzen, the Russian columns, their bayonets glittering, were moving continuously in one direction toward the valley and disappearing one after another into the mist.
From information he had received the evening before, from the sound of wheels and footsteps heard by the outposts during the night, by the disorderly movement of the Russian columns, and from all indications, he saw clearly that the allies believed him to be far away in front of them, and that the columns moving near Pratzen constituted the center of the Russian army, and that that center was already sufficiently weakened to be successfully attacked.
Having forced his way out of the crowd of fugitives, Prince Andrew, trying to keep near Kutuzov, saw on the slope of the hill amid the smoke a Russian battery that was still firing and Frenchmen running toward it.
In front he saw our artillerymen, some of whom were fighting, while others, having abandoned their guns, were running toward him.
He also saw French infantry soldiers who were seizing the artillery horses and turning the guns round.
He now saw clearly the figure of a red-haired gunner with his shako knocked awry, pulling one end of a mop while a French soldier tugged at the other.
But he saw nothing.
He had not ridden many hundred yards after that before he saw to his left, across the whole width of the field, an enormous mass of cavalry in brilliant white uniforms, mounted on black horses, trotting straight toward him and across his path.
Rostov heard the thud of their hoofs and the jingle of their weapons and saw their horses, their figures, and even their faces, more and more distinctly.
Hardly had the Horse Guards passed Rostov before he heard them shout, "Hurrah!" and looking back saw that their foremost ranks were mixed up with some foreign cavalry with red epaulets, probably French.
I saw him just as I see you....
Rostov rode in the direction pointed out to him, in which he saw turrets and a church.
"What would she feel," thought he, "if she saw me here now on this field with the cannon aimed at me?"
Here everyone clearly saw and said that the battle was lost.
When he had ridden about two miles and had passed the last of the Russian troops, he saw, near a kitchen garden with a ditch round it, two men on horseback facing the ditch.
At that moment Alexander turned his head and Rostov saw the beloved features that were so deeply engraved on his memory.
"Where is it, that lofty sky that I did not know till now, but saw today?" was his first thought.
His head was burning, he felt himself bleeding to death, and he saw above him the remote, lofty, and everlasting sky.
At last the sleigh bore to the right, drew up at an entrance, and Rostov saw overhead the old familiar cornice with a bit of plaster broken off, the porch, and the post by the side of the pavement.
Rostov saw that it had been well considered by them.
Involuntarily recalling his wife's past and her relations with Dolokhov, Pierre saw clearly that what was said in the letter might be true, or might at least seem to be true had it not referred to his wife.
When he had become a little quieter, he explained to Rostov that he was living with his mother, who, if she saw him dying, would not survive it.
She approached him, saw his face, and something gave way within her.
She saw him tender and amused as he was when he put on the little icon.
As she was crossing the anteroom she saw through the window a carriage with lanterns, standing at the entrance.
She saw her husband, but did not realize the significance of his appearance before her now.
A woman came from the bedroom with a frightened face and became confused when she saw Prince Andrew.
He was pointedly attentive to Sonya and looked at her in such a way that not only could she not bear his glances without coloring, but even the old countess and Natasha blushed when they saw his looks.
She saw that everybody was looking at her and waiting.
Nicholas saw that Denisov was refusing though he smiled delightedly.
"Everything's still the same with them," thought Nicholas, glancing into the drawing room, where he saw Vera and his mother with the old lady.
Next day Rostov saw Denisov off.
Pierre gave no answer, for he neither heard nor saw anything.
The traveler was Joseph Alexeevich Bazdeev, as Pierre saw from the postmaster's book.
Pierre went nearer and saw that the lamp stood on a black table on which lay an open book.
After reading the first words of the Gospel: "In the beginning was the Word and the Word was with God," Pierre went round the table and saw a large open box filled with something.
By the dim light, to which Pierre had already become accustomed, he saw a rather short man.
The bandage was taken off his eyes and, by the faint light of the burning spirit, Pierre, as in a dream, saw several men standing before him, wearing aprons like the Rhetor's and holding swords in their hands pointed at his breast.
He acknowledged no acquaintances but saw in all these men only brothers, and burned with impatience to set to work with them.
The old man, roused by activity, expected the best results from the new campaign, while Prince Andrew on the contrary, taking no part in the war and secretly regretting this, saw only the dark side.
Just as he went in he saw that the nurse was hiding something from him with a scared look and that Princess Mary was no longer by the cot.
At last he saw him: the rosy boy had tossed about till he lay across the bed with his head lower than the pillow, and was smacking his lips in his sleep and breathing evenly.
On all his estates Pierre saw with his own eyes brick buildings erected or in course of erection, all on one plan, for hospitals, schools, and almshouses, which were soon to be opened.
It's the real truth I'm telling you, I saw it myself.
I saw it myself, master, the star is fixed into the icon.
Rostov moved to the window to see whom he was speaking to, and saw the quartermaster, Topcheenko.
And I saw with my own eyes how Lazarchuk bwought some fwom the fields.
In the middle of the game, the officers saw some wagons approaching with fifteen hussars on their skinny horses behind them.
Glancing in at the door, Rostov saw that the sick and wounded were lying on the floor on straw and overcoats.
Rostov went to the middle of the room and looking through the open doors into the two adjoining rooms saw the same thing there.
Boris looked at his general inquiringly and immediately saw that he was being tested.
A broad staircase led straight up from the entry, and to the right he saw a closed door.
Forgetting the danger of being recognized, Rostov went close to the porch, together with some inquisitive civilians, and again, after two years, saw those features he adored: that same face and same look and step, and the same union of majesty and mildness....
All the suite drew back and Rostov saw the general talking for some time to the Emperor.
He heard merry girlish cries behind some trees on the right and saw a group of girls running to cross the path of his caleche.
Prince Andrew entered a plain tidy room and saw at the table a man of forty with a long waist, a long closely cropped head, deep wrinkles, scowling brows above dull greenish-hazel eyes and an overhanging red nose.
Under the masonic aprons and insignia he saw the uniforms and decorations at which they aimed in ordinary life.
Pierre saw that there was a conspiracy against him and that they wanted to reunite him with his wife, and in the mood he then was, this was not even unpleasant to him.
I looked round and saw Brother A. standing on the fence and pointing me to a broad avenue and garden, and in the garden was a large and beautiful building.
But as soon as I drew near I saw that his face had changed and grown young, and he was quietly telling me something about the teaching of our order, but so softly that I could not hear it.
I saw that I was in Moscow in my house, in the big sitting room, and Joseph Alexeevich came in from the drawing room.
I looked at him, still holding him in my arms, and saw that his face was young, but that he had no hair on his head and his features were quite changed.
And suddenly I saw him lying like a dead body; then he gradually recovered and went with me into my study carrying a large book of sheets of drawing paper; I said, "I drew that," and he answered by bowing his head.
And on its pages I saw a beautiful representation of a maiden in transparent garments and with a transparent body, flying up to the clouds.
Natasha was lying looking steadily straight before her at one of the mahogany sphinxes carved on the corners of the bedstead, so that the countess only saw her daughter's face in profile.
But, fortunately for her, she felt her eyes growing misty, she saw nothing clearly, her pulse beat a hundred to the minute, and the blood throbbed at her heart.
He recognized her, guessed her feelings, saw that it was her debut, remembered her conversation at the window, and with an expression of pleasure on his face approached Countess Rostova.
She noticed and saw nothing of what occupied everyone else.
Pierre saw how Prince Andrew asked her something and how she flushed as she replied.
It seemed to Natasha that even at the time she first saw Prince Andrew at Otradnoe she had fallen in love with him.
Already then, directly I saw him I felt something peculiar.
When she saw herself, her face was pale.
As soon as he saw Natasha his face brightened.
When she came in and saw him she paused.
She looked into her lover's face and saw in it a look of commiseration and perplexity.
The first death I saw, and one I shall never forget--that of my dear sister-in-law--left that impression on me.
But afterwards, when she saw her father and especially little Koko (Nicholas), her resolve weakened.
Then with no less fear and delight they saw how the young count, red in the face and with bloodshot eyes, dragged Mitenka out by the scruff of the neck and applied his foot and knee to his behind with great agility at convenient moments between the words, shouting, Be off!
On the fifteenth, when young Rostov, in his dressing gown, looked out of the window, he saw it was an unsurpassable morning for hunting: it was as if the sky were melting and sinking to the earth without any wind.
The count turned and saw on his right Mitka staring at him with eyes starting out of his head, raising his cap and pointing before him to the other side.
The count and Simon galloped out of the wood and saw on their left a wolf which, softly swaying from side to side, was coming at a quiet lope farther to the left to the very place where they were standing.
Again he looked to the right and saw something running toward him across the deserted field.
She ran without hurry, evidently feeling sure that no one saw her.
Nicholas did not hear his own cry nor feel that he was galloping, nor see the borzois, nor the ground over which he went: he saw only the wolf, who, increasing her speed, bounded on in the same direction along the hollow.
But, coming toward him, he saw hounds and a huntsman galloping almost straight at the wolf.
But here Nicholas only saw that something happened to Karay--the borzoi was suddenly on the wolf, and they rolled together down into a gully just in front of them.
That instant, when Nicholas saw the wolf struggling in the gully with the dogs, while from under them could be seen her gray hair and outstretched hind leg and her frightened choking head, with her ears laid back (Karay was pinning her by the throat), was the happiest moment of his life.
He saw Karay seize the wolf, and checked his horse, supposing the affair to be over.
But when he saw that the horsemen did not dismount and that the wolf shook herself and ran for safety, Daniel set his chestnut galloping, not at the wolf but straight toward the wood, just as Karay had run to cut the animal off.
He saw the whips in their red caps galloping along the edge of the ravine, he even saw the hounds, and was expecting a fox to show itself at any moment on the ryefield opposite.
The huntsman standing in the hollow moved and loosed his borzois, and Nicholas saw a queer, short-legged red fox with a fine brush going hard across the field.
(This call and the uplifted whip meant that he saw a sitting hare.)
Natasha saw and felt the agitation the two elderly men and her brother were trying to conceal, and was herself excited by it.
She saw with sorrow, and sometimes with exasperation, symptoms of a growing attachment between her son and the portionless Sonya.
"Ah, here she is!" said the old count, when he saw Natasha enter.
She was only a couple of paces away when she saw him, and to her too he was not the Nicholas she had known and always slightly feared.
When they all drove back from Pelageya Danilovna's, Natasha, who always saw and noticed everything, arranged that she and Madame Schoss should go back in the sleigh with Dimmler, and Sonya with Nicholas and the maids.
But ready as she was to take the smallest speck for the image of a man or of a coffin, she saw nothing.
She saw something last year.
"You saw him?" urged Natasha, seizing her hand.
But why shouldn't I say I saw something?
Besides who can tell whether I saw anything or not? flashed through Sonya's mind.
"Yes, I saw him," she said.
At first there was nothing, then I saw him lying down.
She saw the coldness and malevolence with which the old prince received and dismissed the young men, possible suitors, who sometimes appeared at their house.
She struck those who saw her by her fullness of life and beauty, combined with her indifference to everything about her.
She could not follow the opera nor even listen to the music; she saw only the painted cardboard and the queerly dressed men and women who moved, spoke, and sang so strangely in that brilliant light.
His face looked sad, and he had grown still stouter since Natasha last saw him.
During this act every time Natasha looked toward the stalls she saw Anatole Kuragin with an arm thrown across the back of his chair, staring at her.
Natasha looked at the fat actress, but neither saw nor heard nor understood anything of what went on before her.
You are enchanting... from the moment I saw you I have never ceased...
His large, glittering, masculine eyes were so close to hers that she saw nothing but them.
Natasha awoke and saw Sonya.
As soon as I saw him I felt he was my master and I his slave, and that I could not help loving him.
When she saw Natasha's fright, Sonya shed tears of shame and pity for her friend.
Both Marya Dmitrievna and Sonya were amazed when they saw how Natasha looked.
From the pretense of illness, from his daughter's distress, and by the embarrassed faces of Sonya and Marya Dmitrievna, the count saw clearly that something had gone wrong during his absence, but it was so terrible for him to think that anything disgraceful had happened to his beloved daughter, and he so prized his own cheerful tranquillity, that he avoided inquiries and tried to assure himself that nothing particularly had happened; and he was only dissatisfied that her indisposition delayed their return to the country.
When he opened the ballroom door Pierre saw Natasha sitting at the window, with a thin, pale, and spiteful face.
Pierre saw that the count was much upset and tried to change the subject, but the count returned to his troubles.
Pierre saw the distracted count, and Sonya, who had a tear-stained face, but he could not see Natasha.
She sighed, looking toward the door of the room where Prince Andrew was, evidently intending to express her sympathy with his sorrow, but Pierre saw by her face that she was glad both at what had happened and at the way her brother had taken the news of Natasha's faithlessness.
Pierre saw that Prince Andrew was going to speak of Natasha, and his broad face expressed pity and sympathy.
I saw him give the cross to one of the veterans....
As the mazurka began, Boris saw that Adjutant General Balashev, one of those in closest attendance on the Emperor, went up to him and contrary to court etiquette stood near him while he was talking to a Polish lady.
They had hardly ridden up a hill, past a tavern, before they saw a group of horsemen coming toward them.
At first sight, Pfuel, in his ill-made uniform of a Russian general, which fitted him badly like a fancy costume, seemed familiar to Prince Andrew, though he saw him now for the first time.
On the way he came upon a bush, his gallant horse cleared it, and almost before he had righted himself in his saddle he saw that he would immediately overtake the enemy he had selected.
Rostov saw the prisoners being led away and galloped after them to have a look at his Frenchman with the dimple on his chin.
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.
The first person he saw in the house was Natasha.
Even before he saw her, while taking off his cloak, he heard her.
He opened the door softly and saw her, in the lilac dress she had worn at church, walking about the room singing.
She had her back to him when he opened the door, but when, turning quickly, she saw his broad, surprised face, she blushed and came rapidly up to him.
In all these words she saw only that the danger threatening her son would not soon be over.
Pierre suddenly saw an outlet for his excitement.
Adraksin was in uniform, and whether as a result of the uniform or from some other cause Pierre saw before him quite a different man.
Pierre was among those who saw him come out from the merchants' hall with tears of emotion in his eyes.
Princess Mary saw Dessalles' embarrassed and astonished look fixed on her father, noticed his silence, and was struck by the fact that her father had forgotten his son's letter on the drawing-room table; but she was not only afraid to speak of it and ask Dessalles the reason of his confusion and silence, but was afraid even to think about it.
As Alpatych was driving out of the gate he saw some ten soldiers in Ferapontov's open shop, talking loudly and filling their bags and knapsacks with flour and sunflower seeds.
Soldiers were continually rushing backwards and forwards near it, and he saw two of them and a man in a frieze coat dragging burning beams into another yard across the street, while others carried bundles of hay.
In this question he saw subtle cunning, as men of his type see cunning in everything, so he frowned and did not answer immediately.
Princess Mary saw him walk out of the house in his uniform wearing all his orders and go down the garden to review his armed peasants and domestic serfs.
Though he did not speak, Princess Mary saw and knew how unpleasant every sign of anxiety on his account was to him.
She rose and saw Dunyasha her maid, who was evidently looking for her, and who stopped suddenly as if in alarm on seeing her mistress.
She said her only consolation was the fact that the princess allowed her to share her sorrow, that all the old misunderstandings should sink into nothing but this great grief; that she felt herself blameless in regard to everyone, and that he, from above, saw her affection and gratitude.
She now saw his face before her.
He saw that his hero and commander was following quite a different train of thought.
The peasants in the crowd were similarly impressed when they saw Rostov's rapid, firm steps and resolute, frowning face.
And in all this Princess Mary saw the hand of Providence.
When he released him Prince Andrew saw that Kutuzov's flabby lips were trembling and that tears were in his eyes.
He kept looking to either side of the road for familiar faces, but only saw everywhere the unfamiliar faces of various military men of different branches of the service, who all looked with astonishment at his white hat and green tail coat.
When he had ascended the hill and reached the little village street, he saw for the first time peasant militiamen in their white shirts and with crosses on their caps, who, talking and laughing loudly, animated and perspiring, were at work on a huge knoll overgrown with grass to the right of the road.
The faces all expressed animation and apprehension, but it seemed to Pierre that the cause of the excitement shown in some of these faces lay chiefly in questions of personal success; his mind, however, was occupied by the different expression he saw on other faces--an expression that spoke not of personal matters but of the universal questions of life and death.
Now he suddenly saw those badly daubed pictures in clear daylight and without a glass.
Prince Andrew looked out of the shed and saw Pierre, who had tripped over a pole on the ground and had nearly fallen, coming his way.
I saw chivalry and flags of truce in 1805; they humbugged us and we humbugged them.
He neither saw nor understood anything of the sort.
He only saw in her a pretty and fresh young girl, with whom he did not deign to unite his fate.
Pierre saw that there was a bridge in front of him and that soldiers were doing something on both sides of it and in the meadow, among the rows of new-mown hay which he had taken no notice of amid the smoke of the campfires the day before; but despite the incessant firing going on there he had no idea that this was the field of battle.
After this from amid the ranks of infantry to the right of the battery came the sound of a drum and shouts of command, and from the battery one saw how those ranks of infantry moved forward.
He saw the senior officer lying on the earth wall with his back turned as if he were examining something down below and that one of the soldiers he had noticed before was struggling forward shouting "Brothers!" and trying to free himself from some men who were holding him by the arm.
He also saw something else that was strange.
Napoleon, standing on the knoll, looked through a field glass, and in its small circlet saw smoke and men, sometimes his own and sometimes Russians, but when he looked again with the naked eye, he could not tell where what he had seen was.
Despite news of the capture of the fleches, Napoleon saw that this was not the same, not at all the same, as what had happened in his former battles.
He saw that what he was feeling was felt by all the men about him experienced in the art of war.
Napoleon rode up the high ground at Semenovsk, and through the smoke saw ranks of men in uniforms of a color unfamiliar to him.
All he saw about him merged into a general impression of naked, bleeding human bodies that seemed to fill the whole of the low tent, as a few weeks previously, on that hot August day, such bodies had filled the dirty pond beside the Smolensk road.
Yes, that man is somehow closely and painfully connected with me, thought Prince Andrew, not yet clearly grasping what he saw before him.
From all this talk he saw only one thing: that to defend Moscow was a physical impossibility in the full meaning of those words, that is to say, so utterly impossible that if any senseless commander were to give orders to fight, confusion would result but the battle would still not take place.
She was nearest to him and saw how his face puckered; he seemed about to cry, but this did not last long.
In the midst of the conversation she noticed "Granddad" give Bennigsen a quick, subtle glance, and then to her joys she saw that "Granddad" said something to "Long-coat" which settled him.
For a moment as he was rearranging his cloak Pierre opened his eyes and saw the same penthouse roofs, posts, and yard, but now they were all bluish, lit up, and glittering with frost or dew.
The countess did not sleep at night, or when she did fall asleep dreamed that she saw her sons lying dead.
Nicholas' letter in which he mentioned Princess Mary had elicited, in her presence, joyous comments from the countess, who saw an intervention of Providence in this meeting of the princess and Nicholas.
I saw so many of those peasant carts in your yard.
The countess glanced at her daughter, saw her face full of shame for her mother, saw her agitation, and understood why her husband did not turn to look at her now, and she glanced round quite disconcerted.
In fact, however, though now much farther off than before, the Rostovs all saw Pierre--or someone extraordinarily like him--in a coachman's coat, going down the street with head bent and a serious face beside a small, beardless old man who looked like a footman.
Gerasim looked cautiously into the study several times and saw Pierre always sitting in the same attitude.
At daybreak, however, those nearing the town at the Dorogomilov bridge saw ahead of them masses of soldiers crowding and hurrying across the bridge, ascending on the opposite side and blocking the streets and alleys, while endless masses of troops were bearing down on them from behind, and an unreasoning hurry and alarm overcame them.
When he reached the bridge he saw two unlimbered guns, the infantry crossing the bridge, several overturned carts, and frightened and laughing faces among the troops.
And as he spoke he saw a young man coming round the corner of the house between two dragoons.
The caleche flew over the ground as fast as the horses could draw it, but for a long time Count Rostopchin still heard the insane despairing screams growing fainter in the distance, while his eyes saw nothing but the astonished, frightened, bloodstained face of "the traitor" in the fur-lined coat.
He saw the frightened and then infuriated face of the dragoon who dealt the blow, the look of silent, timid reproach that boy in the fur-lined coat had turned upon him.
He did not know how or when this thought had taken such possession of him, but he remembered nothing of the past, understood nothing of the present, and all he saw and heard appeared to him like a dream.
I saw them close up their ranks six times in succession and march as if on parade.
When I understood what he wanted--when I saw that he was preparing a bed of laurels for us, you know, I said to myself: 'That is a monarch,' and I devoted myself to him!
Listening to the story of the struggle between love and duty, Pierre saw before his eyes every minutest detail of his last meeting with the object of his love at the Sukharev water tower.
When she saw an indistinct shape in the corner, and mistook his knees raised under the quilt for his shoulders, she imagined a horrible body there, and stood still in terror.
She passed the valet, the snuff fell from the candle wick, and she saw Prince Andrew clearly with his arms outside the quilt, and such as she had always seen him.
But Prince Andrew did not see that, he saw her shining eyes which were beautiful.
He heard nothing and saw nothing of what went on around him.
Though he heard and saw nothing around him he found his way by instinct and did not go wrong in the side streets that led to the Povarskoy.
As soon as she saw Pierre, the woman almost threw herself at his feet.
From the expression of his animated face the woman saw that this man might help her.
He fancied he saw something pathetically innocent in that frightened, sickly little face.
When he heard these words and saw the expression of firm resolution in the Emperor's eyes, Michaud--quoique etranger, russe de coeur et d'ame-- at that solemn moment felt himself enraptured by all that he had heard (as he used afterwards to say), and gave expression to his own feelings and those of the Russian people whose representative he considered himself to be, in the following words:
Those who tried to understand the general course of events and to take part in it by self-sacrifice and heroism were the most useless members of society, they saw everything upside down, and all they did for the common good turned out to be useless and foolish--like Pierre's and Mamonov's regiments which looted Russian villages, and the lint the young ladies prepared and that never reached the wounded, and so on.
When--free from soldiers, wagons, and the filthy traces of a camp--he saw villages with peasants and peasant women, gentlemen's country houses, fields where cattle were grazing, posthouses with stationmasters asleep in them, he rejoiced as though seeing all this for the first time.
More than anything she feared lest the confusion she felt might overwhelm her and betray her as soon as she saw him.
Rostov saw all this as clearly as if he had known her whole life.
Nicholas immediately recognized Princess Mary not so much by the profile he saw under her bonnet as by the feeling of solicitude, timidity, and pity that immediately overcame him.
The following day he saw Princess Mary off on her journey to Yaroslavl, and a few days later left to rejoin his regiment.
I saw it then and told everybody, you and Dunyasha.
I saw him lying on a bed," said she, making a gesture with her hand and a lifted finger at each detail, "and that he had his eyes closed and was covered just with a pink quilt, and that his hands were folded," she concluded, convincing herself that the details she had just seen were exactly what she had seen in the mirror.
"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.
But there seemed to be no one to celebrate this holiday: everywhere were blackened ruins, and the few Russians to be seen were tattered and frightened people who tried to hide when they saw the French.
He turned his head and saw that the adjutant was putting another question to Davout.
Pierre glanced into the pit and saw that the factory lad was lying with his knees close up to his head and one shoulder higher than the other.
But as soon as he closed them he saw before him the dreadful face of the factory lad-- especially dreadful because of its simplicity--and the faces of the murderers, even more dreadful because of their disquiet.
On growing used to the darkness Pierre saw that the man was taking off his leg bands, and the way he did it aroused Pierre's interest.
When Pierre saw his neighbor next morning at dawn the first impression of him, as of something round, was fully confirmed: Platon's whole figure--in a French overcoat girdled with a cord, a soldier's cap, and bast shoes--was round.
Not by a single word had Nicholas alluded to the fact that Prince Andrew's relations with Natasha might, if he recovered, be renewed, but Princess Mary saw by his face that he knew and thought of this.
That feeling was so strong at the moment of leaving Voronezh that those who saw her off, as they looked at her careworn, despairing face, felt sure she would fall ill on the journey.
The princess looked round and saw Natasha coming in, almost running-- that Natasha whom she had liked so little at their meeting in Moscow long since.
He looked at her without moving and saw that she wanted to draw a deep breath after stooping, but refrained from doing so and breathed cautiously.
They both saw that he was sinking slowly and quietly, deeper and deeper, away from them, and they both knew that this had to be so and that it was right.
The officer was admitted and immediately saw all the chief generals of the army together, and among them Ermolov's big imposing figure.
One desperate, frightened yell from the first French soldier who saw the Cossacks, and all who were in the camp, undressed and only just waking up, ran off in all directions, abandoning cannons, muskets, and horses.
Pierre saw that Platon did not want to understand what the Frenchman was saying, and he looked on without interfering.
From the words of his comrades who saw better than he did, he found that this was the body of a man, set upright against the palings with its face smeared with soot.
Again, as at the church in Khamovniki, a wave of general curiosity bore all the prisoners forward onto the road, and Pierre, thanks to his stature, saw over the heads of the others what so attracted their curiosity.
Pierre did not see the people as individuals but saw their movement.
Several soldiers ran toward the cart from different sides: some beat the carriage horses on their heads, turning them aside, others fought among themselves, and Pierre saw that one German was badly wounded on the head by a sword.
By the light of the sparks Bolkhovitinov saw Shcherbinin's youthful face as he held the candle, and the face of another man who was still asleep.
He imagined all sorts of possible contingencies, just like the younger men, but with this difference, that he saw thousands of contingencies instead of two or three and based nothing on them.
"Yes, we saw from the hill how you took to your heels through the puddles!" said the esaul, screwing up his glittering eyes.
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.
"Yes, he's a poor little fellow," said Denisov, who evidently saw nothing shameful in this reminder.
Petya recognized the sound of Russian voices and saw the dark figures of Russian prisoners round their campfires.
The Cossacks saw that his arms and legs jerked rapidly though his head was quite motionless.
When Pierre reached the fire and heard Platon's voice enfeebled by illness, and saw his pathetic face brightly lit up by the blaze, he felt a painful prick at his heart.
Princess Mary asked the countess to let Natasha go with her to Moscow, and both parents gladly accepted this offer, for they saw their daughter losing strength every day and thought that a change of scene and the advice of Moscow doctors would be good for her.
She saw his face, heard his voice, repeated his words and her own, and sometimes devised other words they might have spoken.
She now saw him from the commencement of that scene and relived what she had then felt.
When he saw Natasha he waved his arms despairingly and burst into convulsively painful sobs that distorted his soft round face.
Natasha neither saw nor heard her.
They saw that she alone was able to restrain her mother from unreasoning despair.
Kutuzov saw this and merely sighed and shrugged his shoulders.
He glanced once at the companion's face, saw her attentive and kindly gaze fixed on him, and, as often happens when one is talking, felt somehow that this companion in the black dress was a good, kind, excellent creature who would not hinder his conversing freely with Princess Mary.
Pierre had failed to notice Natasha because he did not at all expect to see her there, but he had failed to recognize her because the change in her since he last saw her was immense.
What a happy thing that he saw you again, he added, suddenly turning to Natasha and looking at her with eyes full of tears.
He now, as it were, saw a new meaning in all he had gone through.
Princess Mary understood his story and sympathized with him, but she now saw something else that absorbed all her attention.
She saw the possibility of love and happiness between Natasha and Pierre, and the first thought of this filled her heart with gladness.
In every word and gesture he saw allusions to his happiness.
Countess Mary looked round, saw little Andrew following her, felt that Sonya was right, and for that very reason flushed and with evident difficulty refrained from saying something harsh.
As she listened to it she saw before her his smooth handsome forehead, his mustache, and his whole face, as she had so often seen it in the stillness of the night when he slept.
Now her face and body were often all that one saw, and her soul was not visible at all.
But those glances expressed something more: they said that she had played her part in life, that what they now saw was not her whole self, that we must all become like her, and that they were glad to yield to her, to restrain themselves for this once precious being formerly as full of life as themselves, but now so much to be pitied.
But best of all you have brought yourself back--for I never saw anything like it, you ought to give your wife a scolding!
It is as if she saw straight into their souls.
All the time in Petersburg I saw everyone as in a dream.
Alex walked into the room, smiling when he saw what she had done.
In that moment she was certain she saw something in his eyes - something akin to remorse.
You saw how he was.
We saw a baby howse!
"You saw a foal," he corrected.
From the corner of her eye, she saw Alex watching her.
If he thought Alex was warming to him, he saw more than she did.
I never thought of him as being anything else but a salesman until I saw him tonight, but he seems so... comfortable now.
Destiny woke several times during the night, but went back to sleep when she saw Carmen was there.
Destiny's eyes lit up when she saw it.
In every brunette she saw Angela and Mom.
Again she saw Nick's face in the car window.
Anyway, I saw your boss in town, so I figured you were alone.
I saw some flowers in the woods and went to look at them.
I saw it in the paper yesterday and thought since I had Saturday off, I'd come out and look at it for you.
She felt the attention before she actually saw it.
Maybe if he saw that she didn't go near the building, he would relax his guard.
He saw that stupid clay spot.
Listen, I think he knows I saw something.
She glanced out the window and saw Yancey was almost to the house.
When I saw you standing there in the road, so beautiful, your hair flowing around you like morning mist, I couldn't let you walk away.
I saw you, but I must have misjudged the distance.
For one brief instant, he looked at Adrienne as if he actually saw her.
He smiled his delight when he saw Adrienne, and smothered her in a hug.
I saw your add in the paper.
Pete and Royce joined them, their eyes lighting up when they saw the flapjacks.
I'm sure you saw this coming.
She was tending the mules when she saw a rider on top of a sand dune.
He deserved an apology, and she intended to give him one - if she ever saw him again.
Ashley was growing bigger every time she saw it.
Getting around in front, so that she could look inside, the girl saw a boy curled up on the seat, fast asleep.
They saw a landscape with mountains and plains, lakes and rivers, very like those upon the earth's surface; but all the scene was splendidly colored by the variegated lights from the six suns.
Instantly the Princess turned and faced him, and when he saw that she was picked the Prince stood still and began to tremble.
I never saw such small pigs before.
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.
They saw the mother robin flying about, and crying to her mate.
They looked down, and at the bottom they saw some lambs huddled together among the rocks.
The men hurried down and soon saw that the flock was a large one.
They played with the lambs in the field and saw no human being but the shepherd.
At last he saw something in the darkness that looked like two balls of fire.
The king looked, and saw that his soldiers were beaten, and that the battle was everywhere going against him.
As they looked down the street they saw a horseman coming.
He saw the kind faces of those whom he loved.
George saw the tears in his mother's eyes.
He saw them rolling down her cheeks.
Near the top of a hill he saw a little shepherd boy who was lying on the ground while a flock of sheep and lambs were grazing around him.
As he came nearer he saw that the boy held a charred stick in his hand, with which he was drawing something on a flat rock.
In the city of Florence [Footnote: Flor'ence.] little Giotto saw some of the finest pictures in the world.
In the morning, when he looked at the picture, he saw a fly on the man's nose.
The two boys saw him and ran to fetch his shoes.
He watched quietly, and soon saw a large fox coming towards him.
At last he saw a ray of light far ahead of him.
When he saw his mother and his wife and his children, he was filled with joy.
One day as he was walking among the trees the birds saw him and flew down to greet him.
Sometimes Selkirk saw ships sailing in the distance.
It seemed as if no one saw that coming because, frankly, no one could conceive of it happening.
Not just that you went to a certain address but that the address was a movie theater and—based on where you sat and that you ordered tickets online—you saw Episode VII of Star Wars.
Everything you saw, that your eyeballs tracked to, how long you looked at it—and not just everything you ever looked at, but your physiological response.
An Englishwoman who saw the process in Turkey in the early 1700s brought it back to England, where it was proven to be effective.
So I saw, in real dollars, the cost of computer memory fall to one one-millionth of what it was thirty years ago.
He later recalled, I saw how food changed them ...
The word kumbaya appears in this book only once, and you just saw it.
By far, the world's bloodiest century was the twentieth century, which saw one hundred million people die from war.
Augustine describes a day when he saw his mentor, Ambrose, looking intently at an open book.
We all saw what happened on 9/11, and it is likely similar acts will occur in the future.
Everything that I saw other people do I insisted upon imitating.
When I next saw her she was a formless heap of cotton, which I should not have recognized at all except for the two bead eyes which looked out at me reproachfully.
I saw him many times after that, and he was always a good friend to me; indeed, I was thinking of him when I called Boston "the City of Kind Hearts."
Mr. Chamberlin initiated me into the mysteries of tree and wild-flower, until with the little ear of love I heard the flow of sap in the oak, and saw the sun glint from leaf to leaf.
I saw doctor in Washington.
When she saw the braille slate and paper, she said, "I will write many letters, and I will thank Santa Claus very much."
This morning teacher and I sat by the window and we saw a little boy walking on the sidewalk.
The people only gave him power that he might rid them of the Bourbons and because they saw that he was a great man.
But when she saw that Pierre's sacrilegious words had not exasperated the vicomte, and had convinced herself that it was impossible to stop him, she rallied her forces and joined the vicomte in a vigorous attack on the orator.
When Pierre saw the Emperor he was coming out accompanied by two merchants, one of whom Pierre knew, a fat otkupshchik.
But Petya did not let go of him and Dolokhov saw through the gloom that Petya was bending toward him and wanted to kiss him.
Through the smoke, as he approached the gate, Petya saw Dolokhov, whose face was of a pale-greenish tint, shouting to his men.
But for a long time in his dreams he still saw himself in the conditions of captivity.
And she not only saw no need of any other or better husband, but as all the powers of her soul were intent on serving that husband and family, she could not imagine and saw no interest in imagining how it would be if things were different.
Centuries ago, North America saw a shortage of small coins, so large ones were cut into bits to circulate as small change.
I saw Miss Betty and her scholars.
A footman, thinking no one saw him, was drinking on the sly what was left in the glasses.
Like Alex, he saw the logic in surrogacy, as did Bill.
He looked pleased with himself until he saw Carmen.
What she saw today was proof that she needed it close by.
We saw the results of this in the 2009 Iranian protests, when these devices captured and relayed powerful, real-time images of events.
You are sure it is somewhere in your mind near the top--you saw it there the other day when you were looking up the beginnings of the Reformation.
And suddenly he saw vividly before him a long-forgotten, kindly old man who had given him geography lessons in Switzerland.