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Usage examples of "tossa".

Dominic was in no doubt at all about Tossa, she was beautiful enough to stop any sane man in his tracks for another look, before she vanished and he lost his chance for ever.

The others might have demurred at leaving Prague so soon in other circumstances, but with a heaven-sent guide added to the party, gratis, it seemed much the most practical and economic solution to run right through, as Tossa had urged, spend as long as possible in the east, and then make then-way back, without a guide, over a road already travelled once.

They were going where, for her own inscrutable purpose, Tossa wished to go.

Beyond question Tossa was up to something, biting off, perhaps, much more than she could chew.

He stood looking down at Tossa from behind this crimson cloud, his pleasant features fixed in mid-smile, and his blue eyes helpless and horrified.

And Tossa took stock of every hotel they passed, and gave no sign of seeking or finding.

At the edge of the terrace, leaning over the brilliant clarity oi the water, Tossa was the first to finish her coffee, and the first to excuse herself.

If he had to listen from hiding he would do it, yes, or at keyholes if necessary, anything to feel that he had the knowledge to help Tossa when the need arose.

He was glad to let the door swing closed between them, and hustle Tossa almost crossly away from that look.

Except that at a party you do not look steadily round at every face in the company, as Tossa was doing now, memorising their lines and measuring them against a remembered face that is not present.

Then, as the track reached the edge of the level shelf, the trees fell back, and Tossa stepped out on to the plane of rock before the chapel door.

MG, the man who had drunk coffee in a corner of the kavarna at Zilina, and exchanged messages with Tossa by means of her comb-case, was never going to report on his mission, whatever it might be.

He had nothing to be ashamed of, even if he had been cheated and startled into feeling shame when Tossa kissed him by way of apologising for reservations she should, instead, have respected and re-examined.

In the heart of her desperate confusion and solitude Tossa remembered inconsequently that Czechoslovakia had no coastline, and laughed, genuinely laughed, but no one noticed except, perhaps, Ondrejov, who noticed everything, whether he acknowledged it or not.

Toddy stood between Tossa and her captors, his nostrils pinched and blue with desperation, as gallant as he was ineffective.