Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The sill of a window. See sill, 1.
“As Michael started out of the room on the end of a rope, a plaintive call of reminder came from the window-sill, where perched a tiny, snow-white cockatoo.”
“All of which the gutter-cat did, despite the positive evidence of her senses that this human noise had proceeded from the white bird itself on the window-sill.”
“Captain Haskett-Smith seems to be holding his own camera, and leans against the window-sill of a charming small sitting-room which, eighty years later, Naomi Miller and I used as an office when together we worked as aides to Davis McCaughey, certainly the most beautiful, tranquil, and comfortable I shall ever occupy.”
“She's now hanging out on my sewing room window-sill with my cute Valentine's pup and my funky plastic bag chicken I got in Camden Market (looks like these only mine is yellow and pink).”
“If you have a sofa or couch in front of the window, you can still put a table behind it and make it look like a window-sill.”
“Then Merlo was on a level with the window on the floor below, and his feet touched soundlessly on the window-sill.”
“The firemen had been much perturbed at the strange arrange - ments which they had found within, and still more so by discov - ering a newly severed human thumb upon a window-sill of the second floor.”
“Each September after that, regular as clockwork, there would come a command for "dear General Flashman" to take the train north to Kailyard Castle, and there would be my own room, with a bowl of late roses on the window-sill, and a bottle of brandy on the side-table with a discreet napkin over it - they knew my style.”
“A sudden idea occurred to me, and I took the candle from the window-sill, where the butler had placed it.”
“There's your dinner on the window-sill,' she said.”
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