more than a little love

more than a little

Definitions

Sorry, no definitions found.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Elayne might have said a few choice words herself, but the truth was, Nynaeve looked more than a little silly carrying on that way with Merilille and Reanne both waiting attentively for her to finish and Alise staring at all three.

    The Path of Daggers

  • The drawled comment contained more than a little cynicism; Tristan Wemyss, fourth Earl of Trentham, glanced across the stuffy music room, packed with guests, sycophants, and all manner of toadies, at its subject.

    The Perfect Lover

  • So has Nicholas, though he bluffs more than a little as to what he'd do with a wife that got a running-away notion into her head.

    The Man Between: An International Romance

  • I found after I came about two miles up, that the tide did not flow any higher, and that it was no more than a little brook of running water, very fresh and good; but this being the dry season, there was hardly any water in some parts of it-at least not enough to run in any stream, so as it could be perceived.

    Robinson Crusoe

  • In a combat situation, even S'van had learned the value of deferring to Human judgment, but something about this particular campaign left F'tath feeling more than a little uneasy.

    The False Mirror

  • But it was more than a little snow that fell from the flint-gray clouds that darkened the sky.

    Nightway

  • She was more than a little stunned that this man, who had the virile charm to wind this nurse around his finger, had resorted to crudeness and anger.

    Western Man

  • CNET's Ina Fried tried out Microsoft's phone for the uber-social and found it was fun, but more than a little quirky.

    Medlogs - Recent stories

  • Hell, his colleagues seemed to have loved getting knocked awake ahead of the alarm like that, but he had suffered a slight nausea and had been more than a little bit pissed to find that his wine rack had collapsed and dumped two bottles of good California chardonnay onto the quarry-tile floor of his kitchen.

    Fault Line

  • He even learned to eat mangoes, to the amusement of the Keans, with no more than a little distaste for their slight turpentine flavor.

    Manuscript Draft: Walter Reed: Doctor in Uniform, by Laura Wood, [19 -- ]

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.