pleaded with Michael, catching both sides of his head and jaws in her hands and swaying him back and forth.
My investigations in the villa have shown me several fine pictures and statues; furniture tastefully selected, and admirably made; and a conservatory of the rarest flowers, the match of which it would not be easy to find in all London.
The villa and the lady are such familiar objects in London life, that I ought to apologise for introducing them to notice.
Villa Kennan laughed too; and Jerry knew that these were a pair of happy gods, and himself laughed with them.
His body stiffened under Villa Kennan's hand as he drew away from her and stalked stiff-legged to the black.
Wragge have only to join me here, to be established five doors away from him in this elegant villa.
Bygrave, Miss Bygrave; North Shingles Villa, Aldborough.
There was thus but one villa unoccupied, and it was no wonder that the two maiden ladies watched with a keen interest, which deepened into a dire apprehension, the curious incidents which heralded the coming of the new tenants.
Wooden balconies and overhanging eaves had been added to them, so that, in the language of the advertisement, there were vacant three eligible Swiss-built villas, with sixteen rooms, no basement, electric bells, hot and cold water, and every modern convenience, including a common tennis lawn, to be let at L100 a year, or L1,500 purchase.
was a roomy white house, which, as is the case with most continental houses, looked to an English eye frail, ramshackle, and absurdly frivolous, more like a pagoda in a tea-garden than a place where one slept.
Then round the corner of the lane, from between the villas
that guarded it at its confluence with the high road, came a little cart drawn by a sweating black pony and driven by a sallow youth in a bowler hat, grey with dust.
He walked alone to the villa
where he had once lived with the woman whom he had so cruelly wronged.
The solitary hovel which bears the imposing name of Villa
Vicencio, has been mentioned by every traveller who has crossed the Andes.
In a quarter of an hour the news that a gentleman who was a temporary visitor to the town had been stabbed in his bed, spread through every street and villa
of the popular watering-place.
The scene suggested a Swiss Alp rather than the shrine and centre of a leisured world, and was marred only by two ugly little villas
-- the villas
that had competed with Cecil's engagement, having been acquired by Sir Harry Otway the very afternoon that Lucy had been acquired by Cecil.