- v. transport to a destiny through pipes
- v. bring in through pipes
“A distinct vision presented itself to me of Bill and his cart, from which dangled the sanguinary exuviæ of defunct animals, – while in front the said Bill sat enthroned, dirty-clad, and dirty-handed, with his pipe in his mouth.”
“Seized with fury, he stood up and contemplated breaking the pipe in half.”
“He held it for her, and from time to time she took it from him, pulling long draws from the pipe in between mouthfuls of food.”
“On an international level it was the coun - terpart of the new emphasis of patriotism over Party loyalties which was inspiring the citizens of the Soviet Union; class warfare and revolution were played down, and in their place were depicted two fresh images: the brave Red Army man, personification of a country steadfast in battle; and that of "Uncle Joe," pipe in mouth, the epitome of trustiness in conduct and negotiation.”
“Old Captain Carter, corn-cob pipe in mouth, and stumping loudly on his wooden leg, was approaching down the road from the village.”
“When he accepted, she rang for a servant, who appeared with churchwarden pipe in hand and bare feet on which the hair had been combed upward.”
“Did you know that every corncob pipe in the western hemisphere comes from this town?”
“None of the incidents involved the pipe in the ground—the integrity of Keystone is sound," Girling said.”
“Another tradition, while she was eating her sweets, was for him to smoke half a pipe in the entrance-hall, where he had a vague look at the posters advertising the films that were coming.”
“My father came in late that evening; he looked tired and uneasy, and instead of going to bed, though it was after nine o'clock, sat down to his pipe in the chimney-corner.”
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