She waited while he poured a cup of coffee.
She pulled her boots off and waded into the cool water.
He waded out of the water and laid his socks and shirt on a rock in the sun to dry.
She folded her arms across her chest and waded out of the water.
He was surrounded by the half-vamp, half-human creatures of the town and waded through them to where Dusty stood.
Everything in the room radiated some sort of subtle energy, and she waded through the energies, marveling and confused by them.
Completely free, she relaxed and accepted a glass of champagne from one of the wait staff and waded toward the buffet.
Heart hammering, she rose, took a deep breath, and waded into the warm water.
She waded through the brush of the possessed jungle, unwilling to admit just how scared she was.
She handed the pale woman a food and water cube and popped two of her own. Standing, she waded into the brush where she'd thrown the knife. It glinted in the morning light. Katie swiped it, glad the trees didn't have a taste for metal as well as Immortal sustenance.
She walked down to the creek and waded through the water.
At the creek she pulled off her sandals and waded for a few minutes.
Memories beckoned from the creek so she pulled off her shoes, rolled up her pants legs and waded in the cool water for a while.
Rolling up her pants legs, she waded across the creek.
Together they slid down the hill on make believe sleighs and waded the creek.
Then they waded the horses across and headed for the ruins.
She waded to the bank and picked up her shoes and stockings.
He waded rivers and climbed mountains.
We splashed and jumped and waded in the deep water.
We waded so gently and reverently, or we pulled together so smoothly, that the fishes of thought were not scared from the stream, nor feared any angler on the bank, but came and went grandly, like the clouds which float through the western sky, and the mother-o'-pearl flocks which sometimes form and dissolve there.
So, also, every one who has waded about the shores of the pond in summer must have perceived how much warmer the water is close to the shore, where only three or four inches deep, than a little distance out, and on the surface where it is deep, than near the bottom.
To make quite sure of the firmness of the ground, he put his other foot down and sank deeper still, became stuck in it, and involuntarily waded knee-deep in the bog.
One part of it dispersed and waded knee-deep through the snow into a birch forest to the right of the village, and immediately the sound of axes and swords, the crashing of branches, and merry voices could be heard from there.