Usage examples of "arate".
The apprentice dodged two thin women who bustled toward Beryal and him as if to separate them, then eased closer to Beryal.
He had explained that he was still too shaken, too depressed, to be able to recall experiences that must inevitably carry with them freshened memories of those whom he loved so well and from whom, he felt, he was separated in all probability forever.
Save for the bridge of our voices it separated us from Ruth as though she stood upon another world.
The approaching blur began to separate into individual shapes and the hair on the back of Jon-Tom’s neck stiffened.
What else could you call someone who took wood and glue and gut and created from such disparate ele m ents the essence of music?
As if the collapse of the coconuts had wakened sleeping creatures, he heard coming nearer, beyond the partition that separated the larder from the rest of the lower deck, not a squeaking but a cheeping, a chirping, and the scratching of paws.
I had to order the officers to assign their valets to a separate company.
His cramped lodging adjoined Roberto’s, a pair of narrow cubicles separated by a partition, and Roberto lay awake to listen.
To the side of the organ a glass syphon was fixed, whose form recalled the cocoon of a silkworm, inside which two perforated plates could be discerned, one above the other, dividing it into three separate chambers.
But these waters could not be those we know, which God separates only on the second day, dividing the waters that are above the firmament (from which we still receive rain) from those below, namely rivers and seas.
But now at last he saw that the flux and reflux, the play of the tides, which for a part of the day brought the waters to lap the strip of sand that separated them from the forest and for the rest of the day made them withdraw, revealed a rocky expanse that, as Father Caspar explained, was the last outcrop of the coral reef.
Upon contact with this tepor that washed his body together with his clothing, Roberto remembered the time he discovered, in the Palais Rambouillet, two separate tubs for the use of the marquise, whose concern for the care of her body provided a subject of conversation in a society where washing was not frequent.
Roberto could think of himself only as separated forever from the one he loved, but the more he felt separated from her, the more he was obsessed by the thought that some other man might not be.
As if casting lots, he resolved to swim to the left, taking care that the current did not separate him from the Daphne.
Erected in the village square, it was made up of six concentric circles that revolved separately.