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The latter proceeded with friendliness of tone, speaking of the progress of New Wanley. 'That's what I've come to see you about, said Richard, trying to put himself at ease by mentally comparing his own worldly estate with that of his interlocutor, yet failing as often as he felt the scrutiny of the vicar's dark-gleaming eye. 'We are going to open the Hall. He added details.
He pressed her hand, he smiled, he reassured her by all the subtle, intangible ways known to lovers, and it was borne in upon her that he had altered, had grown mentally in his months of exile that he was steadier, more certain of life or of himself, than when he had rushed tempestuously out of Max's studio.
Then all was still for a minute or two, till the two mentally saw what was taking place some one was passing his hands over the built-up stones, and trying whether one of them could be dislodged. Then all was still again, and the light died out.
All the best pictures of the ruins!" She said it flatly, without color in her voice, or feeling or emotion. She did not, I am sure, flinch mentally as she looked at the Germans. Certainly she did not flinch visibly. She was past flinching, I suppose.
Mortimer Arbuckle was now coming around, but when he spoke he was quite out of his mind. The doctor was hastily sent for, and he administered a potion which speedily put the sufferer to sleep. "It's an odd case," said the medical man. "The fellow is suffering more mentally than physically. He must have something awful on his mind."
Out of this total only a little more than ONE-THIRD 456 out of a total of 1,269 children can be considered profitable members of the community, and that, be it remembered, at the parents' valuation. Another significant point is the number of mentally defective children who survive.
Raising his head in her arms, she rested it upon her knee, moistening his lips with water that she carried in a flask. She was a strong woman, both physically and mentally, far beyond the average of her sex, and now she would not yield to any emotion.
Irgens turned to Milde and told him curtly that there were certain impertinences which even friends were not supposed to submit to was that clear enough? Milde burst out laughing. He had never heard anything funnier. Did they get offended? He had not meant anything of a harmful nature, nothing offensive, mentally or physically! The idea simply had tickled his sense of humour.
She rose and looked out of the window, thought she heard somebody on the stairs, went outside on the landing, returned, walked up and down, and mentally cursed her husband, not profanely she dared not do that but with curses none the less intense. Poor man! he had been kept by a job he had to finish.
Yes, and it had welcomed him with open arms; it had ushered him into a new and wondrous world. His hands had fallen to men's tasks, experience had come to him by leaps and bounds. In a rush he had emerged from groping boyhood into full maturity; physically, mentally, morally, he had grown strong and broad and brown.