cling to their

175 examples (0.02 sec)
  • We are taught both by tradition and experience how most women cling to their lover at such a time. Cited from Five Nights, by Victoria Cross
  • All who cling to their old hunting-grounds are hostile and will remain so till killed off. Cited from The Passing of the Frontier, Emerson Hough
  • I know men and women cling to their children. Cited from Marching Men, by Sherwood Anderson
  • The young cling to their mother's chest until they are larger, when they move to her back.
  • Lice are easy enough to find since they are always clinging to their host. Cited from Library of Work and Play: Gardening and Farming, by Ellen Eddy Shaw
  • There were other women, with children clinging to their hands. Cited from The Long Roll, by Mary Johnston
  • They are fools enough to cling to their own lives and the lives of those near them. Cited from Paris under the Commune, by John Leighton
  • It is strange how women and animals cling to their homes. Cited from Purple Springs, by Nellie L. McClung
  • Then her eye fell on the group of timid little creatures still clinging to their mother. Cited from Some Three Hundred Years Ago, by Edith Gilman Brewster
  • For these facts, therefore, I cling to their learning, so much superior to my own. Cited from The Writings of Thomas Jefferson, Vol. 4 (of 4), ed. by T.J. Randolph
  • Some there are who still cling to their old superstitions, but they are few. Cited from Byways Around San Francisco Bay, by William E. Hutchinson
  • For their first three weeks, young cling to their mothers when they go foraging.
  • The atmosphere of the great unknown still seems to cling to their souls. Cited from Lazy Thoughts of a Lazy Girl, by Jenny Wren
  • It seems as if some guilty stain must cling to their sides, and hold them in. Cited from Oldport Days, by Thomas Wentworth Higginson
  • Infants are born with their eyes open and can cling to their mother's fur right away.
  • The young are born with their eyes wide open and they cling to their mothers instinctively.
  • The latter seemed to be clinging to their tenements as long as possible. Cited from The Gray Dawn, by Stewart Edward White
  • Weeping women carrying heavy burdens and with their children clinging to their dress came along. Cited from Beric the Briton, by G. A. Henty
  • When he came back he brought with him a basket of the early red snow-flowers, with earth clinging to their roots. Cited from The Honor of the Big Snows, by J. O. Curwood
  • Nothing could have shown more clearly the tenacity with which the Southern people were clinging to their old forms. Cited from The Victim, by Thomas Dixon
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