Phrases with "each"

Leslie Stephen But he calmly assumes that the man who pays will lose in proportion to the increased number of coins; and the man who receives, in proportion to the depreciated value of each coin. Swift by Leslie Stephen [1882]

D. H. Lawrence They sat facing each other across the tea table. Women in Love by D. H. Lawrence

F. Scott Fitzgerald It brought about one of those ghastly lapses in which two people who are in love pull up sharp, look at each other coolly and think it’s all been a mistake. Tales of the Jazz Age by F. Scott Fitzgerald

Wilkie Collins People looked at each other excitedly, and said, “One of them has come. Man and Wife by Wilkie Collins [1870]

They took their places, and were advancing towards each other, when the Vicomte du Barri suddenly staggered, grew pale, and, falling on the ground, exclaimed, “Je vous demande ma vie. Memoirs of Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds by Charles Mackay [1852]

Anthony Trollope The furniture had been bought at a valuation, and every chair and table, every bookshelf against the wall, and every square in the carpet was as well known to each of them as their own bedrooms. Barchester Towers by Anthony Trollope

Let their lives or their creeds differ never so much, they were always staunch and loyal to each other. Mohawks by Mary Elizabeth Braddon [1886]

Mary Webb It was a very warm, wet evening, and glow-worms shone incandescently in the long grass, each with her round, wonderful, greenish lamp at its brightest. Gone to Earth by Mary Webb [1917]

Charles Kingsley In them a clear shaft of at least sixty, it may be eighty feet, carries a flat head of boughs, each in itself a tree. Grots and Groves by Charles Kingsley

Edgar Allan Poe Therefore the value of each of the syllables (ers, ev, and er) is the third of a long. The Rationale of Verse by Edgar Allan Poe [1848]

Charles Dickens He sent a fleet to sea against the Dutch; and the two powers, each with one hundred ships upon its side, met in the English Channel off the North Foreland, where the fight lasted all day long. A Child’s History of England by Charles Dickens [1852]

William Morris Iseult! again: the pieces of each spear Fly fathoms up, and both the great steeds reel; Tristram for Iseult! Iseult! and Guenevere! The ladies’ names bite verily like steel. The Defence of Guenevere by William Morris [1858]

Anthony Trollope We had separated, you know —’ ‘What could make two men separate from each other in the darkness of St James’s Park?’ ‘Well — to tell you the truth, we had quarrelled. The Prime Minister by Anthony Trollope

He intermixed, or rather separated, each of the soups by a glass of old wine. Louise de la Valliere by Alexandre Dumas [1848-1850]

Wilkie Collins The tradesmen, sent for in each case and questioned, referred to their books. Man and Wife by Wilkie Collins [1870]

Sinclair Lewis And so, having punished him for introducing them to each other, the two puritanical and jeeringly righteous ladies turned murderously upon each other. World So Wide by Sinclair Lewis

He had a hill on each side of him and the placid cove below his feet. The Rover by Joseph Conrad [1923]

Edgar Rice Burroughs Perry, Ghak, and I became separated in the chaos which reigned for a few moments after the beast cleared the wall of the arena, each intent upon saving his own hide. At the Earth’s Core by Edgar Rice Burroughs [1914]

It was only a short distance from the factory, but the hedge and high bank on each side of the lane which conducted to it seemed to give it something of the appearance and feeling of seclusion. Shirley by Charlotte Bronte [1849]

George Meredith They shrank, each of them, the more from an end drawing closely into view. One of our Conquerors by George Meredith [1891]

The male costume is a long, loose, woollen coat with a girdle, trousers, under-garments, woollen leggings, and a cap with a turned-up point over each ear. Among the Tibetans by Isabella L. Bird [1894]

Olaf Stapledon Even as each minded world, each man and woman, each little fly and moth, must in its season die, so also must the great spirit of a cosmos. Death into Life by Olaf Stapledon

Edmund Burke They certainly did not contribute equally with each other, nor either of them equally with the commons. Reflections on the Revolution in France by Edmund Burke [1790]

D. H. Lawrence They can know each other, heavenly and hellish, but particularly hellish, so perfectly that they go beyond heaven and hell — into — there it all breaks down — into nowhere. Women in Love by D. H. Lawrence

Henry James They were two complete houses in short, the old one and the new, each of great extent and each very fine in its way. The Liar by Henry James [1888]

I wondered what her impression of me was, as we sat, such a strangely assorted couple, one on each side of the fire. The Lowest Rung by Mary Cholmondeley [1908]

Ann Radcliffe The journey was a silent one; each individual of the party endeavoured, in consideration of each other, to suppress the expression of grief, but was unable to do more. The Romance of the Forest by Ann Radcliffe [1791]

Isabella Bird Here we had a substantial dinner of a very homely description, and, as in Nova Scotia, a cup of tea sweetened with molasses was placed by each plate, instead of any intoxicating beverage. The Englishwoman in America by Isabella Bird [1856]

D. H. Lawrence They had looked at each other, and had accepted each other. The Rainbow by D. H. Lawrence

Walter Scott They walked up the glen for some time in silence, like honourable enemies who did not wish to contend with words, and who had nothing friendly to exchange with each other. The Monastery by Walter Scott [1820]

Anthony Trollope They were to be all-in-all to each other. The Small House at Allington by Anthony Trollope

T. H. Huxley According to Teleology, each organism is like a rifle bullet fired straight at a mark; according to Darwin, organisms are like grapeshot of which one hits something and the rest fall wide. Essays by T. H. Huxley

Arthur Morrison On each side of this partition stood a small pedestal table, a couple of chairs, a copying-press, and the other articles usual in a meagrely furnished office. The Dorrington Deed-Box by Arthur Morrison

Anthony Trollope Indeed, she did not dare to visit her friend, for it was hardly possible that they should sympathize with each other. Doctor Thorne by Anthony Trollope

As they met the gong suddenly boomed out close beneath them, and they could only smile at each other as they shook hands. Red Pottage by Mary Cholmondeley [1899]

James Joyce He plucked at the wires heedlessly, glancing quickly from time to time at the face of each new-comer and from time to time, wearily also, at the sky. Dubliners by James Joyce

H. G. Wells There is also much underground trade between buyers and sellers who know each other. Russia in the Shadows by H. G. Wells

Anthony Trollope But it was not so thought by the Jacky Jorams or by the Serjeant Burnabys. They made their final speeches,—the leading lawyer on each side, but they knew well what was coming. Ralph the Heir by Anthony Trollope [1871]

Those two investigators working feverishly to the same end were glaring at each other with surprising ferocity. Victory by Joseph Conrad [1914]

Algernon Blackwood He repeated himself in fifty different ways, each more outlandish than the last. The Wendigo by Algernon Blackwood [1910]

H. G. Wells Nowadays even children do not fight each other. The Shape of Things to Come by H. G. Wells [1933]

The canoes, each hollowed out of a single tree-trunk, glided swiftly, hardly rippling the dark brown water. Burmese Days by George Orwell

Bram Stoker The Professor and I looked at each other for an instant, and somehow we both seemed relieved. Dracula by Bram Stoker [1897]

E. Nesbi It was like a grey satin ribbon between the dusky green silk of the meadows that were on each side of its banks. The Railway Children by E. Nesbi

Arthur Conan Doyle Fifty times a day we asked ourselves and asked each other from what possible quarter this peril was to be expected, but the more we thought of it the more hopeless did any solution appear. The Mystery of Cloomber by Arthur Conan Doyle [1889]

Thomas Hardy Unkempt locks of heather overhung the brow of each steep, whence at divers points a bramble swung forth into mid-air, snatching at their head-dresses like a claw. A Pair of Blue Eyes by Thomas Hardy [1899]

George Gissing Lilian, unable to command her agitation, had gone into another room, and was there counting the minutes as if each cost her a drop of heart’s blood. Denzil Quarrier by George Gissing [1891]

Entirely at their ease they were; pointing out to each other the salient points of interest — the favourite being apparently the round window in the roof. The Franchise Affair by Josephine Tey

E. F. Benson He stretched himself with the luxuriousness of some basking animal as he spoke, and she saw he had a cigarette in each hand, both of which were burning. The House of Defence by E. F. Benson [1906]

Jack London For an hour I steered, each moment becoming more difficult. The Sea-Wolf by Jack London [1904]

Andrew Lang It is not necessary for comparison of this sort that the uncivilised and the civilised race should be of the same stock, nor need we prove that they were ever in contact with each other. Custom and Myth by Andrew Lang

Virginia Woolf Six Turks of the Imperial Body Guard, each over six foot in height, held torches to his right and left. Orlando by Virginia Woolf [1928]

Zona Gale In that crystal air, instinct with its delicate, dominant implication of things imponderable, the personality of each persisted undisturbed, in a kind of adamantine unconsciousness. Romance Island by Zona Gale [1906]

Ford Madox Ford They stood on the top step, drew deep breaths and fell into each other’s arms. Last Post by Ford Madox Ford [1928]

George Gissing His bearing was lacking in self-possession; each of his remarks was followed by a short laugh, deprecatory, apologetic. A Life's Morning by George Gissing [1885]

George Meredith No injury had been done to the leg; there was only a stiffness, and an idiotic doubling of the knee, as though at each step his leg pronounced a dogged negative to the act of walking. The Amazing Marriage by George Meredith [1895]

Olaf Stapledon In spite of differences of accent and social class, each delighted each by quick intuition of the other’s point of view. A Man Divided by Olaf Stapledon

George Gissing Then there’s a good school for the children; they pay threepence a week for each child. Demos by George Gissing [1886]

George Gissing No sound but the steady splash of the oars, or perhaps a voice from one of the many vessels that lay anchored in the harbour, each showing its lantern-gleams. New Grub Street by George Gissing [1891]

Henry James They ended one day — they never knew which of them expressed it first — by throwing out the idea that they didn’t care for each other. The Altar of the Dead by Henry James [1895]

Wilkie Collins But Madonna felt no desire to be informed particularly of what they were saying to each other. Hide and Seek by Wilkie Collins [1854]

Indeed, while they remained near each other, in despite of all her self-denying resolves, Cornelia was happy. Lodore by Mary Shelley

Catherine Helen Spence Our whole framework of society rests on that bearing of each other’s burdens which is helpful to all. A Week in the Future by Catherine Helen Spence

H. G. Wells They liked each other’s voices, they liked each other’s way of smiling and speaking. The History of Mr. Polly by H. G. Wells [1910]

Edith Wharton In reality, the two differed from each other as much as they differed from the object of their mutual contemplation. The House of Mirth by Edith Wharton [1905]

As I neared my wonted opening in the fence, I saw that it had been filled by a stout pole, well fixed into the bank at each end, but not more than three feet high. Some Experiences of an Irish R.M. by Somerville and Ross [1899]

Frances Hodgson Burnett And here the old Duchess throws them headlong at each other—in all their full bloom—into each other’s arms. Robin by Frances Hodgson Burnett [1922]

It will be a work of time, but those who have begun by crying out: Down with Mazarin! will finish by shouting out, Down with all the people I have mentioned, each in his turn. Twenty Years After by Alexandre Dumas [1845]

Guy de Maupassan The others often spoke in a low tone, sometimes bursting into laughter and looking quickly at each other, as though their eyes were expressing what they dared not utter. The History of a Heart by Guy de Maupassan

With each step they took farther along the cliff path they became the more apprehensive that Braddock must have fallen over. The Man of Death by Arthur Gask [1945]

Charles Dickens Between the two sides of each gallery, and in its centre, a bridge, for the greater convenience of crossing. American Notes for General Circulation by Charles Dickens [1842]

Poor George! poor George!” The three sisters looked at each other. Eleanor's Victory by Mary Elizabeth Braddon [1863]

Tobias Smolle These baths are paved with marble, and supplied with water each by a large brass cock, which you can turn at pleasure. Travels through France and Italy by Tobias Smolle

Julian Hawthorne Her black hair hung down on her shoulders, and on each side of her pale face. Mrs. Gainsborough’s Diamonds by Julian Hawthorne

Ralph Waldo Emerson Here was a man who in each moment and emergency knew what to do next. Representative Men by Ralph Waldo Emerson [1850]

William Makepeace Thackeray In truth, there was nothing but this: you saw a muddy bank on each side of you, and a blue sky overhead. Notes of a Journey From Cornhill to Grand Cairo by William Makepeace Thackeray

D. H. Lawrence If people marry, they must live together as affectionate humans, who may be commonplace with each other without feeling awkward — not as two souls. Sons and Lovers by D. H. Lawrence

They then prepared for the encounter, each being armed with two pistols and a sword. Memoirs of Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds by Charles Mackay [1852]

At the close of each evening I retired to my room in a state of high mental intoxication; my unaccustomed brain had taken too large a draught of intellectual champagne. Unveiling a Parallel by Alice Ilgenfritz Jones and Ella Merchant [1893]

It was en suite with two dressing rooms, each opening also upon the corridor, but wholly unused and unfurnished. The Evil Guest by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

Ralph Waldo Emerson It would seem as if each waited, like the enchanted princess in fairy tales, for a destined human deliverer. Representative Men by Ralph Waldo Emerson [1850]

He had heard some of the things we had said to each other — especially some of the very strongest. The Crime and the Criminal by Richard Marsh [1897]

Jules Verne The rivals took each other by the hand, and were united henceforth in the bonds of a sincere and confiding friendship. Off on a Comet by Jules Verne [1877]

Thomas Paine The national purse is the common hack which each mounts upon. The Rights of Man by Thomas Paine [1791]

M. P. Shiel He bent his head; shook it like a hail-tormented horse; with his deprecating hand brushed and barred from his hearing each recurrent clash of the brazen shields. Shapes in the Fire by M. P. Shiel [1896]

Jack London It was borne in upon me that with the tip of this wand I must touch each star in passing. The Star Rover by Jack London [1915]

It is all very well for one of us to accompany him, but think of the coming back alone!” “Then two must go with him,” said the priest, and you can take care of each other as you return. The Book of Were-Wolves by S. Baring-Gould [1865]

H. G. Wells The gray dawn over the dark Atlantic waters had discovered the two fleets within full view of each other and with a lane of vacant water perhaps three miles broad between them. The Autocracy of Mr. Parham by H. G. Wells [1930]

Ford Madox Ford Twice she had wiped his face whilst they shouted at each other. Last Post by Ford Madox Ford [1928]

Andrew Lang Then another and another came to Hok Lee to beg his secret, and from each he extracted a vow of secrecy and a large sum of money. The Green Fairy Book by Andrew Lang

Charles Dickens Messrs. Snitchey and Craggs sat opposite each other at a neighbouring desk. The Battle of Life by Charles Dickens [1846]

Ralph Waldo Emerson At the corner of the street, you read the possibility of each passenger, in the facial angle, in the complexion, in the depth of his eye. The Conduct of Life by Ralph Waldo Emerson [1860]

Charles Stur We were, therefore, obliged to ascend to the upper levels, in doing so we were also obliged to put two teams, or sixteen bullocks, to each dray, and even then found it difficult to master the ascent. Narrative of an expedition into Central Australia by Charles Stur

E. F. Benson In a flash she guessed why all the Yoga-class had come so super-punctually; each of them she felt convinced wanted to have the joy of telling her, after everybody else knew, who the new tenant was. Queen Lucia by E. F. Benson [1920]

They always went about together and sat close to each other. My Childhood by Maksim Gorky

Anthony Trollope Much as these two women disliked each other, there had necessarily arisen between them a certain amount of confidence. Miss Mackenzie by Anthony Trollope [1865]

Elizabeth Gaskell They did their work, each striving to steer clear of the temptation to eye-service, in fulfilment of the trust reposed in them by the minister. Cousin Phillis by Elizabeth Gaskell [1864]

Beneath are two figures adoring, each in their own manner. The Heir of Redclyffe by Charlotte M. Yonge [1853]

H. G. Wells The controversy that should have split these two young men apart had given them a new interest in each other. The Research Magnificent by H. G. Wells [1915]

Then we were in the famous Paseo, a drive with footways on each side, and on one side dusky groves widening to the river. Familiar Spanish Travels by William Dean Howells

Algernon Blackwood We stared at each other a moment. The Bright Messenger by Algernon Blackwood [1922]

Louisa May Alcott Let’s each buy what we want, and have a little fun; I’m sure we work hard enough to earn it,” cried Jo, examining the heels of her shoes in a gentlemanly manner. Little Women by Louisa May Alcott [1868]

There was in him a certain mingling of insouciance and melancholy, each of which alternately predominated; the former his by nature, the latter born of circumstances. Under Two Flags by Ouida [1867]

Jules Verne All hope of escape on the shores of New York or St. Lawrence had faded away; and poor Ned, in despair, had isolated himself like Captain Nemo. Conseil and I, however, never left each other. Twenty-Thousand Leagues Under the Sea by Jules Verne [1872]

Their usual plan of operations is for a pair of them to accompany one of the cattle, one on each side, watching for grasshoppers and other insects that are frightened up by the browsing animal. The Naturalist in Nicaragua by Thomas Belt [1874]

Arthur Machen It had moved in and out in the most wasteful and absurd manner, and on each bank there had grown a twisted brake of trees and bushes and rank water plants. The Secret Glory by Arthur Machen

But if the king would clothe my naked men with one mbugu (bark cloth) each, and give a small tusk each to nine Wanyamuezi porters, who desired to return to their home, the obligation would be great. The Discovery of the Source of the Nile by John Hanning Speke [1863]

Then the agony of hunger increased, they shrunk from the door, and grovelled apart from each other. Melmoth the Wanderer by Charles Maturin [1820]

Henry James There’s no such thing as an isolated man or woman; we’re each of us made up of some cluster of appurtenances. Portrait of a Lady by Henry James [1881]

H. G. Wells Soon each hilltop bore a little tulip-shaped flame flower. In the Days of the Comet by H. G. Wells [1906]

Ralph Waldo Emerson And to save on this point, were to neutralize the special strength and helpfulness of each mind. The Conduct of Life by Ralph Waldo Emerson [1860]

Guy de Maupassan And soon, the eighteen, who had never been jealous of each other, grew jealous of the favored lover. The Clown (Le Scapin) by Guy de Maupassan

Augustine Birrell Then flowers their drowsy eyelids raise, Their silken ensigns each displays, And dries its pan, yet dank with dew, And fills its flask with odours new. Andrew Marvell by Augustine Birrell [1905]

I will find the capital, and we will divide the profits of each night’s speculation. Run to Earth by Mary Elizabeth Braddon [1868]

William Henry Bragg And, since the strata CD and C′D′ are of equal weight, the same fraction of this β radiation passes out of each plate. Studies in Radioactivity by William Henry Bragg [1912]

Arthur Conan Doyle There are only those three capable of playing so bold a game — there are Oberstein, La Rothiere, and Eduardo Lucas. I will see each of them. The Return of Sherlock Holmes by Arthur Conan Doyle [1904]

And the man I saw rushing across the completely empty Plaza de Cataluna, brandishing a white handkerchief in each hand. Homage to Catalonia by George Orwell [1938]

It cost me not to go each day. The Cloister and the Hearth by Charles Reade

Mark Twain We always let each other alone in time to prevent ill feeling from spoiling a joke. The Innocents Abroad by Mark Twain

Robert Louis Stevenson To each of the chums they sell a board and three square cushions stuffed with straw, and covered with thin cotton. Across the Plains by Robert Louis Stevenson

George Gissing On each side of it hung a framed silhouette, portraits of ancestors. The Nether World by George Gissing [1888]

Jane Austen The visit was paid, their acquaintance re-established, their interest in each other more than re-kindled. Persuasion by Jane Austen [1818]

Charlotte Perkins Gilman How do you begin with ’em?” “When they come into Jamaica Harbor they see a great crescent of white piers, each with its gate. Moving the Mountain by Charlotte Perkins Gilman [1911]

D. H. Lawrence It was a back room with two windows, one on each side the great chimney-flue. The Virgin and the Gypsy by D. H. Lawrence

Guy de Maupassan At last the poor fool groaned with pain, but he consoled himself with the thought that each blow brought him nearer to his happiness. Crash by Guy de Maupassan

Arnold Bennett As they recognized each other the girls blushed slightly. Hilda Lessways by Arnold Bennett [1911]

Anthony Trollope We have always been like brothers, have we not?” “Thank God, we have, Henri! and I do not think it likely that we shall ever be more distant to each other. La Vendée by Anthony Trollope

Isabel and I were dangerous to each other for several years of friendship, and not quite unwittingly so. The New Machiavelli by Herbert George Wells [1911]

Wilkie Collins She snatched them both out at once, and took them, one in each hand, to the window, where she could read their labels in the clearer light. No Name by Wilkie Collins [1862]

Willa Cather Gaylord’s impatience was not less than his own; these two, who had grown so close, had now become painful and impossible to each other, and longed for the wrench of farewell. The Troll Garden by Willa Cather [1905]

Arthur Conan Doyle It stood high on the bank, and below it the brown Nile swirled swiftly towards the Ambigole Cataract, fitting a little frill of foam round each of the boulders which studded its surface. The Green Flag by Arthur Conan Doyle [1900]

The released prisoners were presented each with a piece of gold. A Set of Six by Joseph Conrad [1908]

At each overpowering wave the monk stood like a tower, and closing his mouth, threw his head back to encounter it, and was entirely lost under it awhile: then emerged and ploughed lustily on. The Cloister and the Hearth by Charles Reade

Jules Verne During this trying period Alcide Jolivet and Michael Strogoff worked hard, each in the portions of the enclosure in which they found themselves. Michael Strogoff by Jules Verne [1876]

Twenty-four huge pine torches were then lighted, each man carrying one. Life in Mexico by Frances Calderon de la Barca [1843]

F. Scott Fitzgerald The captain had several times ordered the men to be clean-shaven when they fell in each morning. The Beautiful and Damned by F. Scott Fitzgerald [1922]

Virginia Woolf These Professors,” she went on, “live in large houses built round grass plots each in a kind of cell by himself. Monday or Tuesday by Virginia Woolf [1921]

Here each contending hero’s lot he tries, And weighs with equal hand their destinies Low sinks the scale surcharged with Hector’s fate; Heavy with death it sinks, and hell receives the weight. Essays and Miscellanies by Plutarch

George Gissing There had been one meeting between Marcella and Mr. Malkin, with the result that each thoroughly disliked the other — an antipathy which could have been foreseen. Born in Exile by George Gissing [1891]

G. K. Chesterton Though a tree has branches on each side, they are not the same on each side. Four Faultless Felons by G. K. Chesterton [1930]

George Gissing We have drifted so far from each other that it is difficult for me to try to comfort you with words; to my own ear they sound inefficient, and to you they would come much like mockery. Isabel Clarendon by George Gissing [1886]

For two days each had promised himself that on the next his companion must sleep — and die. For the term of his natural life by Marcus Clarke [1874]

H. Rider Haggard You are not sufficiently sure of each other for that. Dawn by H. Rider Haggard

Virginia Woolf They had scarcely spoken two words to each other since that first evening; they were polite when they met, but there had been no confidence of any kind. The Voyage Out by Virginia Woolf [1915]

Jack London It was by the merest chance that we had found each other in that terrible city. The Iron Heel by Jack London [1908]

Ivan Turgenev What was there to tell, what was there to say, which could compare, in importance, with the simple fact of their presence there, together, alone, so early, so close to each other. The Torrents of Spring by Ivan Turgenev [1872]

So they jumped one this way and one another, each abusing the other, and made the tangle more complete. A Book of Ghosts by S. Baring-Gould [1904]

We still remain four friends devoted to each other; but when it becomes a question of serving the cardinal or of fighting him, of being Mazarinists or Frondists, then we are only two. Twenty Years After by Alexandre Dumas [1845]

Anthony Trollope The two old men scowled and scolded at each other, and, had Mr. Fairlawn attempted to pass, Mr. Harkaway would certainly have struck him with his whip. Mr. Scarborough's Family by Anthony Trollope [1883]

E. F. Benson Each volume, so we are told, contained sixty to a hundred pages, so, if we take eighty pages as the average length of each volume, we find that each volume contains 102,400 words. Charlotte Bronte by E. F. Benson [1932]

She seemed to have suddenly receded from him to a great and impassable distance, at the very moment when he had thought they were drawing nearer to each other. Diana Tempest by Mary Cholmondeley [1893]

Edmund Burke We are resolved to keep an established church, an established monarchy, an established aristocracy, and an established democracy, each in the degree it exists, and in no greater. Reflections on the Revolution in France by Edmund Burke [1790]

John Galsworthy She was chest to chest with her brother-inlaw, and she started back with an admirably impromptu: “Who is it?” He raised his hat, and they stood looking at each other. Over the River by John Galsworthy

Marie Corelli None of them were seen gossiping together, or smiling or nodding over each other’s shoulders as is very often the case when a congregation disperses from a fashionable church. The Master-Christian by Marie Corelli [1900]

There was also a silencer for each automatic!” “What we should have expected!” nodded Larose. “They’re of the real gunmen type. The Vengeance of Larose by Arthur Gask [1939]

The danger made them dearer to each other. The Miller’s Daughter by Émile Zola

Edward Jenner It would be tedious and useless to detail the progress of the disease in each individual — it is sufficient to observe that I noticed no deviation in any respect from the cases I formerly adduced. On Vaccination Against Smallpox by Edward Jenner

D. H. Lawrence They still loved each other, they would love each other as long as they lived. The Prussian Officer and other stories by D. H. Lawrence

The meaning of the whole sentence is just as much a real experience as the feeling of each word is; the absolute’s experience is for itself, as much as yours is for yourself or mine for myself. A Pluralistic Universe by William James [1909]

In a way (it was queer, but it was like that) it was as if we had known each other for years. A Shilling for Candles by Josephine Tey [1936]

After the first, she had always burnt each of Rushworth’s cables as soon as she had read it through. The Story of Ivy by Marie Belloc Lowndes [1927]

Wilkie Collins Gradually and insensibly our daily relations towards each other became constrained. The Woman in White by Wilkie Collins [1860]

Elizabeth Gaskell Yo’ may be kind hearts, each separate; but once banded together, yo’ve no more pity for a man than a wild hunger-maddened wolf. North and South by Elizabeth Gaskell [1854]

Anatole France Three years, during which there had been months when they had seen each other every day — was all this nothing? Life is not a great thing. The Red Lily by Anatole France [1894]

William Hazlitt If the force of genius shown in each of these works is astonishing, their variety is not less so. Characters of Shakespeare’s Plays by William Hazlitt [1817]

John Galsworthy They found a Charleston in progress, seven couples wobbling weak knees at each other in various corners of the room. Swan Song by John Galsworthy

Mark Twain Then they brought eight little iron bedsteads, and set them up in the tents; they put a soft mattress and pillows and good blankets and two snow-white sheets on each bed. The Innocents Abroad by Mark Twain

Wilkie Collins Not the faintest token of suspicion or surprise betrayed itself in her face, her voice, or her manner, while she and Magdalen now looked at each other. No Name by Wilkie Collins [1862]

D. H. Lawrence Then they looked each other in the eyes. Sons and Lovers by D. H. Lawrence

Anthony Trollope But each “slave” required as much looking after as did the masters, and they thought a great deal more of themselves than did the non-professionals. The Fixed Period by Anthony Trollope

James Hogg That strange youth and I approached each other in silence, and slowly, with our eyes fixed on each other’s eyes. The Private Memoirs and Confessions of a Justified Sinner by James Hogg [1824]

Andrew Lang The girl, wishing to please her brothers, plucked the twelve flowers, meaning to present one to each of them as they sat at supper. The Red Fairy Book by Andrew Lang

At the top there are two block-houses, one on each side of the highway. The House of the Four Winds by John Buchan

Could it be chance, do you think? Could it be chance that these men are always away from each other? It might easily happen for a few hours or even perhaps at a stretch, for a whole day. Cloud the Smiter by Arthur Gask [1926]

Wilkie Collins They were silent in each other’s arms. The Fallen Leaves by Wilkie Collins [1879]

Olaf Stapledon But at last we returned to our grassy nest; and after supper, when darkness had fallen, we were moved to sing, together or each in turn. Last Men in London by Olaf Stapledon

G. K. Chesterton The heading of each party programme with the old promise ‘Every Man a Millionaire’ had of course become merely formal, like a decorative pattern or border. Tales of the Long Bow by G. K. Chesterton [1925]

Andrew Lang It was the first time for long that the two men had come face to face, and they looked at each other in silence. The Lilac Fairy Book by Andrew Lang

John Ruskin It is a hard and bare commercial fact, that if two people deal together who don’t try to cheat each other, they will in a given time, make more money out of each other than if they do. Munera Pulveris by John Ruskin

But each one of those times you shall have cause to remember; and after the last of them you will not need to see me more. Ketira the Gypsy by Ellen Wood [1876]

In the middle of each of the three front divisions there is a courtyard. The Golden Chersonese and the way thither by Isabella L. Bird [1883]

Olaf Stapledon It expressly asserts that qualitatively new factors may emerge in each new synthesis. Philosophy and Living by Olaf Stapledon [1939]

Elizabeth Gaskell The gas was extinguished; each drew out a paper. Mary Barton by Elizabeth Gaskell [1848]

They followed him at once, the Duke taking no notice of anyone, Kenneth with a murmur to Lionel; and the three looked at each other. War in Heaven by Charles Williams [1930]

The gardens were small miracles of loveliness; each succeeding one a fresh revelation of some unsuspected poet’s heart. The Franchise Affair by Josephine Tey

Mrs. Gaskell Miss Jenkyns gave him each individual coin separate, with a “There! that’s for yourself; that’s for Jenny,” etc. Cranford by Mrs. Gaskell [1851-3]

Anthony Trollope They had said nothing to each other of mutual love and affection. Framley Parsonage by Anthony Trollope

Elizabeth Gaskell The mothers inspected the dairies and household arrangements, each openly admiring the plans of the other, but secretly preferring their own. Half a Life-time Ago by Elizabeth Gaskell [1855]

As the light advanced, it revealed more strikingly the disparity of the two forces so lately opposed to each other. The History of the Conquest of Mexico by William Hickling Prescott [1843]

Guy de Maupassan They lived in the most cordial intimacy, having understood and appreciated each other from the first. His Avenger by Guy de Maupassan

Arthur Conan Doyle The camels followed each other, twisting in and out among the boulders, and scrambling with their adhesive, spongy feet over places which would have been impossible for horses. The Tragedy of the Korosko by Arthur Conan Doyle [1898]

Edith Wharton He pushed a chair forward, and they sat down, each waiting for the other to speak. The Reef by Edith Wharton [1912]

Two women in a house, each wanting to be mistress, wouldn’t do. Sandstone Torr by Ellen Wood [1874]

We did not say a word to each other, an inclination to sleep irresistibly overcame us; and whether that sleep was to be my last or not, I felt a profound indifference. Melmoth the Wanderer by Charles Maturin [1820]

Thomas Hardy He walked up to her without speaking, the water running from his boots; and, taking one of her hands in each of his own, looked narrowly into her eyes. A Changed Man by Thomas Hardy [1913]

James Joyce Gee each owe tea eye smells fish. Finnegans Wake by James Joyce

Thomas Hardy The piece was the well-known play of Saint George, and all who were behind the scenes assisted in the preparations, including the women of each household. Return of the Native by Thomas Hardy

Wilkie Collins Now look!” He suddenly wheeled round to Lucilla, tucked up his cuffs, laid a forefinger of each hand on either side of her forehead, and softly turned down her eyelids with his two big thumbs. Poor Miss Finch by Wilkie Collins [1872]

She looked as if no time could touch, no ill stain her; artless affection and amiable dependence spoke in each graceful gesture. Lodore by Mary Shelley

Leon Trotsky By some happy chance, when they were being taken to the East, they were put in the same railway carriage in seats facing each other. My Life by Leon Trotsky