1 There, we meant to lie by all night.
2 You've been lying out on the meshes, and they're dreadful aguish.
3 There's one thing you may be sure of, Pip," said Joe, after some rumination, "namely, that lies is lies.
4 I might have thought it was all lies together, only as the birds' names come out true, I supposed mine did.
5 Howsever they come, they didn't ought to come, and they come from the father of lies, and work round to the same.
6 It was not very polite to herself, I thought, to imply that I should be told lies by her even if I did ask questions.
7 He was prematurely bald on the top of his head, and had bushy black eyebrows that wouldn't lie down but stood up bristling.
8 Which Pa, having been in the Purser line of life, lies a-bed in a bow-window where he can see the ships sail up and down the river.
9 When I saw her again, an hour afterwards, she lay, indeed, where I had seen her strike her stick, and had heard her say that she would lie one day.
10 Whether you scold me or approve of me," returned poor Biddy, "you may equally depend upon my trying to do all that lies in my power, here, at all times.
11 Now, I saw the damp lying on the bare hedges and spare grass, like a coarser sort of spiders' webs; hanging itself from twig to twig and blade to blade.
12 I had seen the damp lying on the outside of my little window, as if some goblin had been crying there all night, and using the window for a pocket-handkerchief.
13 At last, when the night was slow to creep on towards two o'clock, I felt that I absolutely could no longer bear the place as a place to lie down in, and that I must get up.
14 On the whole we deemed it the better course to lie where we were, until within an hour or so of the steamer's time, and then to get out in her track, and drift easily with the tide.
15 As foreign steamers would leave London at about the time of high-water, our plan would be to get down the river by a previous ebb-tide, and lie by in some quiet spot until we could pull off to one.
16 As the night was fast falling, and as the moon, being past the full, would not rise early, we held a little council; a short one, for clearly our course was to lie by at the first lonely tavern we could find.
17 As the days went on, I noticed more and more that he would lie placidly looking at the white ceiling, with an absence of light in his face until some word of mine brightened it for an instant, and then it would subside again.
Your search result possibly is over 17 sentences. If you upgrade to a VIP account, you will see up to 500 sentences for one search.