He also had a sense of responsibility about it.
(She used the word "diplomat," which was just then much in vogue among the children, in the special sense they attached to it.)
And yet, by the coarse measures we use, in a sense we have the same level of prosperity because we both have cars.
She couldn't describe the sense any other way, just like she couldn't determine why she still felt the connection to his soul.
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.
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.
Excuse me for saying so, but you have no sense about women.
But Bordeaux had a sense of humor that sought and found her own.
The question of a special "sixth sense," such as people have ascribed. to Miss Keller, is a delicate one.
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.
Otherwise, it was difficult to sense true feelings, at least from Julie's standpoint.
The headlights behind provided a sense of false security.
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.
Yully watched him, alerted by the same sense of uneasiness she felt around her father lately.
In the strict sense of the word I am not a Wizard, but only a humbug.
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.
Then a strange, fearful sense of danger terrified me.
Prince Andrew looked kindly at him, yet his glance--friendly and affectionate as it was--expressed a sense of his own superiority.
His words made too much sense - his body so close to hers was warm and inviting.
I didn't think you had an ounce of sense, Talon.
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.
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.
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.
Even in the days before my teacher came, I used to feel along the square stiff boxwood hedges, and, guided by the sense of smell would find the first violets and lilies.
In the most evident sense they mean everything.
I loved "Little Women" because it gave me a sense of kinship with girls and boys who could see and hear.
She has been forced to depend largely upon this muscular sense as a means of ascertaining the mental condition of those about her.
To many creatures there is in this sense but one necessary of life, Food.
Headquarters are so full of Germans that a Russian cannot exist and there is no sense in anything.
"Flesh, bodies, cannon fodder!" he thought, and he looked at his own naked body and shuddered, not from cold but from a sense of disgust and horror he did not himself understand, aroused by the sight of that immense number of bodies splashing about in the dirty pond.
But again the sense that she represented her father and her brother gave her courage, and she boldly began her speech.
If we had had only peasants to fight, we should not have let the enemy come so far, said he with a sense of shame and wishing to change the subject.
It was a feeling akin to what he had felt at the Sloboda Palace during the Emperor's visit--a sense of the necessity of undertaking something and sacrificing something.
There was not the least sense in it for either the French or the Russians.
The tales passing from mouth to mouth at different ends of the army did not even resemble what Kutuzov had said, but the sense of his words spread everywhere because what he said was not the outcome of cunning calculations, but of a feeling that lay in the commander-in-chief's soul as in that of every Russian.
Like all the others near the speaker, Prince Andrew looked at him with shining eyes and experienced a sense of comfort.
When he was informed that among others awaiting him in his reception room there was a Frenchman who had brought a letter from his wife, the Countess Helene, he felt suddenly overcome by that sense of confusion and hopelessness to which he was apt to succumb.
It was empty in the sense that a dying queenless hive is empty.
When he sat with his elbows on the dusty writing table in the deathlike stillness of the study, calm and significant memories of the last few days rose one after another in his imagination, particularly of the battle of Borodino and of that vague sense of his own insignificance and insincerity compared with the truth, simplicity, and strength of the class of men he mentally classed as they.