"I wove woo," she said with conviction.
She wove through the activity until she saw Vara.
His eyes spotted the form he sought, and he wove his way through the crowd, trailing her down a quiet side street.
Lotze again wove together many threads of earlier thought, though the web was assuredly his own.
Through the medium of French-speaking Bretons these tales came to the cognizance of Northern French poets, notably Chretien de Troyes, who wove them into romances.
"I love you too," Yancey mimicked with equal enthusiasm, and kissed her on the cheek.
They wove their way through the panicked crowds toward Andre's building.
She wove her way to her bathroom through the maze of boxes and took a long shower to ease her tired body.
All she had to do was choose the color she wanted to wear-- black for the past several days in silent objection to her presence aboard the ship-- and the ship's computer wove it for her.
Angry voices wove in and out of the crowd's jeering and the ringing of her ears.
He wove through the crowd, peering between his eyelashes before he reached the main table where Hilden stood.
He appeared unconcerned, gaze on the cars she wove between.
The project of a Crusade and of an attack on Constantinople wove themselves into a single thread, in a way which very definitely anticipates the Fourth Crusade of 1202-1204.
Wesley skilfully wove these into his system, and kept the whole machinery moving harmoniously.
In the absence of positive information the 4th-century writers (on whom Plutarch and Nepos mainly rely) seized upon his surname of "Just," and wove round it a number of anecdotes more picturesque than historical.
7 originally referred to the women who wove garments for the goddess in the temple at Jerusalem.
The northern Algonquin and Iroquoian tribes practised similar arts, and in the Atlantic states wove robes of animal and bird skins by cutting the latter into long strips, winding these strips on twine of hemp, and weaving them by the same processes employed in their basketry.
Sixteen women, representing eight towns of Elis and eight of Pisatis, wove the festal robe for the Olympian Hera.
Proceeding upon such lines as these, the Jews wove together their Midrashic homilies or sermons where, though we may find much that seems commonplace, there are illuminating parables and proverbs, metaphors and similes, the whole affording admirable examples of the contemporary thought and culture, both of the writers and - what is often overlooked - the level of their hearers or readers.