gelid

All Adjective Noun Verb
81 examples (0.02 sec)
  • All at once Gelid lay back on his chair. Cited from Tom Cringle's Log, by Michael Scott
  • Gelid light and air were in the kitchen but out of doors gentle summer morning everywhere. Cited from Ulysses, by James Joyce
  • Gelid said nothing, but he was in the end the best surgeon's mate amongst them. Cited from Tom Cringle's Log, by Michael Scott
  • But old Gelid and my other allies remain, I believe, in single blessedness until this hour. Cited from Tom Cringle's Log, by Michael Scott
  • Wagtail had also to go on deck, but Paul Gelid remained firm as a rock. Cited from Tom Cringle's Log, by Michael Scott
  • "No chance of our removing to Peter Gelid's this evening." Cited from Tom Cringle's Log, by Michael Scott
  • "No chance of our removing to Peter Gelid's this evening." Cited from Tom Cringle's Log, by Michael Scott
  • The ship sinks into the gelid ocean, but Collins and his band escape safe and sane going aboard their boat.
  • Wagtail and Gelid were sitting on the side I stood on, so that I could not see them, although I heard every word they said. Cited from Tom Cringle's Log, by Michael Scott
  • Now come, ye Naiads, to the fountains lead; Now let me wander through your gelid reign. Cited from Lives of the English Poets, by Henry Francis Cary
  • It was slightly gelid, the invitation, though accepted immediately by Ermentrude. Cited from Visionaries, by James Huneker
  • Wagtail and Gelid had followed me on deck, and were now busy with their black servants inspecting the muskets. Cited from Tom Cringle's Log, by Michael Scott
  • "I say, Gelid, my lad, take you the innermost." Cited from Tom Cringle's Log, by Michael Scott
  • Vain were the lunar rays or gelid streams to cool my body's fever, whilst my mind whirls in perpetual round and does not know rest. Cited from Tales from the Hindu Dramatists, by R. N. Dutta
  • Under a grey sky, glooming to purple, the gelid water writhed nakedly. Cited from The Trail of '98, by Robert W. Service
  • To have less of the gelid, torpid, tortoise-like existence. Cited from Sermons Preached at Brighton, by Frederick W. Robertson
  • Opposite, a single arc-lamp on the corner of Cypress Street cast a white, cheerless light on the gelid pavement. Cited from Midnight, by Octavus Roy Cohen
  • In vain: his warm red blood, so early stirr'd, Thy gelid stream shall dye, Child of the wanton herd. Cited from Odes and Carmen Saeculare of Horace, Horace
  • Poor Peter actually flushed with pain as he recognised that this was not success, the production of gelid prose which his editor could do nothing with on the one side and he himself could do nothing with on the other. Cited from Sir Dominick Ferrand, by Henry James
  • When Rider enters his house, he tries to eat food but the peas look like a "congealed mass" and taste "gelid" and cold.
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