It worried me terribly
, and it changed me altogether.
I am terribly
afraid of falling, myself," said the Cowardly Lion, "but I suppose there is nothing to do but try it.
In the gloom of evening therefore, he let himself down again; but when he had clambered down the wall he was terribly
afraid, for he saw the enchantress standing before him.
He yearned above all things for experience and felt himself ridiculous because at his age he had not enjoyed that which all fiction taught him was the most important thing in life; but he had the unfortunate gift of seeing things as they were, and the reality which was offered him differed too terribly
from the ideal of his dreams.
But he had found that humdrum world in a terribly
dynamic condition, in which even badinage and lyrism had turned explosive; and the first day of this visit had become the most fatal epoch of his life.
This tunnel is terribly
dusty," he growled, angrily.
The Giant roared so terribly
that for a time they were afraid he had broken loose; but he hadn't.
I don't know," she replied, "there is something terribly
uncanny about their appearance.
Their idea was that by virtue of superior wisdom he merely superintended, and they would have been terribly
shocked could they have seen him, club in hand, thrashing forty mongrel dogs, in the process of training, which had become excited and out of hand.
When first the Fox saw the Lion he was terribly
frightened, and ran away and hid himself in the wood.
Terrible they might be, but then that only meant they were terribly
wonderful, and it is the terribly
wonderful that a boy desires to know.
The event of to-day has shown me that she is terribly
He was in the middle of Switzerland, but packed up with eight other passengers in the inside of an eternally-creaking diligence; his head ached till it almost split, his weary neck could hardly bear the heavy load, and his feet, pinched by his torturing boots, were terribly
Your poor father would suffer terribly
if I were to use you as firewood.
On Friday the Ninth of June in the present year, Mr and Mrs Boffin (in their manuscript dress of receiving Mr and Mrs Lammle at breakfast) were on the South Eastern Railway with me, in a terribly