Eureka stuck up her nose at such food, but the tiny piglets squealed delightedly at the sight of the crackers and ate them up in a jiffy.
Her blood stirred at the sight of his lean frame.
The sight of the knife in her hand still made her squeamish.
He waited until he was out of sight of the hotel's cameras before Traveling to Virginia with his magic.
The massive vamp hadn't attacked or turned his back at the first sight of him, a sign Jule took as positive.
She recognized Damian and Darian as they neared and crept closer to Jule at the sight of the strange man with red glowing eyes.
It was all they could do, for to go away and leave that strange sight was impossible; nor could they hurry its fall in any way.
This sight reminded me of falconry and what nobleness and poetry are associated with that sport.
He served about a dozen years for rape in California and dropped out of sight after he was released.
Deidre wasn't certain what to think at the sight of the girl on the bed.
That was because I saw everything with the strange, new sight that had come to me.
One of her eyes was black from a blow, and the sight infuriated him.
In the first place she had nineteen months' experience of sight and sound.
Damian's throat tightened, and his eyes misted at the sight of his brother.
The children were inclined to be frightened by the sight of the small animal, which reminded them of the bears; but Dorothy reassured them by explaining that Eureka was a pet and could do no harm even if she wished to.
"Yes," sighed Eureka; "and I also can see you again, and the sight makes me dreadfully hungry.
I lived, up to the time of the illness that deprived me of my sight and hearing, in a tiny house consisting of a large square room and a small one, in which the servant slept.
But when a great scholar like Professor Kittredge interprets what the master said, it is "as if new sight were given the blind."
It is impossible, I think, to read in one day four or five different books in different languages and treating of widely different subjects, and not lose sight of the very ends for which one reads.
"Uncle Morrie" of the next letter is Mr. Morrison Heady, of Normandy, Kentucky, who lost his sight and hearing when he was a boy.
As to the two-handed alphabet, I think it is much easier for those who have sight than the manual alphabet; for most of the letters look like the large capitals in books; but I think when it comes to teaching a deaf-blind person to spell, the manual alphabet is much more convenient, and less conspicuous....
But it is most distressing to me to feel that she is sacrificing her sight for me.
She said that Maud was born deaf and lost her sight when she was only three months old, and that when she went to the Institution a few weeks ago, she was quite helpless.
TO MR. WILLIAM WADE Cambridge, February 2, 1901. ...By the way, have you any specimens of English braille especially printed for those who have lost their sight late in life or have fingers hardened by long toil, so that their touch is less sensitive than that of other blind people?
The deaf person with sight looks at the fingers of his companion, but it is also possible to feel them.
At the age of twenty-six months scarlet fever left her without sight or hearing.
When she was stricken down with the illness which resulted in her loss of sight and hearing, at the age of nineteen months, she was learning to talk.
There is, moreover, a reason why Helen Keller writes good English, which lies in the very absence of sight and hearing.
As he came in sight of the rose-bushes that grew near the side of the house, he suddenly clapped his hands, and with a little shout of joy stopped to look at them; they were all covered with lovely rosebuds.
Of course, he soon noticed the brightness of the leaves, and discovered the cause, too, when he caught sight of the broken jars and vases from which the melted treasure was still dropping.
They did not know for some time after my recovery that the cruel fever had taken my sight and hearing; taken all the light and music and gladness out of my little life.
"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.
"Why should you be God knows where out of sight, during the battle?" he said, exchanging glances with his young companion.
Napoleon walked about in front of his tent, looked at the fires and listened to these sounds, and as he was passing a tall guardsman in a shaggy cap, who was standing sentinel before his tent and had drawn himself up like a black pillar at sight of the Emperor, Napoleon stopped in front of him.
Having descended the hill the general after whom Pierre was galloping turned sharply to the left, and Pierre, losing sight of him, galloped in among some ranks of infantry marching ahead of him.
Before Belliard was out of sight, a messenger from another part of the battlefield galloped up.
As if inflamed by the sight, he raised his arm and addressed the people, almost shouting:
Ooh! lamented Aniska, who at the sight of the fire felt that she too must give expression to her feelings.
It had a peculiarly strong effect on him because at the sight of the fire he felt himself suddenly freed from the ideas that had weighed him down.
His elation increased at the sight of the little girl he had saved.
I grieve that my waning strength prevents rejoicing in the sight of your most gracious presence.
In Petersburg and in the provinces at a distance from Moscow, ladies, and gentlemen in militia uniforms, wept for Russia and its ancient capital and talked of self-sacrifice and so on; but in the army which retired beyond Moscow there was little talk or thought of Moscow, and when they caught sight of its burned ruins no one swore to be avenged on the French, but they thought about their next pay, their next quarters, of Matreshka the vivandiere, and like matters.