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  • She appealed the deportation.
    deportation = act of forcing someone to leave a country
  • Only 5,000 of the deported Dutch Jews, a wall label explained, had survived.   (source)
    deported = sent out of the country
  • The numbers of Mexicans deported during this so-called "voluntary repatriation" was greater than the Native American removals of the nineteenth century and greater than the Japanese-American relocations during World War II.   (source)
  • You can bet, if I win, my family will either be trained or deported.   (source)
  • Jack had only meant to rescue the princess, whom Dodge the commoner had been trying to kiss, and now he was on his way to tell his father and Queen Genevieve so that they'd deport Dodge to the Crystal Mines, which surely wasn't too great a punishment for such serious crimes.   (source)
    deport = send (from the community)
  • They were deported on September 3, 1944, in the last transport to leave Westerbork, and arrived three days later in Auschwitz (Poland).   (source)
    deported = sent out of the country
  • The word resettlement took the place of the word deportation.   (source)
    deportation = the act of forcing someone to leave a country
  • We heard that we were going to be deported into the center of Germany.   (source)
    deported = forced to move (from where they now lived)
  • That meant Luis was one of the lucky kids who didn't have to live in fear of deportation.   (source)
    deportation = forcing someone to leave a country
  • Deportation on racial grounds has been defined as a crime against humanity,   (source)
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  • And in the general hardening of outlook that set in round about 1930, practices which had been long abandoned, in some cases for hundreds of years — imprisonment without trial, the use of war prisoners as slaves, public executions, torture to extract confessions, the use of hostages, and the deportation of whole populations-not only became common again, but were tolerated and even defended by people who considered themselves enlightened and progressive.   (source)
    deportation = being forced to leave a country
  • I'd deport him!   (source)
    deport = force (him) to leave the country
  • As for the tens of thousands of immigrants deported under Section 98, including those sent back to countries such as Germany and Italy where they face internment, these had advocated tyrannical rule and now would get a first-hand taste of it, Mr. Griffen stated.†   (source)
  • They would all be deported to Japan.†   (source)
  • Apparently, the owner of the company was a con man who had already been deported from the United States once but had returned under an assumed name.†   (source)
  • Evictions, they called them, not deportations.†   (source)
  • I sit with missionaries, with the deported, with Australian students who've fallen somehow into the same loop of desperation, which is for them adventure.†   (source)
  • So I can get deported?†   (source)
  • He will not be deported.†   (source)
  • For the last five years Zeiss has been fighting deportation as an undesirable person.†   (source)
  • They were all being deported.†   (source)
  • They had had no word of this tall blonde son since his deportation to Germany.†   (source)
  • He explained that one reason a person in his position kept his money in cash was for the possibility, however remote, that he would be stopped, questioned, detained—or deported.†   (source)
  • The expulsion from Eden to the bitter lands to the east is a parable for the massive deportation of Israelites to Assyria following Sargon il's victory.†   (source)
  • It saved me from being deported, although there were times I thought it wouldn't matter and I'd have to call home from Tijuana.†   (source)
  • Deportation is the kindest option.†   (source)
  • Robberies from Jews, their compulsory evacuation, deportations for labour in Germany were going on all the time, but we had become accustomed to it.†   (source)
  • To familiar sites such as Peru and Siberia (including one trip all the way from Haiti to Tomsk for a two-hour meeting, which he considered a great success) and to Paris (where he'd agreed to give a prestigious lecture series, so as to spend more time with Didi and Catherine) and to New York (where he testified on behalf of a Haitian with AIDS who was at risk of being deported).†   (source)
  • And the girl could have been deported from Sweden at any time.†   (source)
  • Incidentally, In thirty-eight, at the Kotlas deportation point, I met my former squadron commander.†   (source)
  • He also worried about the possibility of arrest or deportation.†   (source)
  • She was deported that day.†   (source)
  • Hundreds more, including women and children, had fled into nearby woods, fearing arrest or deportation.†   (source)
  • They could come in and arrest them, and they'd be deported before you even had time to sit down and think about it.†   (source)
  • It was discovered that he was in the country illegally, and he now has a court date to find out if he's being deported.†   (source)
  • He'll probably have you deported.†   (source)
  • Not a Jew from Poland who's afraid that if he even so much as forgets to flush the toilet he'll get deported.†   (source)
  • The compromise saved the country from the worst: the executions and mass deportations to Siberia that had terrified everyone.†   (source)
  • "Being deported?" asked his friend, unsure if he heard Cesar right.†   (source)
  • In my hand I held three lapsed life insurance policies with perforated seals stamped "Void"; a yellowing newspaper portrait of a huge black man with the caption: MARCUS GARVEY DEPORTED.†   (source)
  • Adams never invoked the law and this despite the urging of Secretary of State Pickering, who did indeed favor massive deportations.†   (source)
  • What made these sightings so extraordinary was that Luciano had recently been paroled from prison and deported to Sicily.†   (source)
  • "Deported where, exactly?" asked the Languages instructor.†   (source)
  • Nor was deportation an option.†   (source)
  • He imagined the deportation team arriving instantly, with snarling dogs, and ropes.†   (source)
  • They deported his children too.†   (source)
  • That the deportations from Warsaw had already been extensive may be seen from some twilight statistics.†   (source)
  • They would be instantly picked up as suspicious characters' and deported over the city line.†   (source)
  • He was deported and put under police supervision.†   (source)
  • The proposed deportations are in no way related to any war emergency.†   (source)
  • " The report's authors recommended mass deportations.†   (source)
  • Escapees from earlier deportations had furtively returned to the ghetto with stories of trains filled with people entering a camp and leaving empty, even though the population of the camp never increased.†   (source)
  • "Deportations," he said.†   (source)
  • Deportations ….†   (source)
  • Deportations.†   (source)
  • Meanwhile, in Warsaw itself there had come a lull in the action against the Jews—at least in terms of gross deportations.†   (source)
  • It was in shorthand now that she completed Hoss's penultimate paragraph to Himmler: "In all probability, then, a reassessment must be made of the transport problem of the Greek Jews should any further deportations from Athens be contemplated for the immediate future.†   (source)
  • She was not too young, though, to be deported by the Nazis.†   (source)
  • DEVOURED Many migrants who first set out on the train with Enrique have been caught and deported.†   (source)
  • It was beautiful, valuable silver, and she expected to find it again on her return from deportation.†   (source)
  • You're being deported," the inspector announced.†   (source)
  • "We thought you had been deported," David said.†   (source)
  • The teenager, afraid for his life, asked to be deported.†   (source)
  • He asked a driver to take them to the deportation center.†   (source)
  • Only a bribe, Enrique knows, will keep him from being deported back to Central America.†   (source)
  • The only way she'll go back now, she tells herself, is by force, if she is deported.†   (source)
  • Others demand 50 -- or more -- and then turn you over to la migra to be deported anyway.†   (source)
  • He had been deported quickly, before local officials could take his testimony.†   (source)
  • A few at the campsite are Mexican criminals who have been deported by the United States.†   (source)
  • One Honduran teenager I met in southern Mexico had been deported to Guatemala twenty-seven times.†   (source)
  • She'd have to live illegally in the United States, always fearful of being caught and deported.†   (source)
  • Migrants deported by the United States often return to the San Jose church.†   (source)
  • He has been arrested and deported three times before.†   (source)
  • He must live in the shadows, knowing he can be deported at any time.†   (source)
  • Current inhabitants who do not meet our requirements will be deported.†   (source)
  • The Orders for deportation purport to be based on alleged requests to be sent to Japan.†   (source)
  • So-and-so trusted them, and he was deported.†   (source)
  • You know, of course, that they have been deported.†   (source)
  • Dudorov had recently come back from his first deportation.†   (source)
  • They're promising that nobody is going to go to jail or get deported.†   (source)
  • Then I was deported by train to Auschwitz.†   (source)
  • Deportation!†   (source)
  • They deported thousands of heavily tattooed gang members to Mexico, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, and Belize—exporting the gang/cholo culture to countries that had never experienced this level of gang violence.†   (source)
  • For deportation.†   (source)
  • So far, my father's work papers from Schindler's factory had protected our family from deportation, but the Luftigs were not so fortunate.†   (source)
  • Deportation Center, May 1942 ON THE MORNING OF THE FOURTH DAY, a loud whistle blew, and a Nazi soldier marched into the warehouse.†   (source)
  • As the deportation proceeded, I rushed downstairs to the shoemaker's apartment to get a street-level view of what was happening.†   (source)
  • Deportation.†   (source)
  • Hana and George Brady were ordered to report to a deportation center at Trebic, fifty kilometers away from Nove Mesto, on May 14, 1942.†   (source)
  • It was based on Monopoly, created for the children by an engineer named Oswald Pock who had been deported to Terezin.†   (source)
  • Later my brother David told me the frightening rumors: Those deported were not being sent to the countryside, but to their deaths.†   (source)
  • He had gotten a Blauschein, a "blue sheet" or Gestapo-issued permit, added to his identification card, which we hoped would again exempt all of us from deportation.†   (source)
  • When Boshka came to help them prepare for this strange trip, Hana peppered her with This document orders Hana to be deported from her uncle's home on April 30, 1942.†   (source)
  • She learned that terrible things had happened in Theresienstadt, and that over the course of a few years almost everyone in the ghetto was deported again, put on trains and sent off to the more terrible concentration camps in the east which were known to be death camps.†   (source)
  • In 1995, her eighteen-year-old, Jose Geronimo, in the United States illegally, was deported from California.†   (source)
  • Migrants arrested in a dawn sweep at the Tapachula rail yard are behind bars before their probable deportation.†   (source)
  • Each time he is deported, Enrique knows he must quickly get back over the river, into Mexico, away from Guatemala's lawless border towns.†   (source)
  • They have little information about when they might be brought before an immigration judge or deported.†   (source)
  • On subsequent trips, when he was deported, he always stuck with one of these gang members to protect himself from any attacks.†   (source)
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  • She launched into a lecture on deportment and dress at school.
    deportment = behavior
  • Aunt Alexandra's vision of my deportment involved playing with small stoves, tea sets, and wearing the Add-A-Pearl necklace she gave me when I was born; furthermore, I should be a ray of sunshine in my father's lonely life.   (source)
  • He began to take an interest in my posture, in my speech, in my deportment generally.†   (source)
  • And what about this Son's deportment?†   (source)
  • She was prone to errors of deportment—in moments of abstraction she tended to shift her weight onto one foot in a way that particularly enraged her superior.†   (source)
  • She was a teacher of deportment and civics in the public schools, and she lived on her salary in a rented flat in the motley Sweethearts' Mews in the old Gethsemane District.†   (source)
  • Maximum of ten points each for individual style, deportment, rhythm and general appearance.†   (source)
  • I shall direct your lessons in deportment.†   (source)
  • My dear Mr. Emerson: The bearer of this letter is a former student of ours (I say former because he shall never, under any circumstances, be enrolled as a student here again) who has been expelled for a most serious defection from our strictest rules of deportment.†   (source)
  • Deportment seemed altogether absent.†   (source)
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  • …Henry K. Durrant, the surgeon in charge of the Contraband Hospital, presented her with a certificate dated at Beaufort, South Carolina, May 3, 1864: "I certify that I have been acquainted with Harriet Tubman for nearly two years; and my position as Medical Officer in charge of 'contrabands' in this town and in hospital, has given me frequent and ample opportunities to observe her general deportment; particularly her kindness and attention to the sick and suffering of her own race.†   (source)
  • He said, "We must look to our own deportment.†   (source)
  • Sometimes it was Miss Helene's hair and sometimes Miss Germaine's impeccable deportment, and sometimes it was the care Miss Louise took of her beautiful teeth.†   (source)
  • We all attended and all worshiped some player on the Jackson Senators: I offered up my 100's in arithmetic and spelling, reading and writ-ing, attendance and, yes, deportment—I must have been a prig!†   (source)
  • Note, sirs, my deportment.†   (source)
  • Leamas realized at that moment that Fiedler was taking no chances: the deportment of the Tribunal, prosecutors and witnesses must be politically impeccable.†   (source)
  • A soldier amongst civilians is responsible for deporting herself with greater calm and wisdom than her unarmed counterparts.
    deporting = behaving in a certain manner
  • deporting himself so beautifully   (source)
    deporting = behaving (in a manner)
  • But his brutal deportment broke down when he saw Pietro Crespi's eyes grow moist.†   (source)
  • I knew they were making jokes about me behind my back — jokes that had to do with my deportment (the women) and my body (the men), and that this was their way of getting even.†   (source)
  • She had written versions of the deportment and civics texts in hendecasyllabic couplets, like those used for spelling, but she could not obtain official approval for them.†   (source)
  • They are easy in their deportment, eloquent in their speech, their voices soft and musical, and their attitude pleasing.†   (source)
  • A deportment so firm, so dignified, but yet so modest and composed, I have never seen in any other person.†   (source)
  • "John Adams has neither judgment, firmness of mind, nor respectability of deportment to fill the chair of such an assembly," scoffed the ever-splenetic William Maclay.†   (source)
  • Deportment.†   (source)
  • Also deportment.†   (source)
  • "On Lord's day they attend public worship twice, and their deportment in the house of God is such as becomes the place."†   (source)
  • The Philadelphia physician and patriot Benjamin Rush, a staunch admirer, observed that Washington "has so much martial dignity in his deportment that you would distinguish him to be a general and a soldier from among 10,000 people.†   (source)
  • Her father, a Colonel of the old school, had been particular about deportment.†   (source)
  • What a young miss could do and what she could not do were as different as black and white in Mammy's mind; there was no middle ground of deportment between.†   (source)
  • She was more like her father than her younger sisters, for Carreen, who had been born Caroline Irene, was delicate and dreamy, and Suellen, christened Susan Elinor, prided herself on her elegance and ladylike deportment.†   (source)
  • His social deportment was no less satisfactory.†   (source)
  • Shefford remembered her and could not see any change in her deportment.†   (source)
  • The point is, have you or have you not the bearing and deportment of a lady?†   (source)
  • He snarled softly up at the thing of fear, watching keenly the deportment of the hands.†   (source)
  • His deportment had now for some weeks been more uniform towards me than at the first.†   (source)
  • "I shall not fly the trial," said the yeoman, with the composure which marked his whole deportment.†   (source)
  • His deportment would have been fierce in a butcher or a brandy-merchant.†   (source)
  • Old Mr. Turveydrop adored the Prince Regent on account of his deportment.†   (source)
  • One peculiarity of the child's deportment remains yet to be told.†   (source)
  • "Yet the father must be garnished and tricked out," said the old lady, "because of his deportment.†   (source)
  • Heaven forbid that I should disparage my dear child, but he has—no deportment.†   (source)
  • "The loss is yours, I assure you," said Mrs. Pardiggle with her commanding deportment.†   (source)
  • Just then there appeared from a side-door old Mr. Turveydrop, in the full lustre of his deportment.†   (source)
  • I asked, "Does he give lessons in deportment now?"†   (source)
  • "Where what is left among us of deportment," he added, "still lingers.†   (source)
  • He is celebrated almost everywhere for his deportment.†   (source)
  • His distinguished father did nothing whatever but stand before the fire, a model of deportment.†   (source)
  • A levelling age is not favourable to deportment.†   (source)
  • …holds out his hand to the unknown youth who is being introduced to him, and when he bows discreetly before the Ambassador to whom he is being introduced, had gradually pervaded, without his being conscious of it, the whole of Swann's social deportment, so that in the company of people of a lower grade than his own, such as the Verdurins and their friends, he instinctively shewed an assiduity, and made overtures with which, by their account, any of their 'bores' would have dispensed.†   (source)
  • The serious people who took him seriously never felt quite sure of his deportment; they were somehow aware that trusting their reputations for judgment with him was like furnishing a nursery with egg-shell china.†   (source)
  • Marilla had almost begun to despair of ever fashioning this waif of the world into her model little girl of demure manners and prim deportment.†   (source)
  • He trembled as he read and was profoundly stirred by the rigid, but impressive antitheses so evident from the pages of these documents: impeccable deportment on the one side and rascally, disreputable laxness on the other.†   (source)
  • Mr. Chitling was older in years than the Dodger: having perhaps numbered eighteen winters; but there was a degree of deference in his deportment towards that young gentleman which seemed to indicate that he felt himself conscious of a slight inferiority in point of genius and professional aquirements.†   (source)
  • Woman, with her instinct of behavior, instantly detects in man a love of trifles, any coldness or imbecility, or, in short, any want of that large, flowing, and magnanimous deportment, which is indispensable as an exterior in the hall.†   (source)
  • She got through her lessons as well as she could, and managed to escape reprimands by being a model of deportment.†   (source)
  • He maintained a hard, careless deportment, indicative of neither joy nor sorrow: if anything, it expressed a flinty gratification at a piece of difficult work successfully executed.†   (source)
  • Seated, with her needlework or netting apparatus, at the window, she had a selflaudatory sense of correcting, by her ladylike deportment, the rude business aspect of the place.†   (source)
  • With his breeding, it might have been different; but the youth himself had so effectually guarded against surprise on this subject, by his cold and even, in some cases, rude deportment, that when his manners seemed to soften by time, the Judge, if he thought about it at all, would have been most likely to imagine that the improvement was the result of his late association.†   (source)
  • While the Sergeant never even hoped to rise any higher, he so far respected himself and his present station as always to act in a way to command attention; and the habit of mixing so much with inferiors, whose passions and dispositions he felt it necessary to restrain by distance and dignity, had so far colored his whole deportment, that few were altogether free from its influence.†   (source)
  • The stronger curiosity of the women had drawn them quite to the edge of the Green, where they could examine more closely the Quakerlike costume and odd deportment of the female Methodists.†   (source)
  • John Chivery, in his best clothes, with his tall hat under his arm, his ivory-handled cane genteelly embarrassing his deportment, and a bundle of cigars in his hand!†   (source)
  • When, after examining the mother, in whose countenance and deportment she soon found some resemblance of Mr. Darcy, she turned her eyes on the daughter, she could almost have joined in Maria's astonishment at her being so thin and so small.†   (source)
  • Day after day, as I walked the streets of Vanity, my manners and deportment became more and more like those of the inhabitants.†   (source)
  • Miss Bertram's attention and opinion was evidently his chief aim; and though her deportment showed rather conscious superiority than any solicitude to oblige him, the mention of Sotherton Court, and the ideas attached to it, gave her a feeling of complacency, which prevented her from being very ungracious.†   (source)
  • As trifling departures from habitual deportment oftener strike the imagination than more important changes, Hetty perceived the circumstances, and wondered at them in her own simple way.†   (source)
  • With almost a serene deportment, therefore, Hester Prynne passed through this portion of her ordeal, and came to a sort of scaffold, at the western extremity of the market-place.†   (source)
  • Giovanni had not considered with himself what should be his deportment; whether he should apologize for his intrusion into the garden, or assume that he was there with the privity at least, if not by the desire, of Dr. Rappaccini or his daughter; but Beatrice's manner placed him at his ease, though leaving him still in doubt by what agency he had gained admittance.†   (source)
  • He was jocose with Tom at table, and corrected his provincialisms and his deportment in the most playful manner; but poor Tom was only the more cowed and confused by this double novelty, for he had never been used to jokes at all like Mr. Stelling's; and for the first time in his life he had a painful sense that he was all wrong somehow.†   (source)
  • Without seeming to hesitate, he walked into the lodge, and took his seat with a gravity that accorded admirably with the deportment of his hosts.†   (source)
  • It was Isabel's view that the little girl might have given lessons in deportment to her relative, and nothing could have justified this conviction more than the manner in which Pansy acquitted herself while they waited together for the Countess.†   (source)
  • For the first time in my life I was in a place where I was treated according to my deportment, without reference to my complexion.†   (source)
  • Indeed, I begin to think we are not much alike in any particular, you and I." Confused by the emotion of the day, and feeling his being there with this Double of coarse deportment, to be like a dream, Charles Darnay was at a loss how to answer; finally, answered not at all.†   (source)
  • He found Madame de Bellegarde promptly, seated in one of the quiet corners of which she had spoken, while before her, in the alley, her little girl, attended by the footman and the lap-dog, walked up and down as if she were taking a lesson in deportment.†   (source)
  • It was overpoweringly ridiculous,—we must honestly confess it,—the deportment of the maiden lady while setting her shop in order for the public eye.†   (source)
  • This evening it was not I observed it, but judging by the impression made on the company, everyone observed that your conduct and deportment were not altogether what could be desired.†   (source)
  • But with all his failings, and the annoyances he caused me, Nippers, like his compatriot Turkey, was a very useful man to me; wrote a neat, swift hand; and, when he chose, was not deficient in a gentlemanly sort of deportment.†   (source)
  • Throughout the whole of a ceremony, which is ever solemn and admonitory, the squatter had maintained a grave and serious deportment.†   (source)
  • Newman wondered very much what could have occasioned this altered behaviour on the part of the collector; but, philosophically reflecting that he would most likely know, sooner or later, and that he could perfectly afford to wait, he was very little disturbed by the singularity of the old gentleman's deportment.†   (source)
  • That hard fineness came out in her deportment during the first hours of her return from America, under circumstances in which it might have seemed that her first act would have been to exchange greetings with her husband and son.†   (source)
  • In geography there is still much to be desired; and a careful and undeviating use of the backboard, for four hours daily during the next three years, is recommended as necessary to the acquirement of that dignified DEPORTMENT AND CARRIAGE, so requisite for every young lady of FASHION.†   (source)
  • Anna, quietly walking her horse, a sturdy English cob with cropped mane and short tail, her beautiful head with her black hair straying loose under her high hat, her full shoulders, her slender waist in her black riding habit, and all the ease and grace of her deportment, impressed Dolly.†   (source)
  • The aversion (as it might justly be called) with which many persons regarded him was partly the result of his own character and deportment, and partly an inheritance.†   (source)
  • It was fortunate for her that the possession of money occasioned him so much employment next day in the way of eating and drinking; and withal had so beneficial an effect in smoothing down the asperities of his temper; that he had neither time nor inclination to be very critical upon her behaviour and deportment.†   (source)
  • Alice trembled violently, and there was an instant during which she bent her face aside, yielding to the emotions common to her sex; but they quickly passed away, leaving her mistress of her deportment, if not of her affections.†   (source)
  • But while he did this, and wore the most careless and indifferent deportment that his practised arts enabled him to assume, he inwardly resolved, not only to visit all the mortification of being compelled to suppress his feelings, with additional severity upon Nicholas, but also to make the young lord pay dearly for it, one day, in some shape or other.†   (source)
  • Sir Thomas and Lady Bertram received her very kindly; and Sir Thomas, seeing how much she needed encouragement, tried to be all that was conciliating: but he had to work against a most untoward gravity of deportment; and Lady Bertram, without taking half so much trouble, or speaking one word where he spoke ten, by the mere aid of a good-humoured smile, became immediately the less awful character of the two.†   (source)
  • And so saying he imitated the solemn and stately deportment of a friar, and departed to execute his mission.†   (source)
  • Judith, in addition to her rare native beauty, had a singular grace of person, and her mother had imparted enough of her own deportment to prevent any striking or offensive vulgarity of manner; so that, sooth to say, the gorgeous dress might have been worse bestowed in nearly every particular.†   (source)
  • The commotion was just subsiding, and the inhabitants of the village had begun to disperse from the little groups that had formed, each retiring to his own home, and closing his door after him, with the grave air of a man who consulted public feeling in his exterior deportment, when Oliver Edwards, on his return from the dwelling of Mr. Grant, encountered the young lawyer, who is known to the reader as Mr. Lippet.†   (source)
  • I pass over Mr. Wickfield's proposing my aunt, his proposing Mr. Dick, his proposing Doctors' Commons, his proposing Uriah, his drinking everything twice; his consciousness of his own weakness, the ineffectual effort that he made against it; the struggle between his shame in Uriah's deportment, and his desire to conciliate him; the manifest exultation with which Uriah twisted and turned, and held him up before me.†   (source)
  • The spectacle of a matron of classical deportment, seizing an ancient woman by the throat, and hauling her into a dwelling-house, would have been under any circumstances, sufficient temptation to all true English stragglers so blest as to witness it, to force a way into that dwelling-house and see the matter out.†   (source)
  • Jo sat as if blandly unconscious of it all, with deportment like Maud's face, 'icily regular, splendidly null'.†   (source)
  • I immediately became much interested in Linda; for her appearance was prepossessing, and her deportment indicated remarkable delicacy of feeling and purity of thought.†   (source)
  • Further than this Mrs. Western could not ascertain; though the distant glimpse and singular deportment of this unknown hunter gave her a sleepless night, and cast a shade of melancholy over her still lovely face, that lasted many a day.†   (source)
  • It is unnecessary to dwell on the impression which the charms of Inez produced on the soldier, or to delay the tale in order to write a wire-drawn account of the progressive influence that elegance of deportment, manly beauty, and undivided assiduity and intelligence were likely to produce on the sensitive mind of a romantic, warm-hearted, and secluded girl of sixteen.†   (source)
  • The first was resignation to his fate, blended with natural steadiness of deportment; for our hero had calmly made up his mind that he must die, and preferred this mode to any other; the second was his great familiarity with this particular weapon, which deprived it of all the terror that is usually connected with the mere form of the danger; and the third was this familiarity carried out in practice, to a degree so nice as to enable the intended victim to tell, within an inch, the…†   (source)
  • "Ah," replied Roger Chillingworth, with that quietness, which, whether imposed or natural, marked all his deportment, "it is thus that a young clergyman is apt to speak.†   (source)
  • The yeoman stood the angry glance of the Prince with the same unvaried steadiness which had marked his former deportment, saying, with a smile, "I have no intention to leave Ashby until the day after to-morrow—I must see how Staffordshire and Leicestershire can draw their bows—the forests of Needwood and Charnwood must rear good archers."†   (source)
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