1 Too wide across the cheek bones, too pointed at the chin, it was a sweet, timid face but a plain face, and she had no feminine tricks of allure to make observers forget its plainness.
2 Well, do change it, allure me with something else, give me another ideal.
3 He really was attracted to the woman, and even after thinking hard about it could find no good reason why he should not give in to her allure.
The Trial By Franz KafkaContext Highlight In Chapter Three In the empty Courtroom - The Student - The ...
4 Her relatives encouraged me; competitors piqued me; she allured me: a marriage was achieved almost before I knew where I was.
5 The vegetables in the gardens, the milk and cheese that I saw placed at the windows of some of the cottages, allured my appetite.
6 No wonder there had been some among the hunters who namelessly transported and allured by all this serenity, had ventured to assail it; but had fatally found that quietude but the vesture of tornadoes.
Moby Dick By Herman MelvilleContext Highlight In CHAPTER 133. The Chase—First Day.
7 But your arts and allurements may, in a moment of infatuation, have made him forget what he owes to himself and to all his family.
8 He mentioned the beauties of his native country and asked us if those were not sufficient allurements to induce us to prolong our journey as far north as Perth, where he resided.
9 They were still talking of the dinner and the allurements of city life when Mrs. Pontellier herself slipped around the corner of the house.
10 She was magnificently a specimen of the illiterate divorcee of forty made up to look thirty, clever, and alluring.
11 And still, at wide intervals in the silvery night, the lonely, alluring jet would be seen.
12 Kitty wrote that no prospect was so alluring as to spend the summer with Dolly at Ergushovo, full of childish associations for both of them.
13 He saw her serious alluring eyes watching him from among the audience and their image at once swept away his scruples, leaving his will compact.
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man By James JoyceContext Highlight In Chapter 2
14 Honors, of course, are alluring; but as against the happiness which comes from doing one's duty, they are nothing but dross and vanity.
15 She was not hungry, and had meant to go without luncheon; but she was too tired to return home, and the long perspective of white tables showed alluringly through the windows.