About 999 results
Robert Andrews - 1993 - 1092 pages
|3 You look rather rash my dear your colors don't quite match your face. DAISY |
ASHFORO (1881 -1972), British wrilef. Mr. Salleena, in The Young Vniien. "
Storting Gaily" (written when the author was aged nine; published 4 Women1 s
Robert Andrews - 1997 - 625 pages
|If they're running and they don't look where they're going I have to come out from |
somewhere and catch them. That's all I'd do all day. I'd just be ... Dress 1 You look
rather rash my dear your colors don't quite match your face. DAISY ASHFORD ...
|Addison, Joseph The best-dressed woman is one whose clothes wouldn't look |
too strange in the country. - Amies, Sir Hardy You look rather rash my dear your
colors don't quite match your face. - Ashford, Daisy From the cradle to the coffin ...
Robert Andrews - 1989 - 343 pages
|Dame Edith Sitwcll (1887-1964) British writer, poet Englishwomen's shoes look |
as if they had been made by someone who ... Anthony Trollope (1815-1882)
English novelist You look rather rash my dear your colors don't quite match your
|You look rather rash my dear your colors don't quite match your face. — Daisy ... I'|
ll straightaway tell Miss Winstead that you're here," Bobbit said, and Bramwell
watched as the butler stood his ground, smiled, and held out his hand, palm up.
|BY HABOL] 1 THREW DOWN my book and cursed — inwardly; for with a howling|
, female racket going on in the next room one can't ... white petticoat with a lot of
openwork at the bottom, is really, you know, quite beyond me, and as I'm a
truthful person I said so, and also ... "But, my child," I expostulated, "people don't
see your petticoat. ... And doesn't the color match my ribbons and sash
gorgeously ? ... She did look rather more presentable this time, and to tell the
truth, not half bad.
|She said some things that were rash and foolish, but some that were very |
sensible. ... My dear boy," he cries, all his noble face softening and sweetening
with a kindliness and courtesy that make Malcolm look up toward it in a rather
ungraceful stupor of admiration — " my dear boy, nothing could be further from
either Marion's or my own thoughts than to offend so charming a ... she exclaimed
, in perfect consternation ; ' you don't truly mean that your son is engaged to his
|Your partner fought her hard on that — and you held out 4- until one day ('rothers |
came into your office and told you he had ... I want you mine. all mine, my dear —
not her husband! Don't you see? " She had been eagerly leaning toward him. Joe
was staring into the fire; the look in his eyes had frightened her and made her
hurry to be through. ... At last she sent for him one day and gave him quite a piece
of her mind; and although not fully successful, she at least ... Oh, it had been rash!
|She would sing, she thought, and by that get quite enough to pay for a night's |
lodging. ... Perhaps you know something about pictures Y" "I have seen s good
many pictures in my own country, and I love them; that is all ... “I think by the look
of your mouth you could,” he said ; so there and then the compact was struck. and
when ... He had a well knit, athletic figure , a rather pale but perfectly healthy
looking face; a brown beard, with warm gold .... I don't know what I can say more