looked mutely

14 examples (0.02 sec)
  • She stood in the middle of the room, and looked mutely at her son. Cited from Mother, by Maxim Gorky
  • They looked mutely at each other, not knowing what best to say. Cited from Story of Chester Lawrence, by Nephi Anderson
  • Poor Eustacie, she looked mutely round as if she hoped to escape! Cited from The Chaplet of Pearls, by Charlotte M Yonge
  • I looked mutely at my nurse for an explanation, and she put a cool hand on mine. Cited from Fanny Goes to War, by Pat Beauchamp
  • He folded his arms and looked mutely toward the boiling lake. Cited from The Land of the Changing Sun, William N. Harben
  • The tears were streaming down her cheeks; she slipped her arm through mine and looked mutely at me. Cited from Jacqueline of Golden River, by H. M. Egbert
  • The marble images around her, like ghosts of the past, looked mutely down at her grief. Cited from Beulah, by Augusta J. Evans
  • Freddy shrank back, made himself as small as possible in his chair, looked mutely at Florette. Cited from O. Henry Memorial Award Prize Stories of 1921, by Various
  • McLean looked mutely at her and shook his head, but within him horrific suspicion was raging like a forest fire. Cited from The Fortieth Door, by Mary Hastings Bradley
  • Clara looked mutely in his face, with a sort of inquiring dismay. Cited from Dynevor Terrace(Vol. II),by Charlotte M Yonge
  • He looked mutely round the soiled whitewashed walls, where hung a noble gathering of Blake portraits in massive old gilt frames. Cited from The Deliverance, by Ellen Glasgow
  • She looked mutely about her: how could she understand, who trusted so completely, who lived in a labyrinth without a clue, who had built her dream world so securely that she had left no way of egress for herself? Cited from Audrey, by Mary Johnston
  • The little roundabout woman wiped her hand on her apron, and taking the girl's in hers, looked mutely up at her with eyes so full of timid sweetness that Brigit, touched and pleased, bent and kissed her. Cited from The Halo, by Bettina von Hutten
  • I turned, and resting my elbow on the table and my chin in my hand, I looked mutely on the soi-disant Jean Duval and equally mutely pointed with an accusing finger to the description of the famous bracelet which he had declared to me was merely strass and base metal. Cited from Castles in the Air, by Baroness Emmuska Orczy