to the attic

581 examples (0.04 sec)
  • No one even knew where the key to the attic could be found.
  • She went up to the attic and came back with a box in her hand. Cited from Tell Me Another Story, by Carolyn Sherwin Bailey
  • They had to be moved up to the attic to make room for mine. Cited from The Bent Twig, by Dorothy Canfield
  • There was no one in the hall, and we went straight up to the attic. Cited from The Mysterious Affair at Styles by Agatha Christie
  • In the afternoon he told me to go up to the attic. Cited from The Bittermeads Mystery, by E. R. Punshon
  • I will therefore return to the attic-room and the letter. Cited from The Big Otter, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • And then he went to the attic window and looked out. Cited from Christie's Old Organ , by Mrs. O. F. Walton
  • On our way upstairs he said nothing until we were nearly back to the attic. Cited from The Twenty-Fourth of June, by Grace S. Richmond
  • As the water rose gradually the parents moved to the second floor and then to the attic. Cited from True Story of Our National Calamity of Flood, Fire and Tornado, Marshall
  • There was no key to the attic door, nor was there a key to her box. Cited from A Peep Behind the Scenes, by Mrs. O. F. Walton
  • We rushed to the attic in a group, holding close to each other. Cited from The Flood, by Emile Zola
  • Then we lead the way up the stairs to the attic and again stand and wait. Cited from How To Write Special Feature Articles, by Willard Grosvenor Bleyer
  • The stairs to the attic is located at the south end of the second floor hall.
  • He led the commander to the attic of the house where he shot and severely wounded him.
  • He went to the attic and found money, but when the twelve years were up, he grew sad.
  • When they were agreed about the price, he followed her upstairs to the attic. Cited from In Midsummer Days and Other Tales,by A. Strindberg
  • We can lock it from the inside and go up to the attic. Cited from A Son of the City, by Herman Gastrell Seely
  • It was rather a heavy consent, but they all accompanied him up to the attic. Cited from Suzanna Stirs the Fire, by Emily Calvin Blake
  • John could not bear to go to the attic now, although he wished to turn over the books which were now his. Cited from The Foolish Lovers, by St. John G. Ervine
  • She related it as they walked slowly down the street and up the steps and stairs to the attic. Cited from The Sisters-In-Law, by Gertrude Atherton
  • Next »

How to the attic gets used