But the man was so immoderately
given to pleasures that he asked for these and for a life like that of the gods.
One fine morning a young man whose hair was not immoderately
long, but abundant and curly, and who was otherwise English in his equipment, had just turned his back on the Belvedere Torso in the Vatican and was looking out on the magnificent view of the mountains from the adjoining round vestibule.
She mimicked poor Sam to Janet that night, and both of them laughed immoderately
over his plunge into sentiment.
It may likewise be said, That the wisest men have been in their youth immoderately
fond of pleasure.
She was laughing softly but immoderately
. The Prince was pale with fury.
He laughed most immoderately
. The idea of Edward's being a clergyman, and living in a small parsonage-house, diverted him beyond measure;--and when to that was added the fanciful imagery of Edward reading prayers in a white surplice, and publishing the banns of marriage between John Smith and Mary Brown, he could conceive nothing more ridiculous.
Mildred taught her to call him daddy, and when the child did this for the first time of her own accord, laughed immoderately
It was useless to tell her, through clenched teeth, that the whole thing was a joke, for she understood no jokes except her own, of which she had the most immoderately
high opinion, and that would have mattered little to me had not David liked them also.
He had immoderately
praised the effect of the yellow blossoms against her brown tresses; and she had left the chaplet there, and walked back to the house swinging her straw sailor in her hands.
And though he belonged to the household troops, who, as it was their duty to rally round the Prince Regent, had not shown their valour in foreign service yet, Rawdon Crawley had already (apropos of play, of which he was immoderately
fond) fought three bloody duels, in which he gave ample proofs of his contempt for death.
Augustine laughed immoderately
at the grave and anxious face with which Miss Ophelia propounded the question.
I am taken home in a sad plight, and I have beef-steaks put to my eyes, and am rubbed with vinegar and brandy, and find a great puffy place bursting out on my upper lip, which swells immoderately
. For three or four days I remain at home, a very ill-looking subject, with a green shade over my eyes; and I should be very dull, but that Agnes is a sister to me, and condoles with me, and reads to me, and makes the time light and happy.