Obviously the long week was taking its toll on him as well.
Exhaustion from the ordeal was taking its toll on Carmen as well, but she tried to stay awake.
The tension was paying its toll in another way.
The pure uniqueness of what we did virtually demands that there exist somewhere a record of what transpired and the terrible toll the results exerted on those of us involved.
I remained seriously concerned about the toll the sessions were exerting on him.
The description of that vehicle is plastered at every toll booth, state police barracks and wire service from here to California and back.
Her eyes had been shadowed since he met her, her own struggle with her new world taking a visible toll on her.
It was still dark, and the moons of the underworld hadn't moved far across the sky. He sat, uneasy with the dream exchange with Death. A small fire burned between him and Katie, whose pale features and shadowed eyes were showing the effects of both her pregnancy and the toll the underworld took on mortals.
The toll or message rates are £3, with id.
Private owners so burdened may sometimes claim a special toll from passengers, called a "toll traverse."
The various grounds of exemption from toll on turnpike roads were all of a public character, e.g.
Flocks of geese and other birds come to the islands from the north (Bunge and Toll), as also the gull Lestris pomarina, which feeds chiefly on the lemming.
Toll, was warmly approved of by the king.
After speaking about the economic costs of war, the burden it places on the economy, and the toll this takes on the people, Eisenhower closed by describing the peace proposals he was offering Russia and China.
Ermolov, Kaysarov, and Toll, who had just arrived, sat down on this bench.
The dispositions drawn up by Toll were very good.
His wrath, once expended, did not return, and blinking feebly he listened to excuses and self-justifications (Ermolov did not come to see him till the next day) and to the insistence of Bennigsen, Konovnitsyn, and Toll that the movement that had miscarried should be executed next day.
Meantime, according to the dispositions which said that "the First Column will march" and so on, the infantry of the belated columns, commanded by Bennigsen and directed by Toll, had started in due order and, as always happens, had got somewhere, but not to their appointed places.
Excited and vexed by the failure and supposing that someone must be responsible for it, Toll galloped up to the commander of the corps and began upbraiding him severely, saying that he ought to be shot.