She scooped up some oats and fed each of the horses.
He scooped her up.
She scooped the tomatoes into her hands and poured them into a bowl.
Cassie scooped sand to make a pillow and put her hat over her face.
There he scooped a bed in the sandy floor, away from the moist walls.
Before she had time to protest, he scooped her into his arms and deposited her in the buggy.
Instantly strong arms scooped her off the ladder and lowered her safely to the floor.
He scooped her up and placed her on the bed, his gaze sweeping over her tiny, shapely frame.
Martha bent down and scooped her up and snuggled the feline beneath her chin.
A few feet further, in a dry grotto scooped out from the main walkway, something glinted in Dean's flashlight.
The bullet had caught him full in the chest, driving him backward into the scooped out grotto where his uncle had lain for more than half a century.
She scooped some grain up and fed them too.
His hands shook as he scooped them into a bowl.
He scooped her up, not knowing what else to do.
One placed a sleep patch on her ear to prevent her from waking and scooped her up while the other grabbed the last suitcase out of her bedroom.
"What was said?" he asked as he scooped her into his arms.
Claire scooped up the five dollar gold pieces and dropped them in her bag.
"You know," she continued as she scooped grain into a stanchion, "it really galls me that Josh is always encouraging Lori with her work, but he never misses an opportunity to belittle mine.
She removed the lid from a plastic trash can and scooped out some food for him.
Its wool was as soft as freshly washed hair and it bleated when she scooped it into her arms.
He scooped her into his arms and started for the deeper water.
A verdure of herbage clothes the valleys that have been scooped from the summits downwards.
In John Houghton's Collections on Husbandry and Trade, a periodical work begun in 1681, there is one of the earliest notices of turnips being eaten by sheep:" Some in Essex have their fallow after turnips, which feed their sheep in winter, by which means the turnips are scooped, and so made capable to hold dews and rain water, which, by corrupting,; _ mbibes the nitre of the air, and when the shell breaks it runs about and fertilizes.
In the lower part of its course the latter has scooped out a deep and narrow rocky bed; at Burghuz it is spanned by a great natural bridge.