Thorndike, the latter saw that the young judge had suddenly recognized
And just at that juncture it happened that Jurgis was introduced to a man named Harper whom he recognized
as the night watchman at Brown's, who had been instrumental in making him an American citizen, the first year of his arrival at the yards.
the voice and face for a man who owned a farm not far from her old home.
Then had followed the news that the producer of this awful event was a stranger, a mighty magician at Arthur's court; that he could have blown out the sun like a candle, and was just going to do it when his mercy was purchased, and he then dissolved his enchantments, and was now recognized
and honored as the man who had by his unaided might saved the globe from destruction and its peoples from extinction.
And don't blame me," growled the convict I had recognized
Five minutes later, Raoul was ushered into an ill-lit room where he at once recognized
the good, kind face of Christine's benefactress in the semi-darkness of an alcove.
That which is with you in Spaceland an unmixed evil, blotting out the landscape, depressing the spirits, and enfeebling the health, is by us recognized
as a blessing scarcely inferior to air itself, and as the Nurse of arts and Parent of sciences.
I fell beside a huge monster who was engaged with three antagonists, and as I glanced at his fierce face, filled with the light of battle, I recognized
Tars Tarkas the Thark.
A second later she recognized
the lurid profanity of the Swede.
At the sight of the little letter the heart of D'Artagnan bounded, for he believed he recognized
the handwriting, and although he had seen that writing but once, the memory of it remained at the bottom of his heart.
Those states that are governed by a prince and his servants hold their prince in more consideration, because in all the country there is no one who is recognized
as superior to him, and if they yield obedience to another they do it as to a minister and official, and they do not bear him any particular affection.
for one of the head waters of the Columbia.
From the angular imprint of that knee he recognized
Quasimodo; but what was to be done?
Perhaps because I never found his work of great ethical or aesthetical proportions, but recognized
that it pretended to be good only within its strict limitations, I recur to it now without that painful feeling of a diminished grandeur in it, which attends us so often when we go back to something that once greatly pleased us.
A figure arose in the bow of the leading canoe--a figure that I was sure I recognized
even before he spoke.