gaze

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References in classic literature ?
Archer's gaze, wandering away to the blank walls of the office, rested on a hanging calendar surmounted by the rugged features of the President of the United States.
So riveted and intense had been that gaze, and so changeless his attitude, that a stranger might not have told the living from the dead, but for the occasional gleamings of a troubled spirit, that shot athwart the dark visage of one, and the deathlike calm that had forever settled on the lineaments of the other.
Even David was not reluctant to lend his ears to the tones of voices so sweet; and long ere the chant was ended, his gaze announced that his soul was enthralled.
The cold and senseless remains of his son was all to him, and every other sense but that of sight seemed frozen, in order that his eyes might take their final gaze at those lineaments he had so long loved, and which were now about to be closed forever from his view.
The tongue of Uttawa is weak," he added, looking about him with a melancholy gaze, "and his heart exceeding heavy.
They paused to permit the longing and lingering gaze of the sturdy woodsman, and when it was ended, the body was enveloped, never to be unclosed again.
from Sidney through Keats and Shelley to Dante Gabriel Rossetti, the poet writes as a male 'seer' who gazes upon [the] beloved ...
At the plot's climax, Agnes gazes at Stephen, "with arms that dangled from broad stooping shoulders" (269), and is reminded of Gerald.
The 51-year-old guru does not touch, speak to, diagnose, or treat the people who come to see him -- rather, he stands on a platform and gazes.
ISLAMABAD -- An art exhibit by My Art World titled It's All About the Gaze, which explores how individuals deal with gazes and finding a focal point during a gaze opened at the AQS Arts and Craft Village on Friday.
In the initial calibration stage, the user gazes at the four corners of the home appliance to obtain the mapping matrix between the pupil's movable region in the eye image and the object region in the scene image (Section 2.3).
"The Gaze Framework" is now more broadly used by media theorists to "refer both to the ways in which readers/viewers look at images of people in any visual medium and to the gazes of those depicted in visual texts" (see David Chandler's "Notes on the Gaze," available http://www.aber.ac.uk/media/Documents/gaze/gaze01.html.