She was too aware of the expanse of his chest, the heat of his closeness, the strange fog that grew thicker in her mind.
The music blared louder, the smoke became thicker, and the scent of food intermingled with body odor.
His black hair appeared darker, thicker and shone as if coated in oil.
The early morning fog blanketing eastern Pennsylvania was thicker than the frosting on grandma's cake, but no thicker than the early morning fog shrouding David Dean's sleep-deprived brain.
The air around her felt thicker than usual.
She looked towards their destination then back at the pillar of magic, which had grown thicker and had begun eating away at the earth around it.
Older by ten years, Darian's hair was dark and his body whip like, compared to his brother's thicker frame.
Associated with the leptoids are similar cells without swollen ends and with thicker cross-walls.
The stretching of the cell wall by the hydrostatic pressure is fixed by a secretion of new particles and their deposition upon the original wall, which as it becomes slightly thicker is capable of still greater extension, much in the same way as a thick band of indiarubber is capable of undergoing greater stretching than a thin one.
In northern countries the fur is longer and thicker, and the animal generally larger and more powerful than in the southern portion of its range.
It is therefore obviously much thicker than the clitellum in the limicolous forms. The position of the clitellum, which is universal in occurrence, varies much as does the number of component segments.
In the trap-door species of Lycosidae, like, for instance, Lycosa opifex of the Russian steppes, the hinge is weak and the lid of the burrow is kept normally shut by being very much thicker and heavier at its free margin opposite the hinge so that it readily falls by its own weight.
He could see a green open space just beyond; and then the woods seemed to be thicker and darker.
Our outside and often thin and fanciful clothes are our epidermis, or false skin, which partakes not of our life, and may be stripped off here and there without fatal injury; our thicker garments, constantly worn, are our cellular integument, or cortex; but our shirts are our liber, or true bark, which cannot be removed without girdling and so destroying the man.
When a warm rain in the middle of the winter melts off the snow-ice from Walden, and leaves a hard dark or transparent ice on the middle, there will be a strip of rotten though thicker white ice, a rod or more wide, about the shores, created by this reflected heat.