He also had a sense of responsibility about it.
Consequently, it made more sense to submit to Alex than argue with him.
The headlights behind provided a sense of false security.
Even your horse has better sense than you do.
But Bordeaux had a sense of humor that sought and found her own.
It wasn't until she felt his warm hand on the bare skin under her shirt that she regained her sense of modesty.
His words made too much sense - his body so close to hers was warm and inviting.
I can sense it and I'm never wrong.
I can sense the ghost, with trembling fingers dialing the number!
For once, I had the sense to keep my mouth shut.
He answered matter-of-factly, without any sense of embarrassment.
Her words fueled the sense of dread he'd felt the past two weeks, since he'd lost contact with his closest friends.
I didn't think you had an ounce of sense, Talon.
After the trip to the hospital, he'd drop her off for the Oracle to deal with and go back to work, where maybe he could shake his sense of doom by killing some vamps.
She shivered and shrugged the sense away.
Yully watched him, alerted by the same sense of uneasiness she felt around her father lately.
She looked too sweet to be someone about to destroy the fabric between the immortal and mortal worlds, even if he did sense some sort of dark secret in her gaze.
She couldn't describe the sense any other way, just like she couldn't determine why she still felt the connection to his soul.
The sense that Jule was in the house hadn't left her.
If you had any sense at all you'd known it was the earthquake.
In the strict sense of the word I am not a Wizard, but only a humbug.
The creatures had sense enough to reason that way, and the only mistake they made was in supposing the earth people were unable to overcome such ordinary difficulties.
Tell them it would be foolish for me to eat the piglet, because I had sense enough to know it would raise a row if I did.
And yet, by the coarse measures we use, in a sense we have the same level of prosperity because we both have cars.
I don't mean that in a motivational poster kind of way but in a literal sense: Failures (and what we learn from them) will help build the energy solutions for our future.
Only a person can do a job if it requires a sense of justice or a sense of wonder or any of the thousands of things a machine will never be able to do.
The word is broad in its meaning and I use it in its broadest sense, as a mechanical device built to independently perform a task.
Many incidents of those early years are fixed in my memory, isolated, but clear and distinct, making the sense of that silent, aimless, dayless life all the more intense.
When her fingers were too tired to spell another word, I had for the first time a keen sense of my deprivations.
Of course, I have no sense whatever of dramatic action, and could make only random guesses; but with masterful art he suited the action to the word.
The question of a special "sixth sense," such as people have ascribed. to Miss Keller, is a delicate one.
To many creatures there is in this sense but one necessary of life, Food.
They make shift to live merely by conformity, practically as their fathers did, and are in no sense the progenitors of a noble race of men.
But this puts an infinitely worse face on the matter, and suggests, beside, that probably not even the other three succeed in saving their souls, but are perchance bankrupt in a worse sense than they who fail honestly.
It would signify somewhat, if, in any earnest sense, he slanted them and daubed it; but the spirit having departed out of the tenant, it is of a piece with constructing his own coffin--the architecture of the grave--and "carpenter" is but another name for "coffin-maker."
Excuse me for saying so, but you have no sense about women.
Prince Andrew looked kindly at him, yet his glance--friendly and affectionate as it was--expressed a sense of his own superiority.
(She used the word "diplomat," which was just then much in vogue among the children, in the special sense they attached to it.)
They were expecting Marya Dmitrievna Akhrosimova, known in society as le terrible dragon, a lady distinguished not for wealth or rank, but for common sense and frank plainness of speech.