Sentence in Classic:
Kearney looked searchingly at the oldish face which was screwed into an expression of trustfulness and enthusiasm and answered:.
In old days Stamford had never been a particular crony of mine, but now I hailed him with enthusiasm, and he, in his turn, appeared to be delighted to see me.
A Study In Scarlet By Arthur Conan Doyle Context
You have shown your relish for it by the enthusiasm which has prompted you to chronicle, and, if you will excuse my saying so, somewhat to embellish so many of my own little adventures.
The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes By Arthur Conan Doyle Context
The enthusiasm over this picture stirred some of the old feeling for it in Mihailov, but he feared and disliked this waste of feeling for things past, and so, even though this praise was grateful to him, he tried to draw his visitors away to a third picture.
Anna Karenina(V2) By Leo Tolstoy Context
But he saw and recognized an unmistakable growing enthusiasm, uniting all classes, with which it was impossible not to sympathize.
Anna Karenina(V3) By Leo Tolstoy Context
Dark hairs were already showing on his upper lip, and his whole face expressed impetuosity and enthusiasm.
War and Peace(V1) By Leo Tolstoy Context
After the first monologue the whole company rose and surrounded Mademoiselle George, expressing their enthusiasm.
War and Peace(V3) By Leo Tolstoy Context
These dispositions, of which the French historians write with enthusiasm and other historians with profound respect, were as follows:.
War and Peace(V4) By Leo Tolstoy Context
Yet subsequently, and for the rest of his life, he thought and spoke with enthusiasm of that month of captivity, of those irrecoverable, strong, joyful sensations, and chiefly of the complete peace of mind and inner freedom which he experienced only during those weeks.
War and Peace(V5) By Leo Tolstoy Context
He had a way of writhing when he wanted to express enthusiasm, which was very ugly; and which diverted my attention from the compliment he had paid my relation, to the snaky twistings of his throat and body.
David Copperfield By Charles Dickens Context
As for myself, I was settling down to my work with the enthusiasm which I used to have for it, so that I might fairly have said that the wound which poor Lucy left on me was becoming cicatrised.