Bilibin was now at army headquarters in a diplomatic capacity, and though he wrote in French and used French jests and French idioms, he described the whole campaign with a fearless self-censure and self-derision genuinely
It pleased Rodney thus to give away whatever his friends genuinely
She could see that he was genuinely
cross, if at the same time slightly excited.
Bulstrode said to any man for the sake of deceiving him: it was what he said to himself--it was as genuinely
his mode of explaining events as any theory of yours may be, if you happen to disagree with him.
It was in this spirit, I fear, though she never told me so, that my mother wrestled for the next year or more with my leaders, and indeed I was always genuinely
sorry for the people I saw reading them.
The policeman was genuinely
glad to see again the man who had so roughly handled him.
They will not believe that you are honestly and genuinely
anxious for the discovery of the perpetrator of these crimes.
Not only was here a woman who was not bent on finding a husband, but it was a woman who wasn't a woman at all; who was genuinely
appalled by the thought of a husband; who joyed in boys' games, and sentimentalized over such things as adventure; who was healthy and normal and wholesome, and who was so immature that a husband stood for nothing more than an encumbrance in her cherished scheme of existence.
She is not elegant, but genuinely
good, and so beloved and respected that there will be universal mourning for her when her place is empty.
My dear little girl, you musn't cry like this," she said, genuinely
disturbed by Anne's tragic face.
Lady Lundie suddenly started up from her pillow--honestly agitated; genuinely
alarmed by this time.
Oh, Anne, don't talk so," said Marilla, genuinely
alarmed lest Anne were drifting into deep and dangerous waters.
In most cases, however, the spirit of medieval allegory proved fatal, the genuinely
abstract characters are mostly shadowy and unreal, and the speeches of the Virtues are extreme examples of intolerable sanctimonious declamation.
He was a good German(and when Germans are good they are very good) who kept the commandments, voted for the Government, grew prize potatoes and bred innumerable sheep, drove to Berlin once a year with the wool in a procession of waggons behind him and sold it at the annual Wollmarkt, rioted soberly for a few days there, and then carried most of the proceeds home, hunted as often as possible, helped his friends, punished his children, read his Bible, said his prayers, and was genuinely
astonished when his wife had the affectation to die of a broken heart.
They were genuinely
glad that they had been misinformed.