with bare

966 examples (0.03 sec)
  • The women go about home with bare feet a great part of the summer. Cited from Scientific American Supplement, No. 433,by Various
  • Some of them made their way out of grave with bare hands.
  • We had for some time been going about with bare feet. Cited from The Wanderers, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • Did you come down-stairs with bare feet to tell me that? Cited from Christie Redfern's Troubles, by Margaret Robertson
  • Cover does not appear to be important as dead trees with bare branches are used.
  • I have never seen anyone who could go on so long with bare fingers. Cited from Scott's Last Expedition Volume I, by Captain R. F. Scott
  • Another day's march led us along the shore of a long lake with bare banks. Cited from From Pole to Pole, by Sven Anders Hedin
  • The face is blue-grey with bare blue skin around the eyes.
  • It is necessary therefore never to move about with bare feet, for the boys carry them into every place. Cited from A Journal of a Tour in the Congo Free State, by Marcus Dorman
  • A number of them played with bare hands as well.
  • You want to walk all over it with bare feet.
  • While on the show, she often performed with bare feet.
  • It was a battle to be fought out with bare hands. Cited from The Strange Case of Cavendish, by Randall Parrish
  • And whether or not there was any wood about that could be gathered with bare hands he did not know. Cited from Bobby of the Labrador, by Dillon Wallace
  • One day, he sees a group of street kids playing ball with bare feet.
  • Some had come straight from their work in their shirts and with bare feet. Cited from Resurrection, by Leo Tolstoy [Leo Tolstoi]
  • With weapons if we must, with bare hands if we must, but we will not let things stand as they are!
  • To the east which be faced the land was broken with bare hills that fell just short of being mountains. Cited from Cabin Fever, by B. M. Bower
  • It is a bare office, with bare windows, looking on the iron view below. Cited from Bleak House, by Charles Dickens
  • I do not like dining with bare arms and neck, but I must. Cited from Letters from England, by Elizabeth Davis Bancroft
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