walking erect

39 examples (0.05 sec)
  • He did not walk erect, nor as one whose sight was clear. Cited from To The Last Man, by Zane Grey
  • They stand fifteen feet in height and walk erect upon their hind feet. Cited from Gods of Mars, Edgar Rice Burroughs
  • She rose and walked erect, in her heart a new sense of responsibility and of the value of life. Cited from A Dozen Ways Of Love, by Lily Dougall
  • It is small wonder then that stories have been told since man walked erect and long before transmitted records. Cited from Masters of the English Novel, by Richard Burton
  • Why should one always sit and walk erect? Cited from Hygienic Physiology, by Joel Dorman Steele
  • I could walk erect in most of them. Cited from The Twin Hells, by John N. Reynolds
  • He walked erect, his head held high, while his eyes flashed with a triumphant light. Cited from The Fourth Watch, by H. A. Cody
  • Those who were stumbling along in the darkness by her side saw the light and were able to walk erect. Cited from Girls and Women, by Harriet E. Paine (AKA: E. Chester)
  • Close after it came a big rubber bear, walking erect on its hind feet. Cited from The Road to Oz, by L. Frank Baum
  • We walked erect but in the strictest silence for about a thousand yards. Cited from A Yankee in the Trenches, by R. Derby Holmes
  • She walked erect to the door and turned upon the threshold. Cited from Frontier Stories, by Bret Harte
  • The greater their merit, who walk erect in a path which so many find slippery. Cited from Redgauntlet, by Sir Walter Scott
  • She walked erect again; her footsteps were light as if she trod on air. Cited from A Sweet Girl Graduate, by Mrs. L.T. Meade
  • The whole secret of standing and walking erect consists in keeping the chin well away from the breast. Cited from Burroughs' Encyclopaedia, 1889, by Barkham Burroughs
  • Then she turned and went, not looking back at him, walking erect, as one whose lover is the son of twenty kings. Cited from Guns of the Gods, by Talbot Mundy
  • Then would his spirit again walk erect, and carry its burden as a cross and not as a gravestone. Cited from Thomas Wingfold, Curate V3, George MacDonald
  • He did not fear to prove the strength of his belief, but walked erect and bore the cross in triumph. Cited from Heroes of Modern Europe, by Alice Birkhead
  • He thought a man with a crooked spine would never be called to account for not walking erect. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 6, No. 35, September, 1860, by Various
  • It is in fact large enough to admit of a tall man entering into it and walking erect right through from one end to the other. Cited from Great Astronomers, by R. S. Ball
  • Next »