looking


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Synonyms for looking

the act of searching visually

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appearing to be as specified

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References in classic literature ?
As the captive of many years sat looking fixedly, by turns, at Mr.
We got out; and leaving him to hold the pony, went into a long low parlour looking towards the street, from the window of which I caught a glimpse, as I went in, of Uriah Heep breathing into the pony's nostrils, and immediately covering them with his hand, as if he were putting some spell upon him.
As she was still looking at the reflection of herself, I thought she was still talking to herself, and kept quiet.
said the King, going up to Alice, and looking at the Cat's head with great curiosity.
And he stood looking down at old Parkinson, who sat in a black huddle on the gorgeous chair.
He was looking forward eagerly to taking the tickets.
And that one wee curl, always looking as if it were going to drop, but never dropping, is delicious.
He gave an answer in the negative, looking away from me while he spoke.
I feel just like having a regular good time," cried Polly, when she stopped, with her hat hanging round her neck and her hair looking as if she had been out in a high wind.
After looking into each book, and opening and shaking it uselessly, in search of any loose papers which might be hidden between the leaves, I came to the fourth drawer, and found more relics of past pecuniary transactions in the shape of receipted bills, neatly tied together, and each inscribed at the back.
She answered, looking him straight in the face, "Where many a miserable woman has gone before me.
she added, looking reproachfully at the old cat, and speaking in as cross a voice as she could manage--and then she scrambled back into the arm-chair, taking the kitten and the worsted with her, and began winding up the ball again.
They were all muttering together and looking at the top of the boat-house.
A handsome head waiter, with thick pomaded hair parted from the neck upwards, an evening coat, a broad white cambric shirt front, and a bunch of trinkets hanging above his rounded stomach, stood with his hands in the full curve of his pockets, looking contemptuously from under his eyelids while he gave some frigid reply to a gentleman who had stopped him.
She had laughed and welcomed them, and made far too much of the dog, far, far, too much--that is to say, supposing there had been any third person looking on who loved her.