tremblingly into

12 examples (0.03 sec)
  • She walked tremblingly into the man's presence, but her fear soon passed into disgust and indignation. Cited from Mary Slessor of Calabar, by W. P. Livingstone
  • The king sighed, looked round anxiously, and glided tremblingly into bed. Cited from Chicot the Jester, by Alexandre Dumas
  • The voice and the vision had seemed so real to him that he looked about him tremblingly into the starlit gloom of the forest, as if not quite sure that he had been dreaming. Cited from The Grizzly King, by James Oliver Curwood
  • The prince crept tremblingly into the kennel, and began to regret the daring which had brought him into this scrape. Cited from The Violet Fairy Book, Andrew Lang, Ed.
  • He thrust the glasses tremblingly into Frona's hands. Cited from A Daughter of the Snows, by Jack London
  • He put his hand humbly and tremblingly into mine, bowing low over it, and so I left him, standing there with bent head, not daring to look up until the door closed behind me. Cited from The Romance of Golden Star ..., by George Chetwynd Griffith
  • Byng was as one fascinated; light was breaking in on his rage, his besmirched pride, his vengeance; hope was stealing tremblingly into his face. Cited from The PG Works Of Gilbert Parker, Complete
  • The old servant advanced tremblingly into the room, vainly endeavouring to compose his horror-stricken face into a semblance of the impassive mask of the well-trained English servant. Cited from The Hand in the Dark, by Arthur J. Rees
  • That night -- after Sir Arthur's death -- she had looked tremblingly into the boy's very soul, had perceived his wondering sense of a special message to him through what had happened, from a God who suffered and forgives. Cited from Lady Connie, by Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • They withdrew tremblingly into one of the corners of the ante-room, and did not even dare to whisper to each other, but the glances they exchanged betrayed the anguish of their hearts. Cited from Louisa of Prussia and Her Times, by L. Muhlbach #7
  • The parson knocked and was admitted by the excited Clara Belle, who ushered him tremblingly into the sickroom, and then betook herself to the kitchen with the children, as he gently requested her. Cited from New Chronicles of Rebecca by Kate Douglas Wiggin 7
  • It bursts, wanes, and with the coda comes sad yearning, then the savage drama passes tremblingly into the night after fluid and wavering affirmations; a roar in F sharp and finally a silence that marks the cessation of an agitating nightmare. Cited from Chopin: The Man and His Music, by James Huneker