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She regarded them as signs that she was nearing the glen she sought, and she was glad to at last be doing something positive in her unenunciated, undefined struggle with the mountain and its darkling inhabitants.
from Brown Corpus
Some Related Sentences
She and regarded
She regarded most attempts to make historical studies more female-inclusive as being artificial in nature, and an impediment to progress.
She is widely regarded as a transformative figure in the presidency of Ireland, who revitalised and liberalised a previously conservative, low-profile political office.
She is regarded as one of the most influential jazz vocalists of all time, being cited as a mentor to diverse artists such as Judy Garland, Frank Sinatra, Paul McCartney, Bette Midler, Madonna, and Dusty Springfield.
She was an ally of her husband's most trusted adviser, the deeply distrusted Eadric Streona, ealdorman of Mercia, and he took her side, but she was opposed by Æthelred's oldest surviving son, Edmund Ironside, and his allies, who naturally regarded him as the heir.
She is regarded as a folk singer, although her music has diversified since the 1960s, encompassing everything from folk rock and pop to country and gospel music.
She could not share his intellectual interests, and she confirmed the foolish contempt with which he regarded women.
She is generally regarded by Egyptologists as one of the most successful pharaohs, reigning longer than any other woman of an indigenous Egyptian dynasty.
She is widely regarded as one of the finest classical ballet dancers in history and was most noted as a principal artist of the Imperial Russian Ballet and the Ballets Russes of Sergei Diaghilev.
She is regarded as an outcast because of her father's murder, a crime of which she was accused but not convicted.
She had always been regarded as a skilful and intelligent politician ; now, she went beyond even that.
She is also engaged in the festival Ekstremsportveko ( Extreme Sports Week ) held at her home community Voss, regarded as one of the world's largest extreme sports festivals.
She had powers of witchcraft, magic and medicine being regarded as complementary in the ancient world, and was a master in the art of miraculous and herbal healing, especially when it came to snakebites.
She is regarded as the female counterpart of the maize god Centeōtl, their symbol being an ear of corn.
She regarded the experience as a turning point in her life, and issued her findings anonymously in 1851 ; The Institution of Kaiserswerth on the Rhine, for the Practical Training of Deaconesses, etc.
She and them
She quickly exploited the exalted position she now occupied, by harassing the disorganized males and even putting many of them to death.
She had, with her own work-weary hands, put seeds in the ground, watched them sprout, bud, blossom, and get ready to bear.
She held Jonathan's letter, his words burning like a brand, and knew suddenly that the bonds between them were severed.
She signed the letters quickly, stamped them, and placed them on the hall table for Raphael to mail in town.
She thought again of her children, those two who had died young, before the later science which might have saved them could attach even a label to their separate malignancies.
She fell asleep leaning on her hand, hearing the house creaking as though it were a living a private life of its own these two hundred years, hearing the birds rustling in their cages and the occasional whirring of wings as one of them landed on the table and walked across the newspaper to perch in the crook of her arm.
She learns how to relax them to accept -- instead of contracting them to repel -- the entering object.
She agreed to take charge of five or six of the Negroes should Palfrey decide to send them north immediately.
She drew on all her resources of mind and heart to help them -- to make them at home in the world ; ;
She took refuge on a tongue of land extending into a gully, crouched at the base of a thorn tree, and waited for them to come up.
She pushed wartorn and poverty-stricken nations into prosperity, but she failed to lead them into unity and world peace.
She would not stop to read them in American Express, as many were doing, sitting on benches or leaning against the walls, but pushed her way out into the street.
She would see them, looking just as they had in the books, and this would make up a part of her delight.
She compared the results with tape recordings of modern singers and was not unpleased although her own tapes had a peculiar quality about them, not at all unharmonious, merely unique.