1 He felt aggrieved, moreover, that Scarlett should still look desolate after being offered the best of the County boys and Tara, too.
2 The door closed behind them, leaving Scarlett open mouthed and suddenly desolate.
3 A pagan hearing the lapping of the waters around Charon's boat could not have felt more desolate.
4 But for the most part the sunny valley was abandoned and desolate and the untended crops stood in parching fields.
5 Melanie did not know there was no home and that they were alone in a mad and desolate world.
6 Through the window, in the faint light of the rising moon, Tara stretched before her, negroes gone, acres desolate, barns ruined, like a body bleeding under her eyes, like her own body, slowly bleeding.
7 While his low resonant voice went on, desolate, with a feeling she could not understand, Scarlett clutched at words here and there, trying to make sense of them.
8 She was back at Tara again and Tara was desolate.
9 But since the day she had lain sick and desolate in the garden at Twelve Oaks and said: "I won't look back," she had set her face against the past.
10 Suddenly she was standing at Tara again with the world about her ears, desolate with the knowledge that she could not face life without the terrible strength of the weak, the gentle, the tender hearted.
11 She should be desolate, broken hearted, ready to scream at fate.
12 The scattered houses between which they passed in town were small and desolate in contrast to the expanse of huge snowy yards and wide street.
13 The moment was not the highest of her life, but the lowest and most desolate, which was altogether excellent, for instead of slipping downward she began to climb.
14 Far inland, nameless wails came from him, as desolate sounds from out ravines.
Moby Dick By Herman MelvilleContext Highlight In CHAPTER 133. The Chase—First Day.
15 When she heard it there came before her imagination the figure of a man standing beside a desolate rock on the seashore.