He is a typical
Yankee--lean, shrewd, tireless, and with a cold- blooded sense of justice that fits him for the leadership of twenty-six thousand people.
My cognizance of the pit had become known to the inquisitorial agents -- the pit whose horrors had been destined for so bold a recusant as myself -- the pit, typical
of hell, and regarded by rumor as the Ultima Thule of all their punishments.
Much more so than her husband, though he is a typical
Englishman, always dull and usually violent.
It had that typical
vagueness which is not vacuity, that blankness which is not simplicity, that look of being committed to nothing in particular, of standing in an attitude of general hospitality to the chances of life, of being very much at one's own disposal so characteristic of many American faces.
He asked Pandora if Utica were the seat of her family, if it were an important or typical
place, if it would be an interesting city for him, as a stranger, to see.
These three persons look with the greatest mistrust and aversion upon each other; and each has repeatedly taken me apart and assured me, secretly, that he or she only is the real, the genuine, the typical
One of them, proud, haughty, capricious, with black hair and beautiful hands, was casting the flame of her glance here and there at random; another, light- hearted and gay, a smile upon her lips, with chestnut hair and delicate white hands, was a typical
French virgin, thoughtless, and without hidden thoughts, living her natural real life; a third was dreamy, melancholy, pale, bending her head like a drooping flower; her neighbor, on the contrary, tall, indolent, with Asiatic habits, long eyes, moist and black, said but little, and reflected, glancing covertly at the head of Antinous.
Their figures were massive and typical
The appearance of our visitor was a surprise to me, since I had expected a typical
We have been privileged," he cried, strutting about like a gamecock, "to be present at one of the typical
decisive battles of history--the battles which have determined the fate of the world.
Indeed, it would have been typical
of him to choose it as the place in which finally to turn to bay.
His aversion to women and his disinclination to form new friendships were both typical
of his unemotional character, but not more so than his complete suppression of every reference to his own people.