her undisguised

13 examples (0.03 sec)
  • And throwing my dark habiliments from me, I stood before her undisguised! Cited from Vendetta, by Marie Corelli
  • He had seen her undisguised in all her weakness. Cited from The Earth Trembled, by E.P. Roe
  • He could think of nothing, care for nothing but Dora -- her pretty face, her artless, simple ways, her undisguised love for him. Cited from Dora Thorne, by Charlotte M. Braeme
  • It was his turn to take a sly peep, and his spirits went down a bit under the pressure of her undisguised frankness. Cited from Castle Craneycrow, by George Barr McCutcheon
  • You are right, my dear Clarinda: a friendly correspondence goes for nothing, except one writes his or her undisguised sentiments. Cited from The Letters of Robert Burns, by Robert Burns
  • Her undisguised admission of her caring for him was a bit disconcerting, although perhaps also a little sweet to his youthful male vanity. Cited from Wild Wings, A Romance of Youth, by Margaret Rebecca Piper
  • Her mockery was worse than her undisguised rage. Cited from David Copperfield, by Charles Dickens
  • It was doubtless her undisguised activity that ultimately betrayed the Royal prisoners into the unhappy tangle that beset their future lives. Cited from Rescuing the Czar, by James P. Smythe
  • The man in the parlor had a momentary glimpse of her slender, sagging shoulders, her thin face, her undisguised middle age. Cited from K, by Mary Roberts Rinehart
  • Fearful of betraying the reason of it, she began to clap her hands like the old lady, which action, being attributed by the others to her undisguised admiration, at once found favour in their eyes. Cited from The Rising of the Red Man, by John Mackie
  • Once more the Comtesse, to her undisguised chagrin, found herself relegated to the background, to look impotently on while Louis made love to her successor, and to meditate new schemes of vengeance. Cited from Love Affairs of the Courts of Europe, by Thornton Hall
  • He is ashamed of himself; but there is a swelling at his heart, nevertheless -- an impulse of infinite compassion toward the girl who lies senseless before him -- her beauty, her undisguised love for him, plead powerfully for her. Cited from The Italians, by Frances Elliot
  • While the negotiations were still pending, however, the lamentable death of the high-spirited and promising young Prince terminated at once the struggle for his hand; and Marie de Medicis, to her undisguised regret, found herself unable to realize one of her most cherished hopes. Cited from The Life of Marie de Medicis, Vol. 2 (of 3), by Julia Pardoe