filled with awe.
At every station silent, awe-stricken crowds were gathered to question of the state of the beloved sufferer.
T. De Witt Talmage T. De Witt Talmage
She stood among them, amazed, awe-stricken, but not like one affrighted or dismayed.
Curious, if True Elizabeth Gaskell
Some of them were still chattering, staring overhead with awe-stricken eyes.
One Purple Hope! Henry Hasse
Harriet led the way, about a dozen people following, all awe-stricken and silent.
The Beth Book Sarah Grand
I reported the calamity at breakfast table in an awe-stricken whisper to Milly, who turned a trifle pale.
Witch Winnie’s Mystery, or The Old Oak Cabinet Elizabeth W. Champney
Then she whispered in an awe-stricken voice, “Does my mother know?”
The Ladies Lindores, Vol. 1(of 3) Margaret Oliphant
A dead silence fell on the awe-stricken crowd, whose gaze was concentrated now on the one figure.
Dusty Diamonds Cut and Polished R.M. Ballantyne
Joe, she said, in an awe-stricken voice, did Father whip you?
A Tale of the Tow-Path Homer Greene
To shirk this matter thus is craven, doubtless; but I am awe-stricken and tremble, for truly, “the rage of the sheep is terrible!”
The Gentle Art of Making Enemies James McNeill Whistler
They stared at its passage, awe-stricken and perplexed beyond their power of words.
The War in the Air Herbert George Wells
wearied or tired; fatigued. Historical Examples He said, “I am aweary, aweary, I wish these flies were dead.” Punchinello, Vol. 1, No. 11, June 11, 1870 Various I am aweary, good strangers, I pray you lead me to her grave. A Tramp Abroad, Complete Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens) I am aweary of these borrowed letters, […]
upon or toward the weather side of a vessel; in the direction of the wind (opposed to alee). adverb, adjective (postpositive) (nautical) towards the weather: with the helm aweather Compare alee
filled with or expressing awe. an overwhelming feeling of reverence, admiration, fear, etc., produced by that which is grand, sublime, extremely powerful, or the like: in awe of God; in awe of great political figures. Archaic. power to inspire fear or reverence. Obsolete. fear or dread. to inspire with awe. to influence or restrain by […]
(of an anchor) just free of the bottom; atrip: Anchors aweigh! Historical Examples By this time, our last anchor was aweigh, and the ship was clear of the bottom. Afloat And Ashore James Fenimore Cooper adjective (postpositive) (nautical) (of an anchor) no longer hooked into the bottom; hanging by its rode adj. “raised, perpendicular,” 1620s, […]