It is, however, a truly elegant city (very superior to New York), and I have spent a great deal
of time in visiting the various monuments and palaces.
Presently a girl with a great deal
of hair sat at the piano and ran her hands noisily across the keyboard.
And yet I have heard that there is a great deal
of wine drunk in Oxford.
I have mentioned already that Pyotr Petrovitch is just setting off for Petersburg, where he has a great deal
of business, and he wants to open a legal bureau.
Ryde insisted strongly on the doctrines of the Reformation, visited his flock a great deal
in their own homes, and was severe in rebuking the aberrations of the flesh--put a stop, indeed, to the Christmas rounds of the church singers, as promoting drunkenness and too light a handling of sacred things.
I cannot remember the time when I did not know a great deal
that she has not the least notion of yet.
There is an immensity of promenading, on crutches and off, with sticks and without, and a great deal
of conversation, and liveliness, and pleasantry.
With a great deal
of quiet observation, and a knowledge, which she often wished less, of her father's character, she was sensible that results the most serious to his family from the intimacy were more than possible.
The Frank Churchill so long talked of, so high in interest, was actually before herhe was presented to her, and she did not think too much had been said in his praise; he was a very good looking young man; height, air, address, all were unexceptionable, and his countenance had a great deal
of the spirit and liveliness of his father's; he looked quick and sensible.
Of course," he said, "I should have to do it in a direct way, and say a great deal
But yet I am firmly persuaded that a great deal
of consciousness, every sort of consciousness, in fact, is a disease.
Our good old chair being thus glorified," proceeded Grandfather, "it glittered with a great deal
more splendor than it had exhibited just a century before, when the Lady Arbella brought it over from England.
The poor fellow thought it was a great deal
of money to have, and said to himself, 'Why should I work hard, and live here on bad fare any longer?
Of course I did not perceive then that Irving's charm came largely from Cervantes and the other Spanish humorists yet unknown to me, and that he had formed himself upon them almost as much as upon Goldsmith, but I dare say that this fact had insensibly a great deal
to do with my liking.
You expect a great deal
of this ball, and you want everyone to be there to take part in it.