1 Though not yet full-grown, they were huge dogs, and as fierce-looking as wolves.
2 When they got up again, a huge cloud of black smoke was hanging where the windmill had been.
3 And once more a huge symbolical figure emerged from the bushes.
4 Even the unmoved Athelstane had shown symptoms of shaking off his apathy, when, calling for a huge goblet of muscadine, he quaffed it to the health of the Disinherited Knight.
5 The knight made his obeisance, and showed his sense of the honour by draining a huge goblet in answer to it.
6 They continued to hurry him along, travelling at a very rapid rate, until, at the end of an avenue of huge trees, arose Torquilstone, now the hoary and ancient castle of Reginald Front-de-Boeuf.
7 The towering flames had now surmounted every obstruction, and rose to the evening skies one huge and burning beacon, seen far and wide through the adjacent country.
8 Yet this demure affectation of extreme penitence was whimsically belied by a ludicrous meaning which lurked in his huge features, and seemed to pronounce his fear and repentance alike hypocritical.
9 Beneath a huge oak-tree the silvan repast was hastily prepared for the King of England, surrounded by men outlaws to his government, but who now formed his court and his guard.
10 A huge black banner, which floated from the top of the tower, announced that the obsequies of the late owner were still in the act of being solemnized.
11 In one place cooks were toiling to roast huge oxen, and fat sheep; in another, hogsheads of ale were set abroach, to be drained at the freedom of all comers.
12 When Connie went up to her bedroom she did what she had not done for a long time: took off all her clothes, and looked at herself naked in the huge mirror.
13 He looked rather like a huge, boiled crayfish at the moment; or so she thought.
14 And Mrs Bolton sailed down with the huge and very black box in her arms, flushing bright pink in her excitement.
15 Stacks Gate, as seen from the highroad, was just a huge and gorgeous new hotel, the Coningsby Arms, standing red and white and gilt in barbarous isolation off the road.