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  • Uncleftish Beholding (1989) is a short text written by Poul Anderson. With the growth of worldken, we began to learn, and today we have a beholding of stuff and work that watching bears out, both in the workstead and in daily life. — “Uncleftish Beholding - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Talk:Uncleftish Beholding. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia To participate in the project, please visit its page, where you can join the project and discuss matters related to book articles. — “Talk:Uncleftish Beholding - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • The band then continued with their third release and second full album, Beholding the Unpure. After the recording sessions of "Beholding The Unpure" the drummer Andrea Rabuini left. — “Infernal Poetry - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • She was, he assured her, actually beholding at that moment the Journalist of Sulaco. — “Nostromo” by Joseph Conrad
  • Over a species of altar, and beneath a canopy of blue velvet, surmounted by white and red plumes, was a full-length portrait of Anne of Austria, so perfect in its resemblance that d'Artagnan uttered a cry of surprise on beholding it. — “The Three Musketeers” by Alexandre Dumas
  • For the better convenience of beholding him, I lay on my side, so that my face was parallel to his, and he stood but three yards off: however, I have had him since many times in my hand, and therefore cannot be deceived in the description. — “Gulliver's Travels” by Jonathan Swift
  • He had spoken earnestly, mildly: his look was not, indeed, that of a lover beholding his mistress, but it was that of a pastor recalling his wandering sheep–or better, of a guardian angel watching the soul for which he is responsible. — “Jane Eyre” by Charlotte Bronte
  • Hurt, however, at beholding you oppressed with such hardships I came up here, plunging into the waves, and rising on the shore. — “The Tale of Genji” by Murasaki Shikibu
  • "Oh, Laurie, is it really you? I thought you'd never come!" cried Amy, dropping the reins and holding out both hands, to the great scandalization of a French mamma, who hastened her daughter's steps, lest she should be demoralized by beholding the free manners of these 'mad English'. — “Little Women” by Louisa M. Alcott


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