1 Lord Henry smiled, and leaning down, plucked a pink-petalled daisy from the grass and examined it.
2 "Yes; she is a peacock in everything but beauty," said Lord Henry, pulling the daisy to bits with his long nervous fingers.
3 "Laughter is not at all a bad beginning for a friendship, and it is far the best ending for one," said the young lord, plucking another daisy.
4 It is a simple daisy, just bursting out of the bud.
Andersen's Fairy Tales By Hans Christian AndersenContext Highlight In THE SHOES OF FORTUNE
5 The daisy of the field, at sunrise, is not fresher than you are.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 19. I LOOK ABOUT ME, AND MAKE A DISCOVERY
6 Bound our wrists with daisy chains together.
7 Laurie obediently threw himself down on the turf, and began to amuse himself by sticking daisies into the ribbons of Amy's hat, that lay there.
8 With this idea in her head, she hailed an approaching omnibus with such a hasty gesture that the daisies flew out of the pot and were badly damaged.
9 He had already withdrawn his eye from the Peri, and was looking at a humble tuft of daisies which grew by the wicket.
10 He lifted his gaze, too, from the daisies, and turned it on her.
11 It was really a lovely day, the first dandelions making suns, the first daisies so white.
12 In the little garden the double daffodils rose in tufts, near the wide-open door, and red double daisies made a border to the path.
13 The oaks were putting out ochre yellow leaves: in the garden the red daisies were like red plush buttons.
14 The orchard was cleared of underbrush and only daisies grew beneath the long rows of trees.
15 One window of excellent clothes for men, interspersed with collars of floral pique which showed mauve daisies on a saffron ground.