watch vs see vs look

watch see look

Definitions

  • 1) A chronometer on a ship.
  • 2) Any of the periods of time, usually four hours, into which the day aboard ship is divided and during which a part of the crew is assigned to duty.
  • 3) A person or group of people serving, especially at night, to guard or protect.
  • 4) A period of close observation, often in order to discover something.
  • 5) A period of wakefulness, especially one observed as a religious vigil.
  • 6) The members of a ship's crew on duty during a specific watch.
  • 7) A funeral wake.
  • 8) A flock of nightingales.
  • 9) The post or period of duty of a guard, sentinel, or watcher.
  • 10) A small portable timepiece, especially one worn on the wrist or carried in the pocket.
  • 11) Any of the periods into which the night is divided; a part of the night.
  • 12) The act of observing closely or the condition of being closely observed; surveillance.
  • 13) The act or process of keeping awake or mentally alert, especially for the purpose of guarding.
  • 14) A keeping awake for the purpose of attending, guarding, or preserving; attendance with out sleep; preservative or preventive vigilance; vigil.
  • 15) Close, constant, observation; vigilant attention; careful, continued notice; supervision; vigilance; outlook: as, to be on the watch.
  • 16) A wake. See wake, n., 2.
  • 17) A person, or number of persons, whose duty it is to watch over the persons, property, or interests of others; a watchman, or body of watchmen; a sentinel; a sentry; guard.
  • 18) The state of being awake; wake-fulness.
  • 19) The period of time during which one person or body of persons watch or stand sentinel, or the time from one relief of sentinels to another; hence, a division of the night, when the precautionary setting of a watch is most generally necessary; period of time; hour.
  • 20) Tolookfor;waitfor.
  • 21) Toassigntoawatch.
  • 22) To pay close attention to or be careful about, especially with regard to propriety.
  • 23) To look and wait expectantly or in anticipation.
  • 24) To stay alert as a devotional or religious exercise; keep vigil.
  • 25) To observe the course of mentally; keep up on or informed about.
  • 26) To guard, keep surveillance on, or spy on.
  • 27) To tend or take care of (a flock or children, for example). synonym: tend.
  • 28) To look at steadily; observe carefully or continuously.
  • 29) To look or observe attentively or carefully; be closely observant.
  • 30) To stay awake at night while serving as a guard, sentinel, or watcher.
  • 31) To act as a spectator; look on.
  • 32) (watch it) To be careful.
  • 33) (watch (one's) step) To act or proceed with care and caution.
  • 34) (watch (one's) step) To behave as is demanded, required, or appropriate.

Definitions

  • 1) The official seat, center of authority, jurisdiction, or office of a bishop.
  • 2) Obsolete A cathedra.
  • 3) To refer to or look at.
  • 4) To have a mental image of; visualize.
  • 5) To attend or view as a spectator.
  • 6) To go and look.
  • 7) To perceive with the eye.
  • 8) To know through firsthand experience; undergo or experience.
  • 9) To meet the bet of (another player).
  • 10) To admit or receive, as for consultation or a social visit.
  • 11) To take note of; recognize.
  • 12) To have the ability to detect or record visual information.
  • 13) To foresee or imagine.
  • 14) To meet (a bet) in card games.
  • 15) To detect by means analogous to use of the eye.
  • 16) To consider to be; regard.
  • 17) To understand; comprehend.
  • 18) To escort; attend.
  • 19) To become aware of or apprehend.
  • 20) To consider.
  • 21) To ascertain; find out.
  • 22) To be subjected to; undergo.
  • 23) To have the power to perceive with the eyes.
  • 24) To find out or ascertain, often by moving.
  • 25) To visit for consultation.
  • 26) To share the companionship of as a romantic partner.
  • 27) To be characterized by; be the time for.
  • 28) To make sure; take care.
  • 29) To have foresight.
  • 30) To visit, meet, or be in the company of.

Definitions

  • 1) The act or instance of looking.
  • 2) Appearance or aspect.
  • 3) A distinctive, unified manner of dress or fashion.
  • 4) Physical appearance, especially when pleasing.
  • 5) A gaze or glance expressive of something.
  • 6) The act of looking or seeing; glance: as, loving looks.
  • 7) Synonyms Appearance, complexion, mien, manner, air.
  • 8) Appearance or seeming in general; the quality of anything as judged by the eye or the understanding: as, I do not like the look of the sky; the look of the thing (an action, a proposition, or the like) is bad.
  • 9) Visual or facial expression; cast of countenance; personal aspect: often used in the plural with a singular sense: as, a benevolent look; his looks are against him.
  • 10) Sight, glance, gaze.
  • 11) Seelouk.
  • 12) To turn one's attention; attend.
  • 13) To appear to be.
  • 14) To turn one's eyes on.
  • 15) To convey by one's expression.
  • 16) To turn one's glance or gaze.
  • 17) To employ one's sight, especially in a given direction or on a given object.
  • 18) To have an appearance of conformity with.
  • 19) To turn one's expectations.
  • 20) To face in a specified direction.
  • 21) To seem or appear to be.
  • 22) To search.
  • 23) (look up to) To admire.
  • 24) (look forward to) To think of (a future event) with pleasurable, eager anticipation.
  • 25) (on/upon) To regard with contempt or condescension.
  • 26) (alive/sharp) To act or respond quickly.
  • 27) (look in on) To visit.
  • 28) (look the other way) To deliberately overlook something.
  • 29) (look a gift horse in the mouth) To be critical or suspicious of something one has received without expense.
  • 30) (at/on) To regard with contempt or condescension.

Examples

  • 1) Just with a few thousand more people watching him each night.
  • 2) There were people there to watch me.
  • 3) You have to keep watching the skies.
  • 4) The bidding process is being watched closely in the oil industry.
  • 5) Who has time to watch telly during the week?
  • 6) Fund managers will be watching carefully for hints of what is to come next.
  • 7) Any band activity would supposedly disturb his equilibrium so he is forbidden to leave the house and is watched round the clock.
  • 8) It looks interesting, but who wants to watch something like it on a computer?
  • 9) In months when it does get dark early, it is too cold to want to watch cricket at night.
  • 10) Apply a few drops to skin morning and night and watch the years peel away.
  • 11) When did we all stop wearing watches?
  • 12) It is safest to buy watches and clocks from reputable dealers or auction houses.
  • 13) Why would you want to watch other people eating failed food?
  • 14) Stunned gallery visitors watched as guards grabbed him until cops arrived to arrest him.
  • 15) This film she watches sets something off for her.
  • 16) We have to be mindful of that and watch it closely.
  • 17) The show spends a long time watching him find himself.
  • 18) watch it carefully as it will burn easily.
  • 19) They are staying at a hotel with police keeping a close watch.
  • 20) Not surprisingly business schools are keeping a careful watch.
  • 21) We used to have watch towers to keep an eye out for fire.
  • 22) Wears a serious watch or no watch at all.
  • 23) What you do with your life will make a difference to people watching you.
  • 24) He had a guard standing watch outside.
  • 25) There is something wonderful about watching a play under the stars.
  • 26) The rest of the industry will be watching closely.
  • 27) Is there a reasonably priced hotel that we could book for one night to watch the display in comfort?
  • 28) Jennings watched attentively and turned to Steel.
  • 29) It is small, on the inside of her wrist, hidden beneath her watch strap and upside down.
  • 30) You and I were supposed to watch with rapt attention, having had our bath and changed into our dressing gown and slippers.
  • 31) In a man-of-war, and in some merchantmen, this alternation of watches is kept up throughout the twenty-four hours; but our ship, like most merchantmen, had “all hands” from twelve o’clock till dark, except in bad weather, when we had “watch and watch.
  • 32) If a watch, it can be said, "Your friends are growing a little suspicious of you, and, after due deliberation, they have determined to a place _a watch_ upon you."
  • 33) When a spy was sent from Ghadames to watch the Shânbah and their approaches round the country, on the eve of my departure from that place, people went up a ruined tower, situated on a high ground, and apparently built specially for the purpose, _to watch_ the return of the spy.
  • 34) ~ where got real ... already said its fictional, how can be real. haben watch and dun intend to watch~ its NOT as great as its hyped while it can be some sort of a transition fun if theres nothing much else keen to go for at the moment or simply out of personal interest
  • 35) -- _A Narrative, etc. _, by W. Bligh, 1790, pp. 23, 24.] {100} [121] [ "[As] our lodgings were very miserable and confined, I had only in my power to remedy the latter defect, by putting ourselves _at watch and watch_; so that _one half_ always sat up, while the other half
  • 36) Other friend, seeing the watch for the first time, sans time display: "* knocks on watch*
  • 37) It is probable that the term watch was given to each of these divisions, from the practice of placing sentinels around the camp in time of war, or in cities, to watch or guard the camp or city, and that they were at first relieved three times in the night, but under the Romans four times.
  • 38) If you dont know the term watch the movie speechless.
  • 39) Do you really think that simply being in possession of this watch is the reason they are at Guantanamo?
  • 40) In the Lost world, a watch is almost useless, and the calendar strictly a suggestion.
  • 41) ‘For a brief moment all the fighting stopped as everyone watched one of the infantry barracks go up in a great ball of fire.’
  • 42) ‘As soon as they reached a safe place to stand, everyone stopped and watched her.’
  • 43) ‘In that 13-second time span, people just watched to see which one will become victorious.’
  • 44) ‘People just watched all the things I was taking out of my basket.’
  • 45) ‘Ian and Craig just watched in horror, unable to comprehend what was going on.’
  • 46) ‘Greg moved back, watching intently to see what could happen.’
  • 47) ‘She was intently watching the television with a broad grin spread across her lively face.’
  • 48) ‘We all watched helplessly as the beast flew above us.’
  • 49) ‘The crowd then watched in amazement as he freed himself in six and a half minutes.’
  • 50) ‘He dodged, and then watched in amazement as it bounced off a tree but did not shatter.’
  • 51) ‘The match was watched by a crowd of 5,090 and an Oldham player was sent off in the second half.’
  • 52) ‘Serena and I both pulled back, startled, and then watched in awe as they both started laughing.’
  • 53) ‘They were sitting side by side on her couch watching reruns of an old show.’
  • 54) ‘Lying on the couch watching television, Denise's cordless phone began to ring.’
  • 55) ‘My dad and I used to watch the sunrise everyday.’
  • 56) ‘He watched in fascination as Nero, broken and bandaged, did the same.’
  • 57) ‘Flowers and wooden curios were thrown onto bonfires as their owners watched in disbelief.’
  • 58) ‘I watch with thinly veiled amusement as he insistently taps her on the shoulder.’
  • 59) ‘As they watched in silence, a pillow suddenly hit Chasity in the face.’
  • 60) ‘The red haired boy was watching in amused silence, and I poked him.’
  • 61) ‘All the inmates had to be protected and watched over, and any problems that arose would have to be sorted out at once.’
  • 62) ‘I know they were there for my own protection, but I was sick of being watched over.’
  • 63) ‘She felt she knew him, knew him intimately, that he personally protected her and watched over her.’
  • 64) ‘Bicycles are parked in special areas which are watched over by attendants, so your bike doesn't get nicked.’
  • 65) ‘The large swimming pool on the podium roof is watched over by attendants who anticipate your every whim.’
  • 66) ‘The box, which appeared to be designed for air freight, was also watched over by a uniformed guard.’
  • 67) ‘In her youth, Elizabeth had been watched over by her tyrannical father.’
  • 68) ‘Lydia has taken over the bed and is watched over by Eleanor and Libbie.’
  • 69) ‘Infants are watched over constantly by their parents, who often take them to the tasks in which they are engaged.’
  • 70) ‘But this was a public Internet bar that is possibly watched over by Internet security officers.’
  • 71) ‘They were watched over by several hundred police officers, but no incidents were reported.’
  • 72) ‘The staff did their job down to the final detail, as their supervisor watched over them like a warden on an inmate.’
  • 73) ‘You will probably be assisted on your trip around Libya by a guide and/or a driver and possibly watched over by a man from security.’
  • 74) ‘Richard, the owner, is on patrol duty and he watches the women protectively.’
  • 75) ‘I watched over her during the long hours of silence in the day, as she lay in bed, moving only when the pain made her seek a fresh position to attempt to relieve it.’
  • 76) ‘A third robber, carrying a firearm, watched over him while the others continued the raid.’
  • 77) ‘Members of the anti-war movement should be watching these developments closely.’
  • 78) ‘A spokesman said it was watching developments with interest.’
  • 79) ‘Big food firms are watching developments with keen interest.’
  • 80) ‘The South African government is watching developments in Zimbabwe closely.’
  • 81) ‘The developments in Germany are closely watched by experts in the Netherlands.’
  • 82) ‘It's going to be interesting to watch her development this summer in Golden.’
  • 83) ‘We'll be watching that report and watching that decision as closely as we can, reading through it.’
  • 84) ‘Quebec First Nation leaders were watching the court decision closely, as were leaders across the country.’
  • 85) ‘Personally, I'm not terribly shocked by any of this yet, but I'll be watching the fall-out with interest.’
  • 86) ‘Of course, no one watching the process closely ever expected anything different.’
  • 87) ‘Indonesia, the world's most populous Muslim nation, is watching events with particular interest.’
  • 88) ‘No doubt other schools will be watching the results with interest.’
  • 89) ‘Party leaders should realize that people are closely watching the politicians.’
  • 90) ‘We will be watching them very closely as we value our green open land and believe this could be phase two of the development.’
  • 91) ‘So news of his consultations with the Chinese leadership was closely watched.’
  • 92) ‘As such, the inflationary situation needs to be watched closely and there could be no room for complacency on this count.’
  • 93) ‘People all over the world are closely watching what is happening.’
  • 94) ‘So they will be watching very closely what the United States and other parties do.’
  • 95) ‘And I'm watching very closely to see if that's a real worry.’
  • 96) ‘No Broadway or Hollywood actor, singer, or dancer worth watching escaped his pen.’
  • 97) ‘There aren't many people who have extra weight that workout/exercise regularly and watch their intake.’
  • 98) ‘If you start watching your diet along with exercising, you're sure to see changes in your figure.’
  • 99) ‘She kept her body slim and healthy with regular exercise and watching the amount of food she ate.’
  • 100) ‘Nancy at times, when he got a little hefty would watch his diet.’
  • 101) ‘You need to watch the diet and, he says wryly, this is one publican that only rarely gets a chance to have a few pints.’
  • 102) ‘Health and physical energy is good but you need to take frequent breaks and watch your diet and fitness routines.’
  • 103) ‘Despite good health, you need to take frequent breaks at work and watch your diet and fitness routines.’
  • 104) ‘I have been drinking it ever since, in addition to watching my diet and cutting out shellfish.’
  • 105) ‘When I first moved out here I lost a bunch of weight by biking to work and watching my diet.’
  • 106) ‘He stays away from heavy weights - typically, 35 pounds per arm is his max - watches his diet and is in the gym nearly every day.’
  • 107) ‘Your mom is skinny like you and you always complain how she watches her diet so she doesn't gain weight.’
  • 108) ‘She says she also watched her diet and took milk thistle, and that she continues those practices today.’
  • 109) ‘Although I watched my diet and ate healthfully, I never deprived myself of any foods.’
  • 110) ‘This means you must really watch your diet and you must also train weights so that you look lean and cut as much as possible.’
  • 111) ‘The athletes were instructed to watch their diet and abstain from the debilitations of sex.’
  • 112) ‘They have begun to watch their diet by restricting the amount of fat they eat.’
  • 113) ‘In the end, I didn't want to spend the rest of my life watching my diet, taking supplements, having tests.’
  • 114) ‘She also provides advice for patients with medical conditions who have to watch their diet.’
  • 115) ‘Be sure to watch your diet, the following nutrition tips might help reduce the problems.’
  • 116) ‘The journey would take me many days, perhaps weeks, and I would have to be careful to watch my timing.’
  • 117) ‘Her function at the time would be to watch for the target and alert her master when he arrived.’
  • 118) ‘Driver fatigue can occur on short trips too so be alert and watch for signs of tiredness.’
  • 119) ‘I'd wait patiently, watching for a movement that would allow me to get it in my binoculars.’
  • 120) ‘Patrick spun around twice, three times, waiting, watching for the next attack.’
  • 121) ‘I can't wait to burn it up, and then watch for a decline in the planetary temperature.’
  • 122) ‘Counselors should be watching for changes in behavior or increased irritability.’
  • 123) ‘We will continue to do what we have been doing for the last 12 years, which is watching for missiles and tracking objects in orbit.’
  • 124) ‘Desperate to attract talent, they will be watching for a surge in would-be spies.’
  • 125) ‘We are watching for the colder air to come over the warmer waters of the Great Lakes.’
  • 126) ‘Good housekeeping is a phrase Michael uses when he talks about watching for fire hazards in the home.’
  • 127) ‘Her medical condition means she has to swim with an observer on the poolside, watching for the first sign of any fit or seizure.’
  • 128) ‘His mother often sat upon the shore of the ocean and stared out across the sea, watching for a sign.’
  • 129) ‘I carried on walking, watching for people who showed signs of pulling up on my double yellow lines.’
  • 130) ‘His hens are also locked indoors and he is watching for signs of the virulent disease.’
  • 131) ‘He warily watches for signs of excessive consumption and hasn't had to crack down too hard yet.’
  • 132) ‘They have to watch out and be really careful.’
  • 133) ‘But he warned pranksters to watch out as the fire service was taking action to cut figures by a further five per cent each year.’
  • 134) ‘During one such meeting, the residents are warned that their house servants may be spies and to watch out.’
  • 135) ‘Those doing sedentary jobs watch out - you are eating more calories than you expend during the day.’
  • 136) ‘Fans of the cards are being warned to watch out after two York youngsters bought cards on a trip to the seaside which turned out to be fakes.’
  • 137) ‘We see him speaking with Budd, trying to convince him to watch out.’
  • 138) ‘I should watch out though, after a few days of nerves I'm suddenly filled with a good feeling.’
  • 139) ‘We'd suggest Lisa checks her locks and tells her friends to watch out.’
  • 140) ‘Which are two things we usually tend to do both of, so we'll have to watch out.’
  • 141) ‘Retailers in Kingston selling fireworks to underage youths in the run up to Guy Fawkes night had better watch out.’
  • 142) ‘So to all other bloggers out there: next time you're in a service station, watch out!’
  • 143) ‘Digital alarm clocks and watches operate weirdly and are often indecipherable.’
  • 144) ‘Today we calibrate our watches with atomic clocks, but back then there was no timepiece more reliable than the rotating Earth itself.’
  • 145) ‘Later, though, they curse me for being delayed in clocking out when the watches on their wrists clearly show it is time to go.’
  • 146) ‘They stole necklaces from around the necks of women, watches from around their wrists, money and mobile phones from their bags.’
  • 147) ‘He has two watches on his left wrist, one looks expensive and keeps normal time, the other is digital and keeps training time.’
  • 148) ‘He used his phone and his watch as an alarm clock, and he slept on an air mattress.’
  • 149) ‘Figuring things could go only one way from there, they immediately stopped their watches.’
  • 150) ‘One cannot tell how long it takes him to calm down; the watches and clocks have stopped too.’
  • 151) ‘Is it coincidence that our generation is infatuated with digital watches and clocks?’
  • 152) ‘I looked at my watch on my wrist and screamed when I saw the time.’
  • 153) ‘He strapped on his watch, so he'd take note of the time all day, and finally reached for his cell phone.’
  • 154) ‘I have stopped wearing watches because time is really painful when you don't have your loved ones with you.’
  • 155) ‘He felt around the side table for his watch and strapped it to his arm again before pressing a button on the side.’
  • 156) ‘However, clocks and watches suffered from a lack of precision in both operation and standardization.’
  • 157) ‘He pulled his left arm away from her and checked the gleaming silver watch on his wrist.’
  • 158) ‘A safe was forced open and a very large quantity of antique gold watches were stolen.’
  • 159) ‘She pointed to the gold watch on her wrist.’
  • 160) ‘Trent's digital watch beeped moments later, just after the two had finished their breakfasts.’
  • 161) ‘I bought a digital watch for the first time in years because I was so struck with the phenomenon.’
  • 162) ‘Me, I still wear my digital watch every day.’
  • 163) ‘I want to raise one or two other things just as examples to assure the House that I have been keeping a close watch on its concerns.’
  • 164) ‘The international community will be keeping a close watch on the results.’
  • 165) ‘He must know that the police are keeping a close watch on the area.’
  • 166) ‘The Ottoman court in Istanbul was clearly keeping a close watch on developments in the western Atlantic.’
  • 167) ‘In this case the cargo must be vented twice daily for thirty minutes each period with a careful watch kept on the delivery temperature.’
  • 168) ‘Instruction has been given to keep a close watch on the patient and to take necessary preventive measures if necessary.’
  • 169) ‘Medical staff are maintaining a close watch on the patient and his family are keeping a constant presence at his bedside.’
  • 170) ‘They kept a vigilant watch at the back but had to be on guard against the counter.’
  • 171) ‘As always he kept a careful watch on David as he poked around the store, Craig had little trust in him.’
  • 172) ‘This is one of two or three seats we hope to keep a careful watch on, when we hit the ground running next week!’
  • 173) ‘My husband and I both keep quite a careful watch over what we will have to live on when we retire.’
  • 174) ‘I keep a vigilant watch but did not see any crimes being committed or miscreants around the premises.’
  • 175) ‘He still kept a vigilant watch on him throughout the entire evening.’
  • 176) ‘He kept a careful watch on her, knowing it was him who taught her everything she knows.’
  • 177) ‘Umpires must keep a careful watch as to the position of the runners every time an outfielder makes a throw.’
  • 178) ‘Some medicines can be used during pregnancy if the doctor keeps a careful watch on the mother.’
  • 179) ‘And families will need to keep a close watch on youngsters taking such drugs.’
  • 180) ‘Their 24-hour watch and the strict limits imposed on our activities weighed heavily on us.’
  • 181) ‘The site is heavily contaminated and a 24-hour watch is required to prevent fly tipping.’
  • 182) ‘So preoccupied were the bears that they paid no attention to us for the whole duration of our 1,5 hour watch.’
  • 183) ‘He blinked, his foggy vision slowly clearing, and stood, realizing that the last watch of the night was over, and the king was awake.’
  • 184) ‘During the first watch of the night he acquired the power to look back through his previous existences, recalling them in full detail.’
  • 185) ‘Both of them would take a watch during the night, and would report anything strange to her at once.’
  • 186) ‘Another of the Scarlet mages who slew the Azure ones is camped very close to me, and had the dawn watch.’
  • 187) ‘Ascending to the quarterdeck, he checked in with the man assigned the afternoon watch.’
  • 188) ‘It was an old trick that he had learnt in the jungles of South America from sentries on the midday watch.’
  • 189) ‘He glanced at his wrist chrono and saw that it was already about an hour into the next watch.’
  • 190) ‘Firefighters of blue watch at Sheffield Central fire station line up in front of one of their fire appliances.’
  • 191) ‘This film is a demanding watch, with a run time of just over two hours.’
  • 192) ‘The two earlier titles are a better watch than that film and Hours has its own not-too-stylish dark charm.’
  • 193) ‘In the end, the strength of the performances sustains interest sufficiently to make it a worthwhile watch.’
  • 194) ‘Much like the deleted scenes, this feature is actually pretty funny and a worthwhile watch.’
  • 195) ‘On its own terms, it's a reasonable watch, though long at two hours and 20 minutes.’
  • 196) ‘Still, there is some explanation of why the cast was chosen, so it makes for an interesting watch.’
  • 197) ‘The winner of this year's Sundance Festival is edgy and no easy watch.’
  • 198) ‘For a film that carries so much brutality and pain this is a surprisingly easy watch.’
  • 199) ‘A habitat for a watch of nightingales could be created in Essex.’
  • 200) watch a basketball game

Examples

  • 1) You may see ladies of the night plying their trade.
  • 2) They must also see me make sacrifices at church so we can be with them.
  • 3) We see the same thing at airports.
  • 4) Letting them be seen in different places is important.
  • 5) Or shall we go and see something about drizzle?
  • 6) Will he live to see another series?
  • 7) Would you see time slow down in the following situations?
  • 8) We see them always finding a way to counter uncomfortable facts with convenient fictions.
  • 9) For larger branches a bow saw may be needed.
  • 10) So can carrots make you see better in the dark?
  • 11) We have seen many strange things as we sailed along.
  • 12) India is the place to see it.
  • 13) They were last seen by another climber.
  • 14) That was the last time she was seen.
  • 15) Escape a little bit and see what you find in there.
  • 16) Voting reform takes on a key significance when trust is seen as something that emerges from a balance of interests.
  • 17) He said: 'We will see very soon the end of the era of dependence.
  • 18) He said: 'We have seen courageous women stand up to brutality.
  • 19) Breeze said: 'We could see the impact through the feedback the shopfloor staff were giving us.
  • 20) It takes me 45 minutes and I usually see one of the four following people: crazy chatty religious woman; former classmate I pretend not to see& who pretends not to see me; cute guy who always looks a bit sad, a bit drunk; and a woman I fear is compensating for her weight with enormous accessories, despite the fact that she is beautiful.
  • 21) Oooo... see... for us visual people, we like to *see* our stuff.
  • 22) The next pit stops I can see are Promos and ALevels and after that I can only see a vast void that stretches as far as the eye can see…
  • 23) Louis began to realize how much he had wanted to see Prill ... to see her free of the ARM ... to * see* her.
  • 24) Her own power of realization, assured her on this point -- nobody could see, not divine but _see_, as she did, without being able to reproduce; the one implied the other.
  • 25) Not only will you see the chances for success that are all about you, but you will _see into_ them.
  • 26) Herbert! don't you see, _won't you see_, that, if you leave the one great sin all uncovered, open to the continual attrition of a life of goodness, God _will_ let it wear away?
  • 27) "It is a general rule on all regular plantations, that the slaves be in the field as _soon as it is light enough for them to see to work_, and remain there until it is _so dark that they cannot see_."
  • 28) ‘I laughed and pushed him away as I saw the familiar blue pick up truck coming down the road.’
  • 29) ‘He was last seen wearing a blue jacket, white T-shirt, black tracksuit trousers and trainers.’
  • 30) ‘Its windows were shuttered, so that no one could see into the court from outside.’
  • 31) ‘He has often been seen wearing a blue and red hooded top and white trainers.’
  • 32) ‘He opened his blue eyes and, seeing Wesley, grinned with a suddenness that was startling.’
  • 33) ‘Behind the counter there was a doorway through which Mike could see into the kitchen.’
  • 34) ‘When you walk among the headstones and read the names, you can see into the future.’
  • 35) ‘It comes apart, allowing us to see into the interior of each of the three floors.’
  • 36) ‘On a clear day the hills of the Isle of Man can be seen in the distance.’
  • 37) ‘It worries me that people living in those flats could see into the bedrooms.’
  • 38) ‘While he was inside the shop, he saw his dark blue car being driven away at speed.’
  • 39) ‘Next to the table, she sees her favorite light blue dress draped over a chair.’
  • 40) ‘He removed his sunglasses and I saw his dark blue eyes and the heavy bags under them.’
  • 41) ‘From here you have a view over the whole mountain, and far in the distance you can even see Sofia.’
  • 42) ‘For as far as she could see in either direction the traffic on the motorway was motionless.’
  • 43) ‘I have actually seen people walk past my house with a full wheelbarrow.’
  • 44) ‘She met the Pope during his 1982 visit and later saw him at the Vatican.’
  • 45) ‘There were a number of other witnesses who saw the incident from fairly nearby.’
  • 46) ‘Police are appealing for any witnesses who saw the accident to contact them.’
  • 47) ‘He said he was keen to speak to anybody who had seen Mr Hutchinson, possibly on Saturday night, on the path or in local pubs.’
  • 48) ‘She saw that he had written the word Love before his name, but cancelled it out messily.’
  • 49) ‘He sees that some were written in a different style so he has this whole list of names of people who are writing in his box and he's trying to collate them.’
  • 50) ‘His sleeves are turned under to fit - and he sees that I've noticed.’
  • 51) ‘Once he sees that she has noticed, he decides that maybe he won't bother to cry after all.’
  • 52) ‘He saw that his father noticed that to, but unlike Bertie he was not happy about it.’
  • 53) ‘Just from pure observation we have seen what have been till now undescribed behaviours.’
  • 54) ‘But I saw that I was speaking to a man who was a shadow of his usual self.’
  • 55) ‘You would have to experience the joy on their faces when they see that we really care for them.’
  • 56) ‘You only had to look at the coach skulking up and down the touchline throughout the second half to see that.’
  • 57) ‘She only needed to look into the black, pupilless eyes of her brother to see that.’
  • 58) ‘From her expression, I could see that she was not sure why we were talking so much to her.’
  • 59) ‘All these years later it is nice to see that he has not only mastered cue ball control himself but has the ability to pass it on to his pupil.’
  • 60) ‘When my pudding arrived I was at first disappointed to see that the custard was just a decorative swirl.’
  • 61) ‘He was a most remarkable man, and I believe you can see that in the painting.’
  • 62) ‘Everybody could see that he could train a winner, good winners, but this was a different level of the game.’
  • 63) ‘And if you read your policy you will see that the final payout was not guaranteed.’
  • 64) ‘Take a closer look and you'll see that it's also a wonderful time-saver when it comes to typing.’
  • 65) ‘I see that you e-mailed on Tuesday, so I assume that you have managed to hold her off until now.’
  • 66) ‘However, if you want a real game of the people, go and see some Rugby League.’
  • 67) ‘Doors will open an hour before race time so spectators can see some live entertainment.’
  • 68) ‘Sure, I jumped a little watching Scream, but I've never seen a film that has cost me a night's sleep.’
  • 69) ‘After watching The Sun, I'm looking forward to seeing the previous films.’
  • 70) ‘I saw this film several times, just to watch audience reactions to a particular scene near the end of the film.’
  • 71) ‘I watched them prepare for a game in Canberra, saw the game and then watched their recovery in Melbourne.’
  • 72) ‘It was like when I saw the film Magnolia recently and cried for the last hour because I thought it was so beautiful.’
  • 73) ‘I'm looking forward to catching up with the previous movie, and seeing the next films whenever they come out.’
  • 74) ‘This is the main reason why going to see short films should be just as easy as catching the latest blockbuster.’
  • 75) ‘After seeing the film once, watch it again and pay close attention to Bacri's acting choices.’
  • 76) ‘Almost everyone has seen this film and felt like they have been punched in the stomach at its conclusion.’
  • 77) ‘Having not seen the film, nor having any intention of doing so, I couldn't say.’
  • 78) ‘Censors at the British Board of Film Classification have not yet seen the film and are refusing to comment.’
  • 79) ‘Now call me old fashioned, but I've seen the film and it's not for the faint-hearted, let alone a child.’
  • 80) ‘It's not necessary to have seen the film in order to appreciate the music.’
  • 81) ‘I'd already seen the film at the cinema and I own the DVD but I wanted a fuller picture.’
  • 82) ‘I implore everyone who hasn't seen these three films to remedy that immediately.’
  • 83) ‘I only read the book last year but Sunday was the first time I had seen the film.’
  • 84) ‘Two hours after seeing the film, which highlights spring to mind?’
  • 85) ‘There's some great talent here and I'm looking forward to seeing the films.’
  • 86) ‘It may be understandable to see how a young man, fresh from a life of crime could paint such violent pictures.’
  • 87) ‘In considering citizenship, we saw that it entailed more than simply a formal badge of membership in a national community.’
  • 88) ‘When you stop to consider, you see that it has a lot of the elements that make up a good line.’
  • 89) ‘On my recollections I cannot see how we can consider voting for such a man.’
  • 90) ‘If we look closely at our mind we can see that it is made up of individual thoughts.’
  • 91) ‘When we have this tool, you will see that Americans will care more about the world.’
  • 92) ‘The flowers are getting tatty and I've driven by there often enough to see that.’
  • 93) ‘They have no concept of what America is made of and even now they won't see that.’
  • 94) ‘You just have to look at how busy the practice range and the fitness trailer are each week on tour to see that.’
  • 95) ‘It sure was great to see that this was the problem and to now know exactly how it feels when this is the problem.’
  • 96) ‘Yet somehow the worthies who distribute our lottery money could not see that.’
  • 97) ‘The audience can see that he is acting the part of a gay man and can also see what it costs him.’
  • 98) ‘If we rid ourself of hindsight and our own contemporary mindset, we can see that they had no choice but to opt for the latter.’
  • 99) ‘If we look more closely at the figures we see that ethnic minorities are mainly concentrated in the lower ranks.’
  • 100) ‘With the benefit of hindsight, we can see that the disruption was permanent.’
  • 101) ‘I can see that, confronted with two intruders in the middle of the night, you might lift a weapon in panic.’
  • 102) ‘But the morose teenager could not see that he was doing anything wrong or illegal.’
  • 103) ‘She knew nothing about the outdoor life but once he talked about it, he could see she understood his passion for it.’
  • 104) ‘It will be interesting to see whether the BBC will consider them for an audio medium.’
  • 105) ‘I then considered both points to see whether their placing in the chart was appropriate.’
  • 106) ‘It will be interesting to see whether the Ministers will have the courage to embrace this emotive issue.’
  • 107) ‘It will be interesting to see whether this will encourage them to back this most radical option.’
  • 108) ‘It will be interesting to see whether an appeal by Pringle succeeds to any extent.’
  • 109) ‘It will be interesting to see whether, over the next decade or so, this has the hoped for effect on trial size.’
  • 110) ‘Come to think of it, it would be interesting to see whether such theses are remotely true or not.’
  • 111) ‘It will be interesting to see whether the tradition of handing down family photos survives.’
  • 112) ‘It'll be interesting to see whether you still find them similar as the story continues.’
  • 113) ‘It will be interesting for you to see whether your own approach took account of these points.’
  • 114) ‘It will be interesting to see whether this starts a spate of controversial videos in the next few months.’
  • 115) ‘It will be interesting to see how the club get on if they are given a new location and a new identity.’
  • 116) ‘So, with all due respect, let's see what the outcome is before passing judgement.’
  • 117) ‘Out came the veterinary textbook to see whether guinea pigs can harbour scabies.’
  • 118) ‘‘If it's a success then we will consider seeing if it's feasible to have another one,’ she said.’
  • 119) ‘He looked so set on some course of destruction that I decided to follow him to see what the outcome would be.’
  • 120) ‘At the time, police launched an investigation to see whether Miss Reid was breaking the law.’
  • 121) ‘We are undertaking a review to see if we can consider making any savings.’
  • 122) ‘This was reason enough for me to investigate and see whether I would agree with him.’
  • 123) ‘Then we might see whether or not oil and gas producers charge less to their own countries than they do to the export market.’
  • 124) ‘What if everyone sees everything differently?’
  • 125) ‘Taking a step back for a moment, a vertically integrated business sees itself quite differently to a functional or divisionalized organization.’
  • 126) ‘Speed, daring, and deep penetrations without regard to flank security came to be seen as essential.’
  • 127) ‘Those close to him say that his ideas have become grandiose, that he sees himself in a different league, a league of front line leaders of the world.’
  • 128) ‘I think the baths will be seen as very different from everything else.’
  • 129) ‘The issue at stake in all of this is the way in which society treats those who are seen as different.’
  • 130) ‘Both contain harm, and both could be seen as reasonable by different people.’
  • 131) ‘It sees itself as part of Europe, but also regards itself, and its workers in Western Europe, as a victim of systematic discrimination.’
  • 132) ‘He sees this severest of slumps slightly differently.’
  • 133) ‘Otherwise, this public consultation will be seen as a cosmetic exercise.’
  • 134) ‘He sees himself as special, but to be that he has to get results.’
  • 135) ‘The medical profession sees itself, and is seen, as expert in understanding and managing disease.’
  • 136) ‘He saw himself as a professor of the holy scriptures and a teacher of the church.’
  • 137) ‘Ryan sees Frannie as socially withdrawn yet privately self-confident.’
  • 138) ‘This was equally popular with the people of Ancient Rome and going to a race was seen as a family event.’
  • 139) ‘Their situation was seen as a test case in an issue which will eventually affect dozens of homes on the Marine Valley estate.’
  • 140) ‘The event was seen as a big success and it is hoped to repeat it all next year.’
  • 141) ‘Matt sees the Party as being split between four groups.’
  • 142) ‘Decades later, these riots generally came to be seen as understandable upsurges against suffering.’
  • 143) ‘Sweeney sees this as a reflection of the far greater career choice available to graduates.’
  • 144) ‘Coleman saw the same qualities in him that had caught Whalley's eye in the first place and offered him a two-year deal after a handful of friendlies.’
  • 145) ‘At 28 he might be in the prime of his career, but he still sees things in others he would like to add to his own game.’
  • 146) ‘For me, the idea is to look at someone and see that they can see in me something that's in them.’
  • 147) ‘He sees this as a possibility for minivan and SUV owners as well.’
  • 148) ‘The hybrid power station is being seen as a possible alternative to the increasingly unpopular wind farms.’
  • 149) ‘Chirac perhaps sees a coming Muslim future or, at least, a coming Muslim resurgence.’
  • 150) ‘The only way it will matter is if they stop Real from scoring - and I can't really see that.’
  • 151) ‘The event may have seen changes in its history, but the prestigious trophy is still as sought after as ever.’
  • 152) ‘As an Irishman living abroad I've seen the changes in Ireland happening stage by stage.’
  • 153) ‘We support change and want to see a situation that is fast, efficient and safe.’
  • 154) ‘Only if McConnell is bold enough to do this will we start to see real change in schools.’
  • 155) ‘It was an important political experience because we saw first-hand what life under Communism was like.’
  • 156) ‘I am therefore pleased to see that serious consideration is being given to the provision of a skate park.’
  • 157) ‘I would like to see a more balanced view among church people for John's crime.’
  • 158) ‘He would love nothing more than to see Stanley earn a place in the Conference.’
  • 159) ‘The chief constable has made pledges in this regard and we want to see those kept.’
  • 160) ‘I was in many ways sad to leave, I had seen something of a different life, not all of it good but all of it an experience.’
  • 161) ‘I am going to be seeing a totally different way of life.’
  • 162) ‘I do love my husband but I am now seeing a very different side of him.’
  • 163) ‘One is also seeing some quite sharp differences there.’
  • 164) ‘That's so cool, and I can understand why after seeing this for the first time earlier on.’
  • 165) ‘Never before have I seen such a poor understanding of the highway code.’
  • 166) ‘The real measure of the GSC's impact will perhaps not be seen for another 10 years.’
  • 167) ‘We haven't seen the latest figures for working families tax credit take-up.’
  • 168) ‘But when we finish and stand back, it's impossible to understand what we're seeing.’
  • 169) ‘It's not something you ever want to see but you can understand why they took the foot off the gas.’
  • 170) ‘Experts on such matters say they have rarely seen such a comprehensive and damning judgement.’
  • 171) ‘The last few days of this election campaign will now see a bitter fight over the most hated man in America.’
  • 172) ‘Next May sees full council elections across England and Wales, and the BNP is aiming to pick up seats in target areas such as West Yorkshire and Barking, east London.’
  • 173) ‘The series of television debates in the American presidential elections has seen ratings soar.’
  • 174) ‘The dramatic reconstruction sees Cornwall's tropical gardens impersonating the sweltering heat of Darien.’
  • 175) ‘Last year's General Election saw the SSP standing in all of Scotland's Westminster seats.’
  • 176) ‘Mr Frost said the school had chosen an integrated approach to IT, which sees computers incorporated into every lesson, rather than segregated off into a separate suite.’
  • 177) ‘This year sees the club celebrating both the Centenary of Rotary International and the 40th Anniversary of the North Cotswolds Club.’
  • 178) ‘This Monday sees publication of a draft bill for reform of the House of Lords, with support from senior figures in all three parties.’
  • 179) ‘The final move sees operations manager King take up the post of Brentford's general manager.’
  • 180) ‘Every day that passes sees the obituary columns of broadsheet newspapers bring us more examples.’
  • 181) ‘Next Saturday afternoon sees the Racing Post Trophy at Doncaster, the last Group 1 race of the British season.’
  • 182) ‘This month sees the first professional pantomime at Leatherhead Theatre in seven years.’
  • 183) ‘This week also sees a special free Christmas raffle with fabulous prizes on offer.’
  • 184) ‘Wednesday also sees the Community Association meeting.’
  • 185) ‘Saturday night sees Keane play at Southampton Guildhall.’
  • 186) ‘The 15 months since that night have seen the Libertines break up, make up and almost fall apart.’
  • 187) ‘Tomorrow sees the first Emergency 999 event, which will see York cycling paramedic Mark Inman put to the test.’
  • 188) ‘That year saw the first Festival with Lord Harewood as director, and the featured composer was Schoenberg.’
  • 189) ‘We are now right in the middle of the sheep sales and Saturday sees the annual Blakey event, where there are over 2,600 breeding sheep and store lambs.’
  • 190) ‘This is yet another event to have seen an increase in number as last year were just four teams entered.’
  • 191) ‘It may be their last chance to see each other, as Mr Spence feels he will be unable to undertake such a long journey again.’
  • 192) ‘Never mind playing together, they've hardly had the chance to see each other.’
  • 193) ‘Working together is a happy experience, she says, and is often the only chance they get to see each other.’
  • 194) ‘I looking forward to seeing Mark as we've been apart for a few days.’
  • 195) ‘But after months of inner turmoil during which she continued seeing Main only as a friend, she decided to bring matters to a head.’
  • 196) ‘Her ties with Scotland have remained strong with yearly visits to see family and friends up North.’
  • 197) ‘Battling for her country's interests was combined with a visit to Eton to see her son Nicky.’
  • 198) ‘Instead, Bullock plans to head across the US on a tour bus, visiting places she's never seen.’
  • 199) ‘He was raised by his sisters though his parents visited France regularly to see their children.’
  • 200) ‘Susan has now returned to England with him for a holiday and is travelling round the country seeing old friends.’
  • 201) ‘I went round to see him and he asked if I could play, and I said of course I would.’
  • 202) ‘He said he went round to see her the following day but could get no reply.’
  • 203) ‘I was nervous before seeing her, but the visit was wonderful, and very reassuring.’
  • 204) ‘It was hardly a time for garden visiting on the day I drove down to Dixter to see him.’
  • 205) ‘He had been intending to call round to see her, but it had been a vague intent, a low priority in his busy life.’
  • 206) ‘Annie wondered why he had bothered coming to see her at all, if he was just going to rush off after a minute or two like that.’
  • 207) ‘It was nice to get out of the city and have a chance to see some of the landscape that we had not yet seen.’
  • 208) ‘But the experience of seeing the real Spain is well worth the little extra effort.’
  • 209) ‘There is so much to see that we went back the next day for another look.’
  • 210) ‘They had a summer of champagne, discreet suppers and walks by the Seine, but after that they saw each other less regularly.’
  • 211) ‘She accepts, and before long they are seeing each other regularly and falling in love.’
  • 212) ‘While we saw each other regularly, our lives changed and we grew apart.’
  • 213) ‘She's still not seeing Lonny, the boyfriend she broke up with two novels back, but aches for him anyway.’
  • 214) ‘I began seeing one of them regularly and she said she wanted to stay with me.’
  • 215) ‘The only guy I was seeing regularly was Raul, the cashier at the local Mexican takeout joint.’
  • 216) ‘It was purely circumstantial that I should meet them so soon after we started seeing each other, so I tried not to become too overwhelmed by the experience.’
  • 217) ‘My boyfriend and I have been seeing each other exclusively for a year now.’
  • 218) ‘For Jones, that summer would have meant spending long days with Mitchell, the boyfriend she had been seeing for three months.’
  • 219) ‘I get told by some of our other mates she has been seeing other guys while her husband is offshore.’
  • 220) ‘Henry decides to continue seeing Lucy, in an attempt to find a way for her to remember him.’
  • 221) ‘The couple have been on a string of dates in Australia and have continued seeing each other since they returned to Europe’
  • 222) ‘She couldn't continue seeing both Cartwright men, it wasn't fair to any of them, including her.’
  • 223) ‘We continued seeing each other and he did it again, so I ended the relationship with him and asked him to support his child and leave me alone.’
  • 224) ‘He only realised that he had dyscalculia when he went to see Professor Butterworth.’
  • 225) ‘He sees a specialist this week but it is thought the crack is already healing and it is hoped he will be fit for the start of the season next month.’
  • 226) ‘Another injury victim, Andy Heald, sees a specialist this week over his sciatica, but former skipper Davey Luker is unlikely to feature again this season due to work commitments.’
  • 227) ‘Kiwi keeper Mark Paston is seeing a specialist this week about a recurring stomach injury.’
  • 228) ‘A pupil at Knowleswood School, Holme Wood, Courtney is seeing a specialist next Tuesday to see how her foot can be re-built.’
  • 229) ‘I then had to wait in the queue with all the other patients to see the same consultant as them.’
  • 230) ‘He thought that the bite was superficial and did not bother to see a doctor.’
  • 231) ‘Most people's symptoms are so mild that they don't bother to see a doctor about them.’
  • 232) ‘Days before his death, Mrs West had gone to see a solicitor about beginning divorce proceedings.’
  • 233) ‘Lauren currently sees a physiotherapist who works on improving mobility in her weak limbs and also attends Chippenham's Springboard playgroup for children with special needs.’
  • 234) ‘At school Shawn sees a physiotherapist and occupational therapist every day and has a speech and language therapist who work with and alongside the classroom staff.’
  • 235) ‘The average waiting time to be seen for a consultation is three years and that time is also getting longer.’
  • 236) ‘But the GTC report says that not all teachers with voice problems will be seen by a specialist.’
  • 237) ‘It is understood the child will be undergoing surgery later today after being seen by a specialist.’
  • 238) ‘Such patients also need to be seen by specialists quickly and as often as needed.’
  • 239) ‘If your doctor or dentist refers you urgently with suspected cancer, you will be seen by a specialist within two weeks.’
  • 240) ‘We were unhappy about my wife not being seen by any professional during the first trimester.’
  • 241) ‘With a sense of defeat, I included him on the list of patients to be seen by the consultant on his next ward round.’
  • 242) ‘Light suggests that consultants be made to see NHS patients for a minimum of three days a week.’
  • 243) ‘Ninety-nine per cent of patients are being seen inside the government target of four hours.’
  • 244) ‘He did not need hospital treatment but was seen by the police doctor.’
  • 245) ‘Her mother wanted her to send for her father; he was sick and needed to be seen by a specialist soon.’
  • 246) ‘He says it would reduce pressure on other practices in the town and give people more chance of being seen by a dentist.’
  • 247) ‘It allows more patients to be seen sooner and this rapid assessment can lead to the earlier detection of serious illness.’
  • 248) ‘Children registered at the practice will also continue to be seen under the NHS.’
  • 249) ‘I have had them checked to see that they are sound, and they are no danger to any structure.’
  • 250) ‘Trust and verify is drill jargon for reminding yourself to check the gun and see that it is not loaded.’
  • 251) ‘As I was getting off the train, I checked to see that my wallet was stuck in the top of my bag.’
  • 252) ‘But yesterday she saw to it that the rights of pensioners were kept in the public eye.’
  • 253) ‘Without more ado, he saw to it that our request was granted, personally organising delivery of the said jerseys.’
  • 254) ‘He saw to it that the club's property and income was maintained at a time when other clubs were closing down.’
  • 255) ‘He saw to it that all his children received a good education, and most of his daughters were to hold significant court positions.’
  • 256) ‘In following up these, one would have to be careful to see that they were loops that led back to the main road and not dead ends.’
  • 257) ‘The title of archbishop ceased to be used for these two sees of the episcopal church in Scotland after the revolution of 1688.’
  • 258) ‘The sees of Edinburgh and Saint Andrews in the east, and of Glasgow in the west have been co-equals since the Middle Ages.’
  • 259) ‘In ecclesiastical affairs, the see of Canterbury claimed a comparable hegemony.’
  • 260) ‘Responding to long-reiterated complaints, the Council of Trent had insisted that ordinaries reside in their sees.’
  • 261) ‘The sees which they founded in Meissen, Magdeburg, and Merseburg all became major vineyard owners.’
  • 262) ‘In his last years he wanted to resign his see to become a Cistercian himself, but was refused.’

Examples

  • 1) The car was tricky to drive but beautiful to look at.
  • 2) You only notice these tiny differences when you look back at old photos.
  • 3) They are also looking at just what sort of housing is required.
  • 4) Sometimes people look like other people a bit.
  • 5) This work is harder than it looks.
  • 6) Since then he has not looked back.
  • 7) No one will look down on you for being honest.
  • 8) He says he will look at it.
  • 9) We want now to look at all aspects of his work.
  • 10) The soil looks beautiful on the surface.
  • 11) Women who have had work done look older than they did before.
  • 12) You can tell just to look at them.
  • 13) Your new partner has a job linked to making people look good.
  • 14) The secret is to compromise and look harder for bargains.
  • 15) look back for a moment at our two simple cases.
  • 16) You draw the line and smudge it to soften the look.
  • 17) Want us to look into something for you?
  • 18) Who wants to look at their own dirt?
  • 19) We felt we still needed to look at different options.
  • 20) Your boredom threshold is low so you find yourself looking for something to keep you amused.
  • 21) They wanted animals that would be authentically rustic looking.
  • 22) We are also looking to employ a couple to take over much of the daily grind.
  • 23) Too many sportsmen have not looked far enough into the future.
  • 24) Of course he looked forward to help.
  • 25) The speaker stopped and looked in my direction.
  • 26) The bedroom should be designed to look good from the bed.
  • 27) The club looked at selling him on deadline day but could not find a buyer.
  • 28) There was this real look of determination.
  • 29) Went backwards or forwards in text looking for particular pieces of information.
  • 30) We need to look after one another.
  • 31) He looked like a hawk does when it's staring at something.
  • 32) SOME people say you realise when you notice how young policemen look.
  • 33) The Patriarch of the family got a look on his face still have a hard time explaining that look~ sort of like deer-in-the-headlights, but not quite.
  • 34) Dont look at others..look at you and your country.
  • 35) He has got to be the best example of a guy that doesn't look exactly THAT hot, but exudes total sexiness and downright charm. * bites lip with pensive look*
  • 36) It is good, also, to look the part, not only because of its effect on others, but because from out of the effort made to _look it_, one may in time come _to be it_.
  • 37) “Do but look, ” she said, after going to and fro once or twice, and again bringing the old gentleman to the place; “look how they have treated him?
  • 38) When he did not look around, she said, "Are you too busy to even _look_ at me?"
  • 39) And a dialogue like this would follow: "Oh, Arthur, look, look, _look_, at his little feet!"
  • 40) … And are we not returning to precisely the same thing, we dare-devils of intellect who have scaled the highest and most dangerous pinnacles of present thought, in order to look around us from that height, in order to _look down_ from that height?
  • 41) There are some of you to whom it comes muffled in the mists of doubt; but I beseech you all, look at the Cross, _look at the Cross!
  • 42) Ulysses says, 'do not give all good things to all men, and often a man is made unfair to look upon, but over his ill favour they fling, like a garland, a power of lovely speech, and the people delight to _look_ on him.
  • 43) ‘When it came to a standstill, I was holding tight onto the table and looking at another passenger, who was looking down at me.’
  • 44) ‘I looked nervously around to see if anyone was looking at me, then back up the path toward her.’
  • 45) ‘I looked to my left, and a man was in the corner was looking at me over his shoulder with a big grin on his face.’
  • 46) ‘I looked over a wall into a graveyard and found myself looking at the gravestone of one of Britain's finest women writers.’
  • 47) ‘I looked to my right and saw James looking at me with a small smile on his face.’
  • 48) ‘She looked away from the canopy to stare at Derek, who was looking at the picture.’
  • 49) ‘He was looking at her but he looked away quickly when he realized he'd been caught.’
  • 50) ‘Mitch looked over at her and smiled.’
  • 51) ‘The man looked nervously in either direction, then down at his shirt.’
  • 52) ‘Mother, too, paused in her work and looked questioningly over her shoulder.’
  • 53) ‘I've never seen men look in the mirror so much.’
  • 54) ‘I looked out of the window.’
  • 55) ‘Brooke nudged him and looked pointedly in the direction of the man in the elevator with them.’
  • 56) ‘The young boy looked at his watch and he started to run faster.’
  • 57) ‘To my credit, I looked through the peephole before I let him in.’
  • 58) ‘He said he looked through the window to check that the victim was all right and saw her move.’
  • 59) ‘Check first to see who the caller is by looking through a window or a door viewer.’
  • 60) ‘She looks into my eyes and something passes over her face.’
  • 61) ‘Peggy looks up from her book and asks James what he was doing at the time.’
  • 62) ‘Eventually the conversation breaks off, and the guy behind the counter looks up.’
  • 63) ‘Double rooms look over Rocky Bay with views to the ocean.’
  • 64) ‘Bedroom 4 is the most peaceful room in the Inn with French doors looking out on the garden courtyard and fountain.’
  • 65) ‘The restaurant had a dining room that looked over the bay.’
  • 66) ‘Bedroom 5, which is currently used as a study, has a window looking out over open countryside to woodlands in the distance.’
  • 67) ‘There is a conservatory that looks out on to a large walled garden.’
  • 68) ‘Eventually I will live in the country with a vegetable patch and a studio that looks out into the bush.’
  • 69) ‘It looks out over The Harbour, the Botanic Gardens and the symbolic, serrated sails of The Opera House.’
  • 70) ‘The building's glass walls allow natural light to flood the studio, which looks out on to the famous playing fields.’
  • 71) ‘My apartment looks out to the New Jersey turnpike and Silver Lake Park.’
  • 72) ‘Solomon's office measures 15 feet square and looks out over a tree-lined road and a small park.’
  • 73) ‘His office looks out over the busy metropolis.’
  • 74) ‘A small balcony looks out over the village.’
  • 75) ‘Your hotel room not only looks out over the African bush but it also has a sea view!’
  • 76) ‘The sleek living room looks out on to a beautiful garden with mature trees, wisteria and a decked outdoor dining area.’
  • 77) ‘The rear of the house looks out over a valley of fields, woods and a river.’
  • 78) ‘It has a long meeting table and a smaller desk in the corner under a window, which looks out over the rooftops at the back of the station.’
  • 79) ‘No other restaurant in New Jersey looks out over such a commanding view.’
  • 80) ‘More elaborate fare is on offer back up the path at Hotel la Portilla, where the restaurant looks out over the sea.’
  • 81) ‘The real gem is the large terrace that looks out onto the park behind the hotel.’
  • 82) ‘He has built an office with a glass wall that looks out over the main staircase.’
  • 83) ‘I'm one of those people everyone looks through, like a window or a ghost or the air.’
  • 84) ‘Their parents didn't pay any attention at all and looked through the men just as the men looked through the children.’
  • 85) ‘He seemed to be looking right through her.’
  • 86) ‘Donna looked through me and didn't take my offered hand.’
  • 87) ‘They just looked straight through her, pretending not to see her.’
  • 88) ‘Brenda and Larry looked a question at each other.’
  • 89) ‘Jones looked an enquiry at His Highness, who nodded assent.’
  • 90) ‘I thought of the gentle eyes which had once looked love at me.’
  • 91) ‘Dad will first take the two tickets and look them over like a valuator inspecting diamonds.’
  • 92) ‘I examined the ring, looking it over and wondering if ever it would grace his finger again.’
  • 93) ‘Now look those files over; I gotta check out the rest of the ship and then you'll be up and away.’
  • 94) ‘They were ready to look the aircraft over.’
  • 95) ‘She looked it over, inspecting each inch.’
  • 96) ‘I would assume that, when there is an error, people like you, people still in active service read the articles, get the information, and look it over closely.’
  • 97) ‘Police Chief William Bratton, in full uniform, sidearm strapped to his belt, walks past the intersection and looks the situation over.’
  • 98) ‘I will look them over and see what I can come up with.’
  • 99) ‘I'm picking them up, much more deliberately, much more slowly, taking time to really look them over.’
  • 100) ‘When you're done arguing, I'll look your answers over and see if they are correct.’
  • 101) ‘A few children found themselves in a kind of involuntary competition, when strangers would come to look the children over and leave with the lucky ones, while the numbers of those left unselected gradually dwindled.’
  • 102) ‘A man will come in a van once a fortnight from Glasgow to look the place over.’
  • 103) ‘I said, kind of apologetically, ‘Hi, I've bought this house, and we're here to look it over.’’
  • 104) ‘We don't know for sure at this point, but the fact that the prosecutor took two weeks to evaluate the evidence, to look it over and consider it, indicates, I think, that there's more to it than just the young woman's story.’
  • 105) ‘E-mail me your work when you're done, and I'll look it over!’
  • 106) ‘Why don't you leave a copy of your book here and we will look it over and get back to you?’
  • 107) ‘And we're going to look it over together here through the next couple of days.’
  • 108) ‘Then, have one of your English teachers at school look it over and give you some helpful tips.’
  • 109) ‘One evening the old farmer decided to go down to the pond, as he hadn't been there for a while, and look it over.’
  • 110) ‘She sat in the living room of her apartment looking over the file she had been given the day before.’
  • 111) ‘As a child he was often sick and so had plenty of time to learn to read and look through picture books.’
  • 112) ‘He cannot read or write, and spends his days in prison coloring and looking through comic books.’
  • 113) ‘I looked through the book and in various places read uncomfortably familiar passages.’
  • 114) ‘He asked for my license number, looked through his book, and found my car.’
  • 115) ‘I was going to look through the book in my lunch hour, but of course I didn't get one…’
  • 116) ‘Josie and his mum were sitting on the couch, looking through a book.’
  • 117) ‘Jessica sat on the couch in her own room, looking through the book and making notes in her notebook.’
  • 118) ‘She looked through her appointment book carefully for a few minutes.’
  • 119) ‘I look through the book, and realize there's only one page with any writing on it.’
  • 120) ‘A quick look through her books will give the impression that they are about food - as indeed, in a sense, they are.’
  • 121) ‘I found a lot of information, so we can look through that and write the essay together.’
  • 122) ‘With a sigh, he picked up his tattered spell book and started to look through it again.’
  • 123) ‘It is ten times faster and much easier than looking through a long list searching for a state and country.’
  • 124) ‘Mitch was ignoring him, making a big show of looking through the papers on his desk.’
  • 125) ‘So we got the car magazines, looked through Auto Trader, checked the various web sites, and pretty much got caught up in the idea.’
  • 126) ‘Once you have your style in mind, look through some cookbooks for a little inspiration.’
  • 127) ‘They look through files and check that things are where they are supposed to be.’
  • 128) ‘Anyone who wanders into a bookshop or looks through a publisher's catalogue is bound to bump into a new Companion.’
  • 129) ‘While looking through her papers, her family discovered she was one of the first to investigate the use of the drug Tamoxifen in cancer care.’
  • 130) ‘I spent yesterday evening looking through people's diaries again.’
  • 131) ‘There were some quaint streets to explore and various interesting shops to look round.’
  • 132) ‘We spent the day with our friends looking round the lovely old buildings.’
  • 133) ‘And on June 29, ex-pupils and staff are invited to reunite to have a final look round the building.’
  • 134) ‘I view the property, spending maybe ten minutes looking round the four rooms with the seller's mother.’
  • 135) ‘He spent the morning looking around the market and said he was pleased that the weather had been dry.’
  • 136) ‘Visitors to Ilkley will be able to look round the council chamber and view a display showing its history.’
  • 137) ‘This weekend will be the last chance for visitors to look round the York Story museum before it closes on Sunday afternoon.’
  • 138) ‘I took a look around the drab training centre.’
  • 139) ‘You really should look where you're going. I could have run you down.’
  • 140) ‘Mobile phone users are less likely to look whether the road is clear before crossing.’
  • 141) ‘He walked along the street without looking where he put his feet.’
  • 142) ‘Do you feel like you go out there and guys are looking at you a little differently now?’
  • 143) ‘The children had always regarded her as family, and as a result she looked on them as her own.’
  • 144) ‘People welcomed and looked on him as a friend regardless of the cause of his visit.’
  • 145) ‘Should it ever snow again, sledging will have to be looked at in a different light.’
  • 146) ‘The point of any literature is to make you think or to make you look at things in a different way.’
  • 147) ‘His involvement in the music business is really looked on as a pastime from his own point of view.’
  • 148) ‘He looks at things from a very practical point of view.’
  • 149) ‘Desperate to escape her hometown for the bright lights, she looks on Heather as a stick-in-the-mud, as bad as her boyfriend.’
  • 150) ‘I can see already that he looks on Lesley as a bottom feeder.’
  • 151) ‘It's just a matter of looking at how your day is structured and finding a free slot.’
  • 152) ‘Since this came to light we have looked at other matters with other police forces.’
  • 153) ‘It is the select committee that looks at an issue, rather than at the politics of an issue.’
  • 154) ‘Policy making is one of the six areas of work being looked at under the Government review.’
  • 155) ‘The survey also looked at some of the key issues in the enterprise software market.’
  • 156) ‘We will start by looking at the new rules, and will then consider the old ones more briefly.’
  • 157) ‘It is also looking at ways to reduce staff levels as part of a financial review.’
  • 158) ‘The fund is split by the court and the judge will look at the pension in the context of all assets.’
  • 159) ‘Each of the pilots looks at a different aspect of making it easier for small firms to support learning.’
  • 160) ‘They said they had looked at different ways of fundraising and applying for grants.’
  • 161) ‘We sat down and looked at different ways of raising money and this will be a popular one.’
  • 162) ‘A date has not yet been set for the hearing and a judge is reported to be looking at the case.’
  • 163) ‘Police and fire investigators are looking into a spate of suspicious fires in Braintree.’
  • 164) ‘Investigators are looking into the incident but they are already treating it as suspicious.’
  • 165) ‘West Yorkshire Police is looking into her claims after she made a complaint.’
  • 166) ‘Police are looking into the incident, but the dog is not expected to be put down.’
  • 167) ‘The documentary looks into the latest research, and demonstrates what vitamins do to the body when taken in supplement form.’
  • 168) ‘A fire investigation officer at the scene said they are still looking into what caused the fire.’
  • 169) ‘Police representatives confirmed that they would be looking into the problem.’
  • 170) ‘In the 1960s he set up a research team which looked into the problems of football hooliganism.’
  • 171) ‘The research, to be carried out over the next five years, looks into the impact of climate change on businesses and local authorities.’
  • 172) ‘He has been forced to try and find a residential buyer for the property, while the parish council looks into alternatives for providing a post office.’
  • 173) ‘A section of the report looks into reopening Otley Railway Station.’
  • 174) ‘The film also looks into what may be the root of the racial tension that exists between these two groups today.’
  • 175) ‘The Herald contacted the company for a comment, but it was still looking into the problem as the paper went to press.’
  • 176) ‘A spokeswoman for the council said it was looking into the latest situation.’
  • 177) ‘They should have been delivered leaflets via the Royal Mail and we are looking into why this has not happened.’
  • 178) ‘Mr Bill Addison was looking into the question of grants, but none would be available before April.’
  • 179) ‘He said he was looking into the case and was in contact with the Home Office.’
  • 180) ‘The Government is looking into making second-home owners pay the full amount of council tax.’
  • 181) ‘They added they were looking into two earlier deaths to determine whether they were caused by the disease.’
  • 182) ‘When you are looking at each case individually, what are you looking for?’
  • 183) ‘When I got home I went around my room looking for a book I had to return to the Library.’
  • 184) ‘We causally walked through the rooms looking for anything that might help in our journey.’
  • 185) ‘Last time I borrowed one of her shoes she ripped apart my room looking for them.’
  • 186) ‘I was looking for some information about the history of the House of Commons.’
  • 187) ‘It looked like it was going to be one of those trips when we found everything but the grater I was looking for.’
  • 188) ‘When we were looking for girls for the band we didn't care what they looked like.’
  • 189) ‘Here we are, wandering lost in the woods, looking for anything that looked like a path.’
  • 190) ‘Cathy and Judy had gone off looking for plants that looked like they could be eaten.’
  • 191) ‘It looked like Mitchell was looking for a good place to stop and that was it.’
  • 192) ‘She appeared to be looking for someone outside.’
  • 193) ‘They also want to speak to a stranger who appeared to be looking for her just four hours before she went missing.’
  • 194) ‘For much of tonight's show she looks bored, unhappy and uncomfortable when singing.’
  • 195) ‘Recently he has been looking rather grim.’
  • 196) ‘Last week, she appeared in the papers looking shockingly gaunt, and it was reported she has been hitting the bottle again.’
  • 197) ‘The blonde girl looked a bit confused, as did her friends.’
  • 198) ‘I saw a few guys there looking confused like me.’
  • 199) ‘In front of Cordelia was a building that looked way too old to belong in Los Angeles.’
  • 200) ‘He was tall and skinny, and looked way too young to be a policeman.’
  • 201) ‘It looks as if it's going to be a bumper year, looking at the amount of fruit on the boughs.’
  • 202) ‘She looked at her friends who weren't even looking at her, they looked so ashamed.’
  • 203) ‘She looked so happy that he thought he could just stand there, looking at her forever.’
  • 204) ‘While the school building looks intact, the floors are damaged and many windows are broken and will need to be replaced.’
  • 205) ‘Mainly constructed of wood, with two small swimming pools on both sides, the room looks spacious.’
  • 206) ‘Sadly, the building looks a little neglected since the school moved out last year.’
  • 207) ‘Some of the older buildings are looking a little bit tired and we are hoping this project will give them a new lease of life.’
  • 208) ‘The design was also altered so that the buildings looked more traditional and conventional.’
  • 209) ‘The flowers are lovely and they are sitting in vases, making our sitting room look beautiful.’
  • 210) ‘From the outside the building looked old, possibly one of the oldest in the town.’
  • 211) ‘He looked alert, raising hopes he was making progress following the surgery.’
  • 212) ‘Forcing herself to get up, she sat back on the edge of the table, hoping she looked calm.’
  • 213) ‘Susan has rounded up four official-looking people to be judges and the contest begins.’
  • 214) ‘Although they had the best of position, it only ever looked like one team would score.’
  • 215) ‘He has that knack of playing well every game and always looks like scoring a goal if not two.’
  • 216) ‘With the game being played in the middle of the field neither team were looking like scoring.’
  • 217) ‘We look like we can score at any time now and we are looking dangerous from both set pieces and open play.’
  • 218) ‘In the second half it looked like we were going to score all most every time we got the ball.’
  • 219) ‘It looks like there might be a battle.’
  • 220) ‘The high winds arrived late in the evening and it looks like being a stormy night.’
  • 221) ‘It looks like motorcycle bandits might attack if you are on a moped on the island.’
  • 222) ‘As with most great money saving ideas, it looks like it could end up costing more in the long run.’
  • 223) ‘The club was opened by the Conservatives and it looks like Labour are going to close it.’
  • 224) ‘Britain was the last to join the Airbus party, and now it looks like it will be the first to leave.’
  • 225) ‘It looks like the turnout for today's General Election is going to be up on the last one.’
  • 226) ‘I had a really busy week this week, and it looks like things might only get more hectic.’
  • 227) ‘Finally, she runs out of words and it looks like it is now my turn to practice my vocabulary.’
  • 228) ‘It looks like they may have to start from scratch and it could set the opening back more than a year.’
  • 229) ‘I like peace and quiet, but it looks like I will have to live in a big city to find them.’
  • 230) ‘On the basis that they have to be right one day, it looks like they're right this time.’
  • 231) ‘I think of myself as one of those guys that every time they putt, it looks like it might go in.’
  • 232) ‘It looks like Sir Seton Wills has come to our aid yet again and for that we must be grateful.’
  • 233) ‘It looks like the spike is finally over and a kind of normality seems to have returned.’
  • 234) ‘They haven't looked themselves for a little while now.’
  • 235) ‘He hasn't looked himself since he had to give up his day job at the High Court.’
  • 236) ‘There have been instances when the opposition just didn't look themselves.’
  • 237) ‘The horse did not look himself before the race, and in retrospect he should not have taken part.’
  • 238) ‘As predicted, form went out the window in this game, in which the stylish Slovaks never looked themselves against their Czech neighbours.’
  • 239) ‘It is about the dispossessed who look to us to provide quality public services.’
  • 240) ‘Since the Defendants are looking to Lloyd's to provide coverage for the claims made, it is necessary to examine the statement of claim.’
  • 241) ‘However, one look at our eager students reminds us they rely on and look to us for leadership, guidance and motivation.’
  • 242) ‘When things do go wrong, all passengers rely on them and look to them for guidance.’
  • 243) ‘I have looked to you for assistance and guidance and you have provided both.’
  • 244) ‘In an emergency the mother looks to you for confidence - that's a key thing we try to teach junior midwives.’
  • 245) ‘We are by far the most powerful nation on earth, and the world looks to us for leadership on this issue.’
  • 246) ‘A troubled and afflicted mankind looks to us, pleading for us to keep our rendez-vous with destiny.’
  • 247) ‘The public looks to them for unbiased information.’
  • 248) ‘Mongolia's new Prime Minister looks to New Zealand for political advice.’
  • 249) ‘Danielsen looks to Eastern Europe and Asia for inspiration, championing films that have no British distribution prospects and may never be seen here again.’
  • 250) ‘He looks to St Lucia's natural beauty for inspiration for his colourful acrylic paintings.’
  • 251) ‘The student looks to Bill Murray for help, and they both end up battling for the girl.’
  • 252) ‘Selling beautiful handmade jewellery which looks to Japan and North Africa for its inspiration, the internationally known designer creates everything herself.’
  • 253) ‘Scotland often looks to Ireland as a benchmark but the popularity of their provinces is a relatively recent phenomenon notwithstanding the odd day of glory against the All Blacks.’
  • 254) ‘At a time when the world looks to India for leadership, we should draw upon our rich resources of tradition, heritage and culture, in order to shape a better world.’
  • 255) ‘Mrs Jacobs has lived in Australia for 30 years, but still looks to Lancashire for inspiration and storylines.’
  • 256) ‘This is absolutely vital to the Club as it looks to expand facilities at Balla Town Park.’
  • 257) ‘A nursery is looking to expand to keep on children who have grown too old for it.’
  • 258) ‘We are looking to expand into the market and move beyond our core competency of racing games.’
  • 259) ‘At one stage last year the company was looking to expand and buy the other hangar.’
  • 260) ‘Kerry and John are now looking to buy a family home and Kerry is hoping to start driving lessons.’
  • 261) ‘The world is awash with money as everyone looks to make a decent return at a time of low interest rates and low inflation.’
  • 262) ‘He fans to be patient as he looks to get his career back on track.’
  • 263) ‘Thompson was set to give reserve team debuts to three more players as he looks to strengthen his squad.’
  • 264) ‘If we carry on with the same attitude and commitment we will be looking to pick up more points tomorrow.’
  • 265) ‘Mr Ellis had set up a training consultancy in Bath and the couple were looking to move out of London.’
  • 266) ‘A spokesman for the company said it is looking to hold an open public meeting as soon as possible.’
  • 267) ‘Now the firm is looking to cash in on its success with a major marketing push.’
  • 268) ‘The report urges caution in the siting of the masts and that is all we are looking to achieve.’
  • 269) ‘The church is looking to secure grants to proceed further with the redevelopment.’
  • 270) ‘The team will be looking to improve a poor home record of one win in six games.’
  • 271) ‘As the trek is in November, she is now looking to raise as much extra money as possible for the charity.’
  • 272) ‘look that you behave well to him.’
  • 273) ‘He knelt down beside one of the bodies to take a closer look, and looked back up with a furrowed brow.’
  • 274) ‘And then something happens and you stop and look, the look becomes a gaze, the gaze a stare.’
  • 275) ‘I thought that the hem on my skirt was looking a bit frayed and decided to take a closer look.’
  • 276) ‘He seemed on edge and nervous, returning her looks with reassuring gazes that were none too convincing.’
  • 277) ‘He laughed at the looks directed his way for the teasing, then went upstairs.’
  • 278) ‘Security personnel had to struggle a bit to restrain those who wanted to surge forward and have a closer look.’
  • 279) ‘Every now and then someone would appear, but most of them didn't want books, they wanted a photograph or a closer look.’
  • 280) ‘Pull over to the side of the road for a closer look, and you will find these seals amiable enough to photograph.’
  • 281) ‘Tom had brought his patrol vehicle so the children could have a closer look.’
  • 282) ‘So this morning I took my binoculars into the garden to try and get a closer look.’
  • 283) ‘On the way back they'd spotted a car on a forecourt so we all had to trundle back over there for a closer look.’
  • 284) ‘During the day, if they wish, they can have a closer look behind the stage on one of the regular tours that take place.’
  • 285) ‘If the plants generally look good to you, pick up a few likely specimens and have a closer look.’
  • 286) ‘That didn't stop her from sneaking looks at both Sam and Rosie as she pretended to be studying the menu.’
  • 287) ‘He cast a quick look over his shoulder.’
  • 288) ‘Perhaps you would like a closer look?’
  • 289) ‘One look in the mirror, two days later, and I was horrified.’
  • 290) ‘We went and had a look - it appeared to be very old, but the safety pin was out so that in the interests of safety we had to cordon off the Square.’
  • 291) ‘I had a look in the mirror earlier, and, although you might not believe this, I was even whiter than usual.’
  • 292) ‘There must be scores of former tenants who would welcome a look inside before modernisation.’
  • 293) ‘Anxious looks gave way to expressions of relief and then to quiet smiles of confidence.’
  • 294) ‘Jay nods and I see that his joking expression has been replaced with a look of sympathy.’
  • 295) ‘Getting a laptop out on the top deck of a bus gets you some funny looks.’
  • 296) ‘The cynical, bored and disinterested looks on the faces of the athletes should have sent a big message.’
  • 297) ‘To see him with such a pained worried look in his eyes; my heart gave a light twinge.’
  • 298) ‘The pleading, concerned look in his eyes overwhelmed me.’
  • 299) ‘Her parents both gave her stern questioning looks.’
  • 300) ‘After taking a step back from him, she noticed the puzzled look crossing his face.’
  • 301) ‘He cast a dirty look over his shoulder, then stopped by us.’
  • 302) ‘The two teenagers wore worried looks upon their faces.’
  • 303) ‘Another moan of terror brings him out of his reverie and he casts a worried look in her direction.’
  • 304) ‘I glanced at Julia to exchange a look of disgust and found a strange expression on her face.’
  • 305) ‘Stefan couldn't help but notice my look of disgust.’
  • 306) ‘I was greeted by my father's look of confusion as I finished my task.’
  • 307) ‘He saw his mother's look of disapproval, but chose to ignore it.’
  • 308) ‘I looked up to the transmitter controller who had a look of complete disbelief.’
  • 309) ‘Sam's eyes were on her, a look of confusion on his face.’
  • 310) ‘She looked at Misha a little closer, and a look of pure fear crossed her face.’
  • 311) ‘Nicola and Caden exchanged worried looks before meeting her gaze, still not believing her.’
  • 312) ‘Instead her sympathetic looks were directed towards his back.’
  • 313) ‘The many parents that called to have a look and investigate places for their children enjoyed the visit.’
  • 314) ‘It is time the experts are called in to take a look and suggest measures.’
  • 315) ‘Tomorrow we will take a quick look at the exam before doing a last review of the work.’
  • 316) ‘While attendance may seem decent at first glance, a closer look reveals very few students.’
  • 317) ‘They then ask the reader to take a closer look, reflecting the in-depth analysis in the articles.’
  • 318) ‘This is one of the most interesting and unusual chapters in the history of town twinning and therefore deserves a closer look.’
  • 319) ‘The professions that we idealize and aspire towards deserve a closer look as well.’
  • 320) ‘The Healthcare Commission should also reserve the right to take a closer look, randomly as well as responsively.’
  • 321) ‘Its originality makes it worth a look; its brilliant cast and perfect soundtrack ensure this is a film not to miss.’
  • 322) ‘There have been great reviews about the quality, the look and usability of our site.’
  • 323) ‘When the lighting is finally in place it will make a huge improvement to the look of the village.’
  • 324) ‘The seats are supremely comfortable, and the cabin has a real quality look and feel to it.’
  • 325) ‘And yes, in spite of their glowering looks and fierce demeanor, owls can be endearing.’
  • 326) ‘Hand-made, their creations manage to retain the natural look, texture and colour.’
  • 327) ‘The building has been given a new look with two brightly coloured murals.’
  • 328) ‘The even better news is that bathroom accessories can be spray painted in the same colour for a co-ordinated look.’
  • 329) ‘She worked closely with athletes to ensure that the look of a garment never hindered its performance.’
  • 330) ‘They are allowed to go in for the rustic look, like rope effect seats.’
  • 331) ‘Coral, blue, brick red and yellow combine to lend a rustic look to versatile garments.’
  • 332) ‘So when lawn edges become overgrown and tatty, it can have an adverse effect on the look of the whole garden.’
  • 333) ‘Headteacher Nick Capstick will be examining the new look later today.’
  • 334) ‘Currently I am testing out a new look for the blog which seems to be an improvement on the default template.’
  • 335) ‘It has a bit of an old-fashioned look compared to some of its more dynamic rivals though, and this makes it harder to use in places.’
  • 336) ‘The game has been designed for family viewing and has the look of an animated film.’
  • 337) ‘These vintage cars and motorcycles have retained their good looks and grace, though long past their prime.’
  • 338) ‘It's possibly the most accurate adaptation of a comic you'll get, in terms of the visual look and the narrative style.’
  • 339) ‘Angry householders have claimed the historic look of their community is being ruined by the removal of cobblestones.’
  • 340) ‘These kitchen accessories will add a modern look to any kitchen.’
  • 341) ‘Mr. Scanlon is planning extensive renovations to give the premises a modern look.’
  • 342) ‘Becky, working as a governess, resorts to her good looks and alluring personality to move up in society.’
  • 343) ‘He has the dark good looks necessary for heart-throb status but a question mark has always hung over his talent.’
  • 344) ‘With her PhD in animal behaviour, natural good looks and easy way with a camera, she's a natural.’
  • 345) ‘Talent and good looks rarely go hand in hand, and often when they do, it's the talent which gets elbowed into the background.’
  • 346) ‘He envied his good looks, his talent, and the amount of attention he got.’
  • 347) ‘It was only after Eva started entering beauty contests that people began to notice her good looks.’
  • 348) ‘The eating disorder transformed the schoolgirl with model looks into a wasted figure and she began to suffer bone disease and kidney failure.’
  • 349) ‘He used his looks to dazzle girls and was seeing up to four young women at one time.’
  • 350) ‘He shows her as a politician who relied too much on her looks to get what she wants.’
  • 351) ‘It's commonly said that you are what you eat, and it might also be true that your looks are a direct reflection of your diet.’
  • 352) ‘With his blue-eyed gaze and daredevil looks, she knew this man was a force to be reckoned with.’
  • 353) ‘Lucy was perfect, blonde hair, not a hair out of place, tall, model looks and a friendly expression.’
  • 354) ‘None of the guys that I had kissed before could compare in that department, nor could they compare in looks.’
  • 355) ‘What he lacks in terms of looks, he more than makes up for with charisma.’
  • 356) ‘Disliking one's looks appears to be more of a risk factor for boys than for girls.’
  • 357) ‘Although they're practically perfect for the roles in terms of looks and demeanor, they bring nothing to the film.’
  • 358) ‘With his dark curly hair and atypical looks, he was cast as Shakespeare's Richard III.’
  • 359) ‘Indeed given their looks, wealth and position, it is almost remarkable that none of them ever went through a wild or rebellious phase.’
  • 360) ‘He is more famous in some quarters for his looks and fashion style than for his political programme.’
  • 361) ‘While admired for her looks and style, the empress never enjoyed the same degree of popularity as her husband.’
  • 362) ‘Unlike mohair and go-go boots, some fashion looks never go out of style or out of season.’
  • 363) ‘The cut is also beautiful, and the look fashionable yet sophisticated.’
  • 364) ‘She looked good in her black trousers, but it was a casual rather than a fashionable look.’
  • 365) ‘Classic monochrome style proved the look of the day, as racegoers rose to the challenge of the weather.’
  • 366) ‘No fashion look becomes a trend, of course, unless it is widely adopted.’
  • 367) ‘If these looks stay in fashion for the rest of my life I will never go out of fashion.’
  • 368) ‘The March editions of Esquire, GQ and Arena are usually the fashion issues devoted to the new season's looks and trends.’
  • 369) ‘You can experiment with trying on clothes, not to buy them, but to explore unlikely styles and looks.’
  • 370) ‘This season's hottest fashion look is judged incomplete without a trio of large, colourful brooches.’
  • 371) ‘Check out these summer looks from the Replay fashion book I picked up in Barcelona.’
  • 372) ‘At the month's end there was much excitement as I unveiled my new look to the world.’
  • 373) ‘Their job is to translate these trends into a look which is up-to-the-minute, yet wearable and affordable.’
  • 374) ‘This season, the unadorned look is more in vogue than ever in France.’
  • 375) ‘However, Kennelly says those who want to just flirt with the trend can get the look without having to splash much cash.’
  • 376) ‘The new trend for a 1950s look is creeping in, accompanied by fuller skirts and wide belts.’
  • 377) ‘Tina keeps up to date with trends in nail art and promises she can do any look a customer might see in a magazine.’
  • 378) ‘It's a look most women over 35 would think twice about and then discard.’
  • 379) ‘Here, we've put together three stylish casual looks to illustrate the kinds of clothes on offer.’
  • 380) ‘It's also worth considering the kaftan, one of the most flattering looks to emerge from gypsy chic.’
  • 381) ‘It was as if he were saying to me: look, we are hitting a ball over the net and this is a pretty damn good way to make a living.’
  • 382) ‘I was actually on the verge of saying to him: look, just forget it, what is it going to prove?’
  • 383) ‘Had I been in an old comedy film, I would have said something like ‘now look here!’’
  • 384) ‘look here, John, you and I know this country likes to see decisiveness.’
  • 385) ‘So I look Richards in the eye, and say ‘Now look here, you're not together, man.’’
  • 386) ‘Hey look here, loving my part time job doesn't mean I am proud of it.’
  • 387) ‘It may well be, but look here - if you don't like something, then don't do it.’
  • 388) ‘I'm pretty sure I heard the Chairman begin to say ‘Now look here…’’
  • 389) ‘‘Oh and look, here's me and my friend Amy,’ Sarah said laughing at two girls in cheerleading uniforms.’
  • 390) ‘Now, look here, I'm serious about that.’
  • 391) ‘But look here, this rail is so ground down that there's only a narrow gap.’
  • 392) ‘Now look here… we haven't known each other for twenty-four hours, and you want me to be your princess bride?’
  • 393) ‘‘Now look here Bee - you can't sing - all you are doing is making a buzzing noise’.’
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