Alloyd

All Noun
15 examples (0.01 sec)
  • Then it was that he caught sight of Mr. Alloyd, the architect, also lonely. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • "Do you mean it's too realistic for you?" cried Mr. Alloyd. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • "I wish they had been!" said Mr. Alloyd. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • Mr. Alloyd had no right to be aware that he was not a Londoner. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • He had practically given Mr. Alloyd a definite commission to design the Regent Theatre. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • Mr. Alloyd had black hair, intensely black, changeful eyes, and the expressive mouth of an actor. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • It was Mr. Alloyd, who had advanced up the aisle from a back row of the stalls. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • Mr. Alloyd, in the stress of the job, had even ceased to bring the Russian Ballet into his conversations. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • Mr. Alloyd turned on him with a sardonic and half-benevolent gleam. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • Edward Henry ultimately went with the plaintive Mr. Alloyd to his rooms in Adelphi Terrace. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • Yes, it really existed, the incredible edifice of his caprice and of Mr. Alloyd's constructive imagination! Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • As he left the premises he found Mr. Rollo Wrissell, and his own new acquaintance, Mr. Alloyd, the architect, chatting in the portico. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • Mr. Wrissell was calm, bland and attentive; Mr. Alloyd was eager, excited and deferential. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • Edward Henry had now arrived at the eve of the dread date, and if he had arrived there in comparative safety, with a reasonable prospect of avoiding complete shame and disaster, he felt and he admitted that the credit was due as much to Mr. Alloyd as to himself. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett
  • Mr. Alloyd, despite a growing tendency to prove to Edward Henry by authentic anecdote, about midnight, his general proposition that women as a sex treated him with shameful unfairness, had gained the high esteem of Edward Henry as an architect. Cited from The Regent, by E. Arnold Bennett