"I saw you … I saw …" She didn't know how to say what she'd seen without seeming like the craziest person in the world.
It would not be seeming for the first deal of my mate to be a loss.
She looked up, somehow seeming small in spite of her height, but there was fire in her eyes.
Like Jackson, she moved with incredible grace, seeming to float rather than walk.
"Still no control," Darkyn said, his voice seeming to come from everywhere.
The mind can act only upon itself; beyond that limit, the power of God must intervene to make any seeming interaction possible between body and soul.
The relative qualities of the two varieties have been the frequent subject of debate, the balance of practical testimony seeming to establish the superiority of Q.
Relieved from its load it does not, like other animals, seek the shade, even when that is to be found, but prefers to kneel beside its burden in the broad glare of the sun, seeming to luxuriate in the burning sand.
At a time when all nationalities, and at the same time all bonds of religion and national customs, were beginning to be broken up in the seeming cosmos and real chaos of the Graeco-Roman Empire, the Jews stood out like a rock in the midst of the ocean.
Brahmanic pantheism and Buddhistic nihilism alike teach the unreality of the seeming world, and preach mystical absorption as the highest goal; in both, the sense of the worth of human personality is lost.
Looking through this opening they could see the Valley of Voe lying far below them, the cottages seeming like toy houses from that distance.
The kitten had been placed in a large cage just before the throne, where she sat upon her haunches and gazed through the bars at the crowds around her, with seeming unconcern.
Why so seeming fast, but deadly slow?
Prince Vasili passed by, seeming not to hear the ladies, and sat down on a sofa in a far corner of the room.
He glided silently on one foot half across the room, and seeming not to notice the chairs was dashing straight at them, when suddenly, clinking his spurs and spreading out his legs, he stopped short on his heels, stood so a second, stamped on the spot clanking his spurs, whirled rapidly round, and, striking his left heel against his right, flew round again in a circle.
Pierre had been silent and preoccupied all through dinner, seeming not to grasp what was said.
At the basis of the works of all the modern historians from Gibbon to Buckle, despite their seeming disagreements and the apparent novelty of their outlooks, lie those two old, unavoidable assumptions.