1 So it's to be announced tomorrow night at the supper intermission.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret MitcheGet Context In CHAPTER I
2 Immovable as that rock, of which each appeared to form a part, they lay, with their eyes roving, without intermission, along the dark margin of trees, that bounded the adjacent shores of the narrow stream.
The Last of the Mohicans By James Fenimore CooperGet Context In CHAPTER 7
3 It was plain that as he had gone on loading and firing and cursing without proper intermission, they had found time to regard him.
The Red Badge of Courage By Stephen CraneGet Context In Chapter 17
4 The rain continued the whole evening without intermission; Jane certainly could not come back.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane AustenGet Context In Chapter 7
5 But they were entirely ignorant of what had passed; and their raptures continued, with little intermission, to the very day of Lydia's leaving home.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane AustenGet Context In Chapter 41
6 She continued by the side of her sister, with little intermission the whole afternoon, calming every fear, satisfying every inquiry of her enfeebled spirits, supplying every succour, and watching almost every look and every breath.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER 43
7 At the coach window, as at the dinner-party, he hovered about us without a moment's intermission, like a great vulture: gorging himself on every syllable that I said to Agnes, or Agnes said to me.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensGet Context In CHAPTER 26. I FALL INTO CAPTIVITY
8 I saw a richer green flow up the hill-side, and remain there, without any wintry intermission.
9 Urging the driver on without intermission, he flew along, like a young officer riding to battle; and he felt both frightened and light-hearted, and was breathless with impatience.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Sergeevich TurgenevGet Context In CHAPTER XXII
10 This sound, faint at first, then precise, then heavy and sonorous, approached slowly, without halt, without intermission, with a tranquil and terrible continuity.
Les Misérables (V4) By Victor HugoGet Context In BOOK 14: CHAPTER I—THE FLAG: ACT FIRST
11 It was one of those intermissions which frequently occur in nocturnal combats, which are always followed by an increase of rage.
Les Misérables (V4) By Victor HugoGet Context In BOOK 14: CHAPTER VII—GAVROCHE AS A PROFOUND CALCULATOR OF DISTANCE...