untouched


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References in classic literature ?
Well, Monsieur Georges, left or right, THERE I left the remains of my trousseau when I fled from France, and there I found it untouched on my return.
Its untouched mazes of matted jungle had as yet invited no hardy pioneer from the human beasts beyond its frontier.
We have left everything untouched so far as we could.
The room was empty; the breakfast--a substantial repast of coffee, eggs, and a cold ham--lay spread upon the table untouched, as when she had taken it up, excepting that the carving-knife was missing.
The first readers of The Origin of Species accepted it with their reason; but their emotions, which are the ground of conduct, were untouched.
As I walked I could not but compare myself with the first man of that other world, so complete the solitude which surrounded me, so primal and untouched the virgin wonders and beauties of adolescent nature.
His great pile of correspondence was still untouched.
He was content to eat the leavings, the big tough carrots and the little ropy ones, rather than to venture a short distance farther on to where the carrots were as yet untouched.
I said nothing; my eyes confessed my admiration; the writing materials lay untouched before me on the table.
Whisky went over the trail, while the flour lay cached and untouched by the trail-side.
Scotland, Ireland, and, in part, Wales were left almost untouched.
The author of the 'Vestiges of Creation' would, I presume, say that, after a certain unknown number of generations, some bird had given birth to a woodpecker, and some plant to the misseltoe, and that these had been produced perfect as we now see them; but this assumption seems to me to be no explanation, for it leaves the case of the coadaptations of organic beings to each other and to their physical conditions of life, untouched and unexplained.