Talon's strikes had torn Jonny's chest and abdomen open.
The magic took hold of her, and she danced away from his strikes as if they were in slow motion.
They were too deep and knotted to be from the daggers or the whip or the hand strikes of his master and his master's men.
He strikes where men are weak.
Maybe, but he strikes me as a more direct type—not someone who'd pull off a stunt like that.
It strikes me the boy could use a friend.
The strikes were enough to cause disarray among the men.
The news that no one had survived the strikes on her condo building made tears rise for a different reason.
It took four strikes before the door caved with a crunch.
Isac was the first to slam an axe into Darian's body, his brutal strikes falling over and over.
One of the guardsmen was half the size of the other two, and his strikes were almost too fast and low for her to catch.
Darian saw the fury cross Jenn's face, and her next strikes were fast and hard enough they might've given her the upper hand she needed.
Taran cursed the animal again under his breath and blocked two strikes before they broke free of the footmen.
I heard a tornado never strikes twice in the same spot.
One of the ancient trade routes across the Sahara - that from Tripoli to Kuka in Bornu - strikes the lake at its northwest corner, but this has lost much of its former importance.
From doing so by illness or strikes; (4)
The colonies were, however, to have other and bitter experiences of strikes before Labour recognized that of all means for settling industrial Australians in South America.
We are most horrified by that which strikes closest to us and reminds us of our own mortality.
They inexplicably seem to be the ones who eat a stick of butter every night before bed or chain-smoked Lucky Strikes until they were seventy.
Some have questioned whether Friedman's thesis is 100 percent true, mentioning NATO air strikes against Yugoslavia as a potential exception.
The highest chords he strikes are those of reason and self-love.
It may be that in the distance a fish describes an arc of three or four feet in the air, and there is one bright flash where it emerges, and another where it strikes the water; sometimes the whole silvery arc is revealed; or here and there, perhaps, is a thistle-down floating on its surface, which the fishes dart at and so dimple it again.
But Pfuel, like a man heated in a fight who strikes those on his own side, shouted angrily at his own supporter, Wolzogen: