Certain it is that, some fifteen or twenty years after the settlement of the town, the wooden jail was already marked with weather-stains and other indications of age, which gave a yet darker aspect to its beetle-browed
and gloomy front.
``Finding myself freed from the staple, I dragged myself up stairs as well as a man loaded with shackles, and emaciated with fasting, might; and after much groping about, I was at length directed, by the sound of a jolly roundelay, to the apartment where the worthy Sacristan, an it so please ye, was holding a devil's mass with a huge beetle-browed
, broad-shouldered brother of the grey-frock and cowl, who looked much more like a thief than a clergyman.
It was one of those rusty, moss-grown, many-peaked wooden houses, which are scattered about the streets of our elder towns, with a beetle-browed
second story projecting over the foundation, as if it frowned at the novelty around it.
He recognized him as one of the scurvy knaves who had dined at the bottom of the room the night before--a vast, beetle-browed
fellow with a squint, a mop of red hair, and a genius for silence.
The crook may well be beetle-browed
and shifty-eyed, the elected leader prosperous-looking and well-fed.
The Scots get a shout too - a young beetle-browed
Leonid Brezhnev, who became one of the USSR's longest-serving leaders, is played by Springburn's Gerald Lepkowski from Game Of Thrones.
He always thinks everything is going to turn out badly, and that attitude has made him--literally--gray, with dark hair and a slightly beetle-browed
A great Welshman who did, of course, was Hugh Griffith, the beetle-browed
son of Anglesey who graduated top of his Rada class of 300.
Fossils of humans and their beetle-browed
evolutionary cousins display signs of extremely extended travel that occurred between roughly 120,000 and 10,000 years ago, biological anthropologists Colin Shaw and Jay Stock of the University of Cambridge in England report.
Next up was Huw Edwards, the beetle-browed
Welsh newsreader who rather fancies his chances as a man of broadcasting moment, the sort of chap who reckons he brings an air of gravitas to national events.