He rode as if he were part of the horse, his lean body swaying with the stride of the graceful animal.
Katie sat, irritated to see who followed with a confident stride and two glasses of
He paid no attention and continued to stride down the corridor.
He slowed his brisk stride for her to draw and keep abreast.
They stepped into the cooler house, and her attention was caught by Talal, who froze in mid-stride along her path toward the northern wing.
Her unusually swift stride outdistanced both of them.
"Come on," Josh said curtly to Carmen, and led her to the table with a stride she couldn't hope to match.
She paused mid-stride and threw a response over her shoulder without looking at him.
She watched General Greene stride towards the command hub.
They turned to see the tall five-star general stride towards them, right arm still at his side while his other swung.
The general's stride quickened as he exited the medical facilities towards the direction both women had gone.
Lana straightened in her seat on the couch, eyes following his powerful stride across the tent.
He slid in behind another biker and followed the crouched figure evenly, absentmindedly matching the rider stride for stride for several miles as he pondered his course of action.
The sun was warm and he walked with a slight limp but an easy stride, past the shops of the small central section to the west side of the quiet town.
Princess followed Ed up the steep trail with an eager stride that kept Carmen clinging to the saddle horn.
Jenn heard him stride away and slam a door.
Gerald fell into stride with her.
She darted for the pitchfork and he caught her mid-stride, lifting her off her feet.
As she grabbed her luggage and headed for van, from the corner of her eye she noticed that he paused mid stride and then turned away.
Considering the enormous stride in advance made by L'Herminier, it is very disappointing for the historian to have to record that the next inquirer into the osteology of birds achieved a Berthold.
High, but even at a flying fence the rider should steady his horse so as to contract the length of his stride, in order that he may measure the distance for taking off with greater accuracy.
If the hounds jump at the brook, even though they fail to clear it, the rider may take it for granted that at that place the leap is within the capacity of any ordinary hunter in his stride; hence if, when going at three parts speed, a horse's feet come just right to take off, the mere momentum of his body would take him over a place 15 ft.
How then are we to explain on the one hand the apparent stride made by primitive man when from a Stone Age civilization he passed to a comparatively advanced metallurgical skill?