1 His eyes chanced upon the cook.
2 I looked steadily into the cruel grey eyes.
3 I debated a moment, looking him squarely in the eyes.
4 I gasped, caught my breath painfully, and opened my eyes.
5 Everything was swimming before my eyes, and I turned sick.
6 "McCready and Swanson, sir," the boy corrected, his eyes burning with a bitter light.
7 One may see the soul stir in some men's eyes, but his were bleak, and cold, and grey as the sea itself.
8 There was mild protest in his pale blue eyes, and withal a timid frankness and manliness that quite won me to him.
9 The sailors trooped noisily aft, some of the watch below rubbing the sleep from their eyes, and talked in low tones together.
10 His face was shining, his eyes flashing with excitement as he translated into articulate language the speech of the horns and sirens.
11 His face wore an absent expression, as of deep thought, and I became afraid that if his eyes did light upon me he would nevertheless not see me.
12 His eyes were closed, and he was apparently unconscious; but his mouth was wide open, his breast, heaving as though from suffocation as he laboured noisily for breath.
13 A soft light suffused his face and his eyes glistened, as though somewhere in the deeps of his being his ancestors had quickened and stirred with dim memories of tips received in former lives.
14 But his eyes did light upon me, and looked squarely into mine; and he did see me, for he sprang to the wheel, thrusting the other man aside, and whirled it round and round, hand over hand, at the same time shouting orders of some sort.
15 The eyes themselves were of that baffling protean grey which is never twice the same; which runs through many shades and colourings like intershot silk in sunshine; which is grey, dark and light, and greenish-grey, and sometimes of the clear azure of the deep sea.
16 Wolf Larsen did not laugh, though his grey eyes lighted with a slight glint of amusement; and in that moment, having stepped forward quite close to him, I received my first impression of the man himself, of the man as apart from his body, and from the torrent of blasphemy I had heard him spew forth.
17 The other hunter, Latimer, a lean, Yankee-looking fellow with shrewd, narrow-slitted eyes, held otherwise, held that the seal pup was born on the land for no other reason than that it could not swim, that its mother was compelled to teach it to swim as birds were compelled to teach their nestlings how to fly.
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