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When we consider the expansive perceptual field offered by a Shaw pot, or the tremblingly intimate and serene comfort offered by a Carter vessel, by contrast, we see that the pots of Shaw and Carter function more like invitations to an experience of mutual discovery.
when I came to, I was so tremblingly afraid of my own insanity that I wrote Night and Day mainly to prove to my own satisfaction that I could keep entirely off that dangerous ground.
Young women may be termed romantic," she writes, "when they boast of being tremblingly alive all o'er, and faint and sigh as the novelist informs them they should" (7: 19).
Here the sex of the voyeur is less important than the (male) poet's expression of lust for the male form; the voyeur goes so far as to imagine "An unseen hand also pass'd over their bodies/It descended tremblingly from their temples and ribs.
The government dares to challenge the right of polygamy, but tremblingly and pitifully it quails in the presence of a gigantic crime which every day gathers strength and flaunts its murderous blood-stained hands in the face of Christendom.
That's mainly because Schulman hasn't done the imaginative work of creating a convincing alternative universe--one that might lure us into seeing a near-future that's like our present, only tremblingly more so.
In this poem, Nichols once more furnishes her protagonist with power, writing: "The fat black woman/will come out of the forest", "the fat black woman will emerge/and tremblingly fearlessly" (24).
water for which we tremblingly hold a divining rod in our hands.
Further, it is the name given to a protagonist, in Jane Austen's "Love and Freindship," who is "all Sensibility and Feeling," a heroine who is recognized as "most truly worthy of the Name" by the equally sentimental Laura, herself possessed of "[a] sensibility too tremblingly alive" (MW 78, 85).
In a hushed and tentative voice, the child responds, "But Rabbi, the first book of the Bible doesn't begin with the letter gimel [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]; it begins with the letter bet [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]" The other children sit horrified and await tremblingly for the wrath of the Rabbi to come down on their poor colleague.
s distinctive voice, which ranges from tremblingly vulnerable to passionately belting.
Beethoven's great melody entered almost tremblingly, gaining in warmth and affirmation, crowned eventually by the glorious projection and diction of the CBSO Chorus, singing (of course) from memory.