Phrases with "each"

George Gissing At the time she doubtless thought of his coming fame only — or principally — as it concerned their relations to each other; her pride in him was to be one phase of her love. New Grub Street by George Gissing [1891]

Wilkie Collins At night we can relieve each other, and each of us can get sleep as we want it in the large armchair in the dining-room. The Legacy of Cain by Wilkie Collins [1889]

Arthur Conan Doyle Far out on each flank were the heavy cruisers Inflexible, New Zealand,Indomitable, and others, while swarms of light cruisers and destroyers covered the ocean up to the horizon in every direction. The Death Voyage by Arthur Conan Doyle

George Gissing Go on, old fellow!’ ‘Well, after that we at once saw a good deal of each other. Born in Exile by George Gissing [1891]

They arrived, Mrs. Edmonstone peeped into Charles’s room, announced that he was quietly asleep, and they all bade each other good night, or good morning, and parted. The Heir of Redclyffe by Charlotte M. Yonge [1853]

The merciful mist enclosed them, and dimmed them from each other. Notwithstanding by Mary Cholmondeley [1913]

Benjamin Disraeli His uncle and himself viewed each other with mutual respect and regard, but confidence did not exist between them. The Young Duke by Benjamin Disraeli [1831]

Sir Richard Burton Ali Baba saw the robbers, as soon as they came under the tree, each unbridle his horse and hobble it. The Arabian Nights' Entertainments by Sir Richard Burton

George Eliot It was the general feeling of the masculine mind at St. Ogg’s that women were not to be interfered with in their treatment of each other. The Mill on the Floss by George Eliot [1860]

Wilkie Collins At ten, we all wish each other good-night. The Black Robe by Wilkie Collins [1881]

Sinclair Lewis When he had gone six miles by the speedometer, slackening at each rural box to look for the owner’s name, he realized that he was lost. Arrowsmith by Sinclair Lewis [1925]

Many facts and opinions are in favor of each of these modes of transmission. Medical Essays by Oliver Wendell Holmes

Algernon Blackwood But these two, the scoffing, analytical doctor, and the honest, dogged backwoodsman, each sat trembling in the depths of his being. The Wendigo by Algernon Blackwood [1910]

Jack London Percival Delaney and Chauncey Delarouse looked at each other. The Red One by Jack London [1918]

Jack London By the time each had finished his own bottle and from his rags fished forth a second one, their brains were well-mellowed and a~glow, although they had not got around to telling their real names. The Red One by Jack London [1918]

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]

He and we stand outside of each other, just as the devil, the saints, and the angels stand outside of both of us. A Pluralistic Universe by William James [1909]

I would force him to some reply and, seriatim, he should answer to each point I made. The Secret of the Garden by Arthur Gask [1924]

The maple and the pine may whisper to each other with their leaves, and Conanicut and Newport hear each other’s fog-horns. Memories and Studies by William James

Arthur Conan Doyle All day I have ridden, since early morning, being twice stopped on suspicion of being ill-affected, but having the good luck to get away each time. Micah Clarke by Arthur Conan Doyle

G. K. Chesterton These men will not know each other by a principle, like fellow citizens. A Miscellany of Men by G. K. Chesterton [1912]

He and Pym occupied the same apartments in each house: the parlour and the little bed-room behind it. Verena Fontaine’s Rebellion by Ellen Wood [1880]

All were eager to go, but the Kosekin self-denial, self-sacrifice, and love for the good of others made each one intensely desirous to make others go up. A Strange Manuscript Found in a Copper Cylinder by James De Mille [1888]

Andrew Lang Now one of the friends was a big white rabbit named Isuro, and the other was a tall baboon called Gudu, and so fond were they of each other that they were seldom seen apart. The Orange Fairy Book by Andrew Lang

Nikolai Gogol Each was wrapped in blue paper, and on each was marked, “1000 ducats. The Mysterious Portrait by Nikolai Gogol

You will do neither, and yet our circumstances are such that we must accommodate each other whether we will or not. Demi-Gods by James Stephens

Arthur Conan Doyle Surely each of us will have worshipfully won worship, if we chance to come through. Sir Nigel by Arthur Conan Doyle [1906]

Then all rising, the archbishop bestowed on each the kiss of peace, and the ceremony concluded. Life in Mexico by Frances Calderon de la Barca [1843]

Jane Austen They now walked on in silence, each of them deep in thought. Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen [1813]

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]

Olaf Stapledon Meetings of essentially the same type as the village meetings, but more ritualistic, took place in all the cities and in each national metropolis. Darkness and the Light by Olaf Stapledon

Edgar Allan Poe In its surface were two iron staples, distant from each other about two feet, horizontally. Old World Romances by Edgar Allan Poe

Charles Dickens I was forced with two bayonets and I don’t know how many bullets on each side of me, to point you out. Barnaby Rudge by Charles Dickens [1841]

Maria Edgeworth There was a large table in the middle of this long room, and several glass retorts, and other chemical vessels, were ranged upon shelves; wooden benches were placed on each side of the table. Forester by Maria Edgeworth

At this time all licence is allowed, and the laws relating to persons who at other times are forbidden to look at each other are suspended. The Passing of the Aborigines by Daisy Bates [1938]

George Gissing For the first few minutes they said very little to each other. In the Year of Jubilee by George Gissing [1894]

Robert Louis Stevenson The window embrasures became the roost of happy couples; at the great chimney the talkers mostly congregated, each full-charged with scandal; and down at the farther end the gamblers gambled. Prince Otto by Robert Louis Stevenson

Each knows the other; each understands the other. The Evil Guest by J. Sheridan Le Fanu

Andrew Lang Tell her to pick out and lay in a separate heap the feathers of each bird. The Red Fairy Book by Andrew Lang

Thomas Love Peacock Mr Escot. There would be some plausibility in your argument, if it were not the very essence of this species of intercourse to exhibit them to each other under false colours. Headlong Hall by Thomas Love Peacock

All these dead intermediaries of yours are out of each other, and outside of their termini still. The Meaning of Truth by William James

Francis Bacon For conformable instances are like each other; singular instances are like themselves alone. The New Organon by Francis Bacon [1620]

Thus, each corporation having made two proposals, the house began to deliberate. Memoirs of Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds by Charles Mackay [1852]

Andrew Lang The criterion is the literary taste of each party to the dispute. Homer and His Age by Andrew Lang

D. H. Lawrence These he cleaned with his hand, till each one gleamed like a stalk of gold, after which he cut the straws into lengths of about six inches, leaving, if he could, a notch at the bottom of each piece. Sons and Lovers by D. H. Lawrence

They’re just two solutions to the problem of presenting a work, each suited to a particular medium. The Design and Construction of eBooks by Steve Thomas [2015]

Thomas Hardy They flung their arms round each other. The Well-Beloved by Thomas Hardy [1897]

Thomas Paine Donation of twenty shillings each for twenty thousand marriages. The Rights of Man by Thomas Paine [1791]

Ford Madox Ford Elle had smiled and said that it had once been her dream to read the works of Aeschyle beside the blue Mediterranean. They had kissed each other. Last Post by Ford Madox Ford [1928]

James Joyce When the messanger of the risen sun, (see other oriel) shall give to every seeable a hue and to every hearable a cry and to each spectacle his spot and to each happening her houram. Finnegans Wake by James Joyce

Benjamin Disraeli Her word and her example seemed, each instant, to call forth from her companions new accomplishments, new graces, new sources of joy and of delight. The Young Duke by Benjamin Disraeli [1831]

Thomas Hardy However, almost before the sad lovers had said anything to each other, Martha came in in a steaming state. Wessex Tales by Thomas Hardy [1888]

Well, each and all, take it your own way. Villette by Charlotte Brontë [1853]

The Knoll stood out grandly above all other dwellings — the beds full of chrysanthemums, and a bank of big scarlet geraniums on each side of the hall door. The Golden Calf by Mary Elizabeth Braddon [1883]

Caroline Lamb He had a mask for every distinct character he wished to play; and in each character he acted to the very life. Glenarvon by Caroline Lamb [1816]

They had a lot to say to each other, and seemed to forget they weren’t alone in the ship. Chance by Joseph Conrad [1913]

Edith Wharton Delia would have had it otherwise: after they had once looked so deeply into each other’s souls it seemed unnatural that a veil should fall between them. The Old Maid by Edith Wharton

You will scarcely credit, sir, that it took six warders to dislodge him, three pulling at each leg. Collected Essays by George Orwell

Then instead of two reptiles at right angles, there appeared to be but one, and with a tail at each end. My Tropic Isle by E. J. Banfield

They are, in a zoological sense, cousins, each of them being formed by the same kind of animals in what is substantially the same way. Coral and Coral Reefs by Thomas Henry Huxley

George Eliot Monna Lisa and Tessa moved towards each other by simultaneous impulses, while the two children stood clinging to their mother’s skirts as if they, too, felt the atmosphere of awe. Romola by George Eliot [1862-3]

They went almost without a word, each treading upon the heart of the other toward the gulf that was to come. The Imperialist by Sara Jeannette Duncan [1904]

Guy de Maupassan The trip lasted about an hour, during which time they did not say very much to each other, as the two old ladies did not go to sleep. The Dowry by Guy de Maupassan

When, these efforts all exhausted, the two detectives faced each other again in the small room given up to their use, Mr. Gryce showed his discouragement. Initials Only by Anna Katharine Green

Sometimes, again, each being carried away by animosity of hate. Essays and Miscellanies by Plutarch

Anthony Trollope The two men, though they had never been intimate, had known each other, and Fletcher was determined to show that he would not quarrel with a man because that man had been his favoured rival. The Prime Minister by Anthony Trollope

H. Rider Haggard In the respective centres of each end of the stone chamber a colossus towered in its silent and unearthly grandeur. Dawn by H. Rider Haggard

At each fresh sound she started up in terror, with her poor heart throbbing as if it would burst out of her breast, a cold perspiration breaking out on her forehead, and trembling in every limb. Captain Fracasse by Théophile Gautier [1863]

The shafts of the oars thrust in over them, and there was one man at each oar. Claimed! by Francis Stevens

We should have drunk, each one of us his glass, and one of us would have fallen. The House of the Whispering Pines by Anna Katharine Green

Well, things went on in this way for some time; and we got fonder of each other every day. Sketches by Boz by Charles Dickens [1836]

M. R. James Now, on this occasion he was telling us how to express remembering in Latin: and he ordered us each to make a sentence bringing in the verb memini, “I remember. More Ghost Stories of an Antiquary by M. R. James

George MacDonald There they fell each into the other’s arms, as if then first, each by the other’s eyes, assured they were alive and awake. Lilith by George MacDonald

Arnold Bennett There have been times when Sophia and I have been very near each other. The Old Wives’ Tale by Arnold Bennett [1908]

Edith Wharton They would become a nucleus, their contradictory cravings would meet in a common purpose, their being together and belonging to each other would acquire a natural meaning. The Gods Arrive by Edith Wharton [1932]

Edith Wharton An hour ago each word, each syllable, would have been subjected to the most searching scrutiny; but now the page danced meaninglessly before him. Hudson River Bracketed by Edith Wharton [1929]

Henry James We looked at each other hard while I retained it. The Aspern Papers by Henry James [1888]

Guy de Maupassant And immediately without any formal greeting, they clasped each other ardently, only desisting for a moment to begin embracing each other over again. Moonlight (Clair de Lune) by Guy de Maupassant [1882]

Marjorie Bowen Without a pause they dashed by, each hurling his dagger, and many some order or sign of, Mastino’s friendship, full upon that shield that hung on della Scala’s arm. The Viper of Milan by Marjorie Bowen [1906]

Nathaniel Hawthorne In the midst of this wild scene, where unbound passions jostled each other in a drunken career, there was one solemn voice of a man, and a manly and melodious voice it might once have been. Twice-Told Tales by Nathaniel Hawthorne [1842]

H. G. Wells The gallery was long and narrow, with a series of recesses, each with an arched fenestration that looked upon a court of palms. When the Sleeper Wakes by H. G. Wells [1899]

George Borrow He said that his unfortunate countrymen, who were then robbing and murdering each other, might probably be rendered better by the reading of the Gospel, but could never be injured. The Bible in Spain by George Borrow

Jules Verne It may seem strange, but the nearer the critical moment approached, the less Hector Servadac and Count Timascheff had to say to each other on the subject. Off on a Comet by Jules Verne [1877]

Benjamin Disraeli Mr. Dacre and his late ward soon understood each other; for it was one of those meetings which sentiment makes sweet. The Young Duke by Benjamin Disraeli [1831]

Sir Benjamin was expansive and reserved, bewildered and decisive, long-winded and short-tempered, each in turn and more or less all at once. Max Carrados by Ernest Bramah [1914]

As the conductor and the drivers brought off the luggage our spirits rose with the arrival of each trunk, and we were pleased or not as we found it soaked or dry. Italian Journeys by William Dean Howells [1867]

Margaret Oliphant They thought they were lost, and instinctively put out their hands to each other. The Wizard's Son by Margaret Oliphant [1882]

H.P. Lovecraf From each hearth the familiar cat had vanished; cats large and small, black, grey, striped, yellow and white. Fragments by H.P. Lovecraf

E. Nesbi And then he called the children one by one, by their names, and gave each of them a beautiful gold watch and chain. The Railway Children by E. Nesbi

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]

Thomas Hardy The towering closeness of these on each hand, their impenetrability, and their ponderousness, are felt as a physical pressure. A Changed Man by Thomas Hardy [1913]

On both evenings he was summoned to Lady Eversleigh’s apartments, and on each occasion declined going. Run to Earth by Mary Elizabeth Braddon [1868]

Sinclair Lewis As they sat trustingly on the couch, arms about each other, she spoke tenderly: “Sweet, it’s been hell, at that goldfish shop, hasn’t it! I stayed away, for fear I’d make it worse for you. Kingsblood Royal by Sinclair Lewis

You would have revelled in those worms! They were neatly disposed about the sides of the cave, an even dozen in each berth, and some odd ones swinging from the ceiling in hammocks, like sailors. Cobwebs from an Empty Skull by Ambrose Bierce [1874]

The middle tier of hills is the most strange-looking; it recedes in the distance eastwards, in almost regular steps or notches, each of them being itself a bluff, and all overlooking a valley. Australia Twice Traversed by Ernest Giles

In one of the corners of the shop, Planchet’s assistants, huddled together, looked at each other without venturing to open their lips. Louise de la Valliere by Alexandre Dumas [1848-1850]

E. Phillips Oppenheim The curious feature, otherwise, in these attempted conversations, has been the reluctance of each of the countries we have approached to put forward any definite proposals. The Spymaster by E. Phillips Oppenheim [1938]

We had been drawn to each other from the ends of the earth, and we were safe in each other’s arms at last. The Ghost of a Chance by Mary Cholmondeley [1921]

Sir Walter Scott Enclosed in a wasted and unfriendly country, and menaced on each side by advancing enemies of superior force, it might have been supposed that Montrose’s destruction was certain. A Legend of Montrose by Sir Walter Scott [1819]

Ann Radcliffe He retorted with acrimony; and the consequence would have been serious, had not the friends of each party interposed for their preservation. A Sicilian Romance by Ann Radcliffe [1790]

In money alone there was sufficient to distribute twenty marks of silver to each knight, ten to each squire or servant at arms, and five to each archer. Memoirs of Extraordinary Popular Delusions and the Madness of Crowds by Charles Mackay [1852]

There was a moment of grave silence, during which the two opponents saluted, first their own seconds, then the seconds of their adversary, and lastly each other. The Corsican Brothers by Alexandre Dumas [1844]

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

Charles Dickens After a few seconds they grew hotter and more furious, and pressing on each other inflicted and received several slight wounds. Barnaby Rudge by Charles Dickens [1841]

Jules Verne Blomsberry and Bronsfield entered, while the crowd crushed each other at the door. Round the Moon by Jules Verne [1873]

Wilkie Collins Neither of the girls knew how long the minutes followed each other uneventfully, before there was a change. I Say No by Wilkie Collins [1884]

George Eliot Soon they were all seated — the two rosy lads, one on each side, by the pale mother, a place being left for Hetty between Adam and her uncle. Adam Bede by George Eliot [1859]

Anthony Trollope They at once divided the spoil, each taking that addressed to the other. Barchester Towers by Anthony Trollope

The two bedrooms were at the back, and opened out of each other. The Beast with Five Fingers by W. F. Harvey

But those two are desperately fond of each other all the same. The Cloven Foot by Mary Elizabeth Braddon [1879]

Life widened endlessly; each day brought some new, huge wonders. Mother by Maksim Gorky

Rudyard Kipling He has also taught the line to stamp with its feet at each step when he tells ’em to. A Book of Words by Rudyard Kipling [1928]

Robert Louis Stevenson And yet somewhere, deep down in the heart of each one of us, something yearns for the old land, and the old kindly people. The Silverado Squatters by Robert Louis Stevenson

A long and wordy paper of precautions, a fo’c’s’le bill of rights, must be read separately to each man. The Wrecker by Robert Louis Stevenson and Lloyd Osbourne

Charles Dickens Every day he divided into certain portions, and in each portion devoted himself to a certain pursuit. A Child’s History of England by Charles Dickens [1852]

Walter Scott Let each man, I say, have a full quart-pot — men defend not castles on thin liquors. The Betrothed by Walter Scott [1825]

H. Rider Haggard Instantly two of his comrades, those standing immediately next to him, seized the doomed man, each by one arm, and advanced with him towards the king. King Solomon’s Mines by H. Rider Haggard

The players, two parties of some twenty slaves, of all ages and sizes, mingled, each side striving to catch the ball, and with many feints and antics to pass it on to a friend. Two Trips to Gorilla Land and the Cataracts of the Congo by Richard F. Burton [1876]

The summer we see, the grave we haunt with our thoughts; the glory is around us, the darkness is within us; and, the two coming into collision, each exalts the other into stronger relief. Autobiographical Sketches by Thomas De Quincey [1853]

I’m nearly as impolite and disagreeable and ill-mannered as these two old Knickerbocker gents on each side of me that can’t sleep of nights because I bought in between ’em. The Four Million by O. Henry [1906]

Henry James To each of my companions — and the fact stuck out of them — something unprecedented had happened. The Sacred Fount by Henry James [1901]

George Gissing By a light in the bedroom they viewed each other, and Greenacre showed astonishment. The Town Traveller by George Gissing [1897]

George Gissing Now, see here, Polly. We’re both of us in this, and we’d better be straight with each other. The Town Traveller by George Gissing [1897]

Jack London And all the time, in his consciousness, was the knowledge that each instant his feet were freezing. Lost Face by Jack London

But women are very differently situated with respect to each other — for they are all rivals. A Vindication of the Rights of Woman by Mary Wollstonecraft [1792]

William Morris Besides,” she said slily, “when he is clad in handsome garments he will not be so quick to blame us for our childishness in wasting our time in making ourselves look pleasant to each other. News from Nowhere by William Morris [1890]

Nathaniel Hawthorne Here you may see a modern dwelling, and a garden with its vines and olive-trees, perched on the lofty dilapidation of a tomb, which forms a precipice of fifty feet in depth on each of the four sides. The Marble Faun by Nathaniel Hawthorne [1860]

Anthony Trollope He never showed himself at Robert Bolton’s office, nor when they met in the street did they speak to each other. John Caldigate by Anthony Trollope

Henry Fielding Many jokes passed between the beau and the parson, chiefly on each other’s dress; these afforded much diversion to the company. The History of the Adventures of Joseph Andrews and his friend Mr Abraham Adams by Henry Fielding

It seemed as if each one were afraid that his neighbor would strike him, and so he tried to get ahead and strike the other first. Mother by Maksim Gorky

Thomas Paine Annuity of six pounds (per annum) each for all poor persons, decayed tradesmen, and others (supposed seventy thousand) of the age of fifty years, and until sixty. The Rights of Man by Thomas Paine [1791]

At the door stood two sentinels, tall men in beggars’ rags, each with a curtal-axe held at guard. The Blanket of the Dark by John Buchan [1931]

H. G. Wells They’ve an electric radiator each end of the room. The War in the Air by H. G. Wells [1908]

The bridesmaids arrived, each wearing the pretty brooch presented by Captain Fontanel. Their costume was suitable to the season, of primrose-yellow, with hats turned up, white, with primroses. A Book of Ghosts by S. Baring-Gould [1904]

Walter Scott They then gazed on each other in doubt, as men who scarce knew whether they stood on hostile or on friendly terms together, and were at a loss how to open a conversation. Woodstock by Walter Scott [1855]

Edward Jenner Absorption takes place, and tumours appear in each axilla. On Vaccination Against Smallpox by Edward Jenner

G. K. Chesterton We parted because each of us believed the other was attacking something good; but we didn’t, thank God, ever have to attack each other. The Return of Don Quixote by G. K. Chesterton [1927]

Margaret Oliphant We say to each other how strange it is that no heart can ever fully communicate itself to another; but when that revelation does take place, awful is the spectacle. Salem Chapel by Margaret Oliphant [1862]

Jane Austen They were now able to speak to each other and consult. Persuasion by Jane Austen [1818]

Oliver Goldsmith When gone, we all regarded each other for some minutes with confusion. The Vicar of Wakefield by Oliver Goldsmith

We rushed into each other’s arms. The Life of Sir Richard Burton by Thomas Wrigh

Jack London Billee cried and whimpered regularly in his sleep each night. The Call of the Wild by Jack London [1903]

But I plead that true hearts may break down every obstacle, and Katrine’s and mine are as true to each other as the dial to the sun. Witch Wood by John Buchan [1927]

Washington Irving The prince had supposed that he and the parrot, being both birds of learning, would delight in each other’s society, but never had he been more mistaken. The Alhambra by Washington Irving

Henry James The result of this for each of the pair was a state of occupation so unbroken that the day practically passed without fresh contact between them. The Golden Bowl by Henry James [1904]

Thomas Hardy They walked together to the platform and bade each other good-bye; each obtained a ticket independently, and Jocelyn got his luggage from the cloak-room. The Well-Beloved by Thomas Hardy [1897]

Edith Wharton We’ve got rid of all that hyprocrisy by agreeing that each will give the other a hand up when either of us wants a change. The Glimpses of the Moon by Edith Wharton [1922]

H. Rider Haggard They looked at each other with scared eyes. Dawn by H. Rider Haggard

George Gissing On these subjects it is very difficult even for the closest friends to open their minds to each other. Born in Exile by George Gissing [1891]

Jack London The end of each movement was the accent of the rhythm, the movement ending abruptly and the growling rising with a jerk. White Fang by Jack London [1906]

Henry Handel Richardson Towards eleven o’clock Mahony and he sat, one on each side of the table, in the little sitting-room. Australia Felix by Henry Handel Richardson

Anna Katherine Green Have patience with me, then; and continue to cherish those treasures of truth and affection which you may one day feel free to bestow once more upon one who has a right to each and all of them. Dark Hollow by Anna Katherine Green

Arthur Machen In each case the true line is distorted and awry, for neither system attains either sanctity or beauty in the highest. The Secret Glory by Arthur Machen

The lump of glass in his pocket banged against his thigh at each step, and he was half minded to take it out and throw it away. Nineteen Eighty-four by George Orwell

Edith Wharton The two men stood in the middle of the court and stared at each other without speaking. Certain People by Edith Wharton [1930]

Virginia Woolf If you don’t want a mutual admiration society, which dies as soon as you’ve all discovered each other’s faults, you must nobble the Press. You must appeal to the public. Night and Day by Virginia Woolf [1919]

At each of the two other inhabited caves they made a similar examination, and in every case Sergius’ little dose had done its work. Nightmare! by Francis Stevens

Robert Louis Stevenson And at each of Alan’s taunts, I hugged myself. Kidnapped by Robert Louis Stevenson

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

H. G. Wells Their diverse qualities and influences will express themselves by diverse attempts at organization, each effective in its own sphere. What are we to do with our lives? by H. G. Wells [1928]

Theodore Dreiser The old man stared at each word as if it had been written in fire. The Financier by Theodore Dreiser

Henry James We talked till near midnight — of ourselves, of each other, and of the author of the memoirs, down stairs. A Light Man by Henry James [1869]

Richard Burton For each infraction of these ordinances we must sacrifice a sheep22; and it is commonly said by Moslems that none but the Prophet could be perfect in the intricacies of pilgrimage. Personal Narrative of a Pilgrimage to Al-Madinah and Meccah by Richard Burton

Arthur Conan Doyle Let all that are left of the archers gather on each side, shoot away their arrows, and then fight as best they may. Sir Nigel by Arthur Conan Doyle [1906]

Sinclair Lewis Do tell him about the pup we had once that had six toes on each foot!” Mary Woolcape scoffed, and stretched out her hand to Neil in farewell. Kingsblood Royal by Sinclair Lewis

Jules Verne In the apparent dimensions of the fixed stars, in their distance, in their relative position with regard to each other, he could observe no change. Off on a Comet by Jules Verne [1877]

John Lewis Burckhard Wars, however, frequently happened; each party had its adherents among the neighbouring Bedouins; but these were carried on according to the system in Bedouin feuds, and were seldom of long duration. Travels in Arabia by John Lewis Burckhard

Benjamin Disraeli Lady Montfort, Adriana, and four other attendant ladies, followed her majesty, two by two, each in gorgeous attire, and on a charger that vied in splendour with its mistress. Endymion by Benjamin Disraeli [1880]

Andrew Lang This was at the time when half a pint of brandy cost threepence, so that was just a penny from each of them. The Pink Fairy Book by Andrew Lang

Rudyard Kipling Even as he wondered, he was brought abreast of two stone chhatris, each carrying a red daubed stone. Letters of Marque by Rudyard Kipling [1891]

Frances Hodgson Burnett That he knew this fact without a shadow of doubt was subtly manifest in every word he spoke, in each tone of his voice. Robin by Frances Hodgson Burnett [1922]

Robert Green Ingersoll And why? Because each generation bodes forth the knowledge and the belief of the people at the time it was made, and in no book is there any knowledge found, except that of the people who wrote it. On Hell by Robert Green Ingersoll

D. H. Lawrence They were turned together, half covering each other in pathetic shyness and fear. Women in Love by D. H. Lawrence

These with success are fir’d, and those with rage, And each on equal terms at length ingage. The Aeneid by translated by John Dryden

We know too much about each other now. The Lonely House by Arthur Gask [1929]

But I should rather judge this to be the reason: the cold air, though it cannot cool the great quantity of water which is in the well, yet can easily cool each part of it, separate from the whole. Symposiacs by Plutarch

Charles Kingsley The two men looked at each other for a few seconds. Two Years Ago by Charles Kingsley

Andrew Lang Upon the long table twelve mice were fastened by the tail, and just in front of each one’s nose, but quite beyond its reach, lay a tempting morsel of fat bacon. The Red Fairy Book by Andrew Lang

Ford Madox Ford Hot prunes! Men shuffled along the trenches, carrying by rope-handles very heavy, lead-coloured wooden cases: two men to each case. A Man Could Stand Up by Ford Madox Ford [1926]

Henry James They were in a word alternate and incompatible; they missed each other with an inveteracy that could be explained only by its being preconcerted. The Way it Came by Henry James [1896]

William Makepeace Thackeray Gamblers know gamblers, if not by instink, at least by reputation; and though Mr. Blewitt moved in a much lower speare than Mr. Deuceace, they knew each other’s dealins and caracters puffickly well. The Memoirs of Mr. Charles J. Yellowplush by William Makepeace Thackeray [1838]

Helen Zimmern You having encouraged me, and I from having conversed with you even for a few days, we have so much knowledge of each other’s minds that it is as easy and pleasant to me to write as to speak to you. Maria Edgeworth by Helen Zimmern

Willa Cather Our two friends stood gripping each other by the hand and smiling. The Song of the Lark by Willa Cather [1915]

The boats jumped, tugged at the painters, ran at each other playfully, knocked their sides together, or, do what we would, swung in a bunch against the ship’s side. Youth by Joseph Conrad [1898]

Florence, Milan, Venice, Genoa, may be free once more, if each is free. The Last Days of Pompeii by Edward Bulwer-Lytton [1834]

From the rim rise four crosses-patée and four fleurs-de-lys, at the base of each of which is a pearl, and also one in each inner corner of the crosses-patée. English Embroidered Bookbindings by Cyril Davenport [1899]

Anthony Trollope And each tiny silent wavelet as it moved up toward the shore and lost itself at last in its own effort, stretched itself the whole length of the strand. The Claverings by Anthony Trollope

Willa Cather The men were buying tobacco and candy with what money they had left, were showing each other new boots and gloves and blue flannel shirts. O Pioneers! by Willa Cather [1913]

Arthur Conan Doyle I had a telegram from Ezra to that effect, and he will himself join us for a day or two in each week. The Firm of Girdlestone by Arthur Conan Doyle [1890]

Rudyard Kipling Do I look as if I wanted goldfish? Can’t you two stop for a minute?’ (Mrs. Godfrey and I were clinging to each other for support. A Diversity of Creatures by Rudyard Kipling [1917]

Edith Wharton They continued to stand facing each other, their inspiration spent, as if waiting for the accident that had swept them together to whirl them apart again. The Mother’s Recompense by Edith Wharton [1925]

But since we are in the main not sceptics, we might go on and frankly confess to each other the motives for our several faiths. Essays in Radical Empiricism by William James

G. K. Chesterton He had tried three times, he pathetically declared, to call himself Nogglewop and in each case his voice had failed through emotion. Four Faultless Felons by G. K. Chesterton [1930]

Arnold Bennett The others had cold pork, half a cold apple-pie, and cheese; but Sophia only pretended to eat; each time she tried to swallow, the tears came into her eyes, and her throat shut itself up. The Old Wives’ Tale by Arnold Bennett [1908]

Virginia Woolf Up went the rooks and down again, rising in lesser numbers each time as the sager birds made ready to settle, for the evening was already spent enough to make the air inside the wood almost dark. Jacob’s Room by Virginia Woolf [1920]

William Makepeace Thackeray The pastors of each sect may visit their young flock when so inclined; and the lads devote the Sabbath evening to reading the books pointed out to them by their clergymen. The Irish Sketch Book by William Makepeace Thackeray [1843]

G. K. Chesterton The girls walked about the garden together, rubbing up each other’s spirits as best they might; Michael Moon still hung heavily against the gate. Manalive by G. K. Chesterton [1912]

John Galsworthy Indeed, without going off the pavement, the two parties could not pass each other. On Forsyte ’Change by John Galsworthy

William Hope Hodgson But first, before we left the camp, the bo’sun gave us all a very sound tot of the rum, and also a biscuit apiece, and thereafter we hasted down, each man holding his weapon readily. The Boats of the “Glen Carrig” by William Hope Hodgson

Elizabeth Gaskell She and I went on being civil and polite in the way of commissions, and occasionally introducing friends to each other, for a year or two, and then we ceased to have any intercourse. My Lady Ludlow by Elizabeth Gaskell [1858]