overcast all

13 examples (0.01 sec)
  • The future was overcast all at once, like the summer sky by a heavy storm. Cited from Debit and Credit, by Gustav Freytag
  • Sun quite overcast all day, at night it cleared off. Cited from McKinlay's Journal of Exploration. . .Australia, by John McKinlay
  • The sky had been overcast all day long. Cited from Les Miserables, by Victor Hugo
  • To-night it is wonderfully calm and warm, though it has been overcast all the afternoon. Cited from Scott's Last Expedition Volume I, by Captain R. F. Scott
  • The sky remained overcast all day, but birds were singing as if it were the opening of the Aheer spring. Cited from Mission to Central Africa in 1850-51, Volume 1, by James Richardson
  • The sky had been overcast all day and the sea somewhat rough, so that he was not certain that Ben would set sail from Hastings. Cited from Culm Rock, by Glance Gaylord
  • It combined dread, horror, doubt and a smouldering anger that seemed to overcast all other emotions that lay revealed to him. Cited from The Hollow of Her Hand, George Barr McCutcheon
  • After which, you overcast all the rows, first one way, and then the other, with stitches covering 4 threads, each way. Cited from Encyclopedia of Needlework, by Therese de Dillmont
  • Let us but hope this cloud, this absence that has overcast all my contentment, may pass away, and I am confident there's a clear sky attends us. Cited from The Love Letters of Dorothy Osborne to Sir William Temple, 1652-54,Parry
  • The scheme of selfishness and wickedness and sinfulness which has overcast all life is commonly spoken of in the Bible as the world spirit. Cited from Quiet Talks with World Winners, by S. D. Gordon
  • The sky had been overcast all the previous day and all night; but as I stepped into the centrale that morning I was delighted to see that the sun was again shining. Cited from The Land That Time Forgot, by Burroughs
  • It was so still and quiet; the weather was dull and overcast all night, in fact we have not seen much of the sun lately; it would be so nice if we could sometimes get a glimpse of it, the sun is always cheering. Cited from Worst Journey in the World, Volumes 1 and 2, by Apsley Cherry-Garrard
  • It was three o'clock in the afternoon; the sky, which had been overcast all the morning, had assumed, within a few moments, a more sombre aspect; large clouds were rapidly moving from south to north, rolled one over another by an ominous wind. Cited from Gerfaut by Charles de Bernard, v1