A few minutes later, a sharp-eyed
lad ran into the Monte Rosa Hotel, at Zermatt, saying that he had seen an avalanche fall from the summit of the Matterhorn onto the Matterhorn glacier.
No notice was taken of Amy's flight, except by her mates, but the sharp-eyed
demoiselles discovered that Mr.
They rank neither with mortals nor with immortals: long indeed do they live, eating heavenly food and treading the lovely dance among the immortals, and with them the Sileni and the sharp-eyed
Slayer of Argus mate in the depths of pleasant caves; but at their birth pines or high-topped oaks spring up with them upon the fruitful earth, beautiful, flourishing trees, towering high upon the lofty mountains (and men call them holy places of the immortals, and never mortal lops them with the axe); but when the fate of death is near at hand, first those lovely trees wither where they stand, and the bark shrivels away about them, and the twigs fall down, and at last the life of the Nymph and of the tree leave the light of the sun together.
He is a sharp-eyed
man--a quick keen man--and he takes in everybody's look at him, all at once, individually and collectively, in a manner that stamps him a remarkable man.
His trail of terror lasted four months and came to an end in February when a sharp-eyed
police officer noticed his car acting suspiciously.
Fooling a sharp-eyed
elk is no simple feat, and I've been spotted many times both at a distance, and when up close and personal.
guard saw her heading for the exit door, r ealised she was unwell and phoned for an ambulance to take her to the Royal .
The omission was brought to our attention by a sharp-eyed
At least the sharp-eyed
punter can glean a vital advantage on that score, but it's another example of how the BHA have lost touch with betting issues.
resident spotted new signs in the revamped square, marking out various restricted zones.
And if sharp-eyed
viewers think that Mrs Amos looks surprisingly like her son in drag, well that's all part of the magic of television.
readers have pointed out that the photo on the cover of the February issue of Farm Collector (and again on page 19) shows a 3-horse hitch (not a team, as printed) pulling not a plow (as printed), but a harrow.