Апресян Ю.Д. Англо-русский синонимический словарь
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Апресян Ю.Д.
Англо-русский синонимический словарь
стр. 328


comfortable, for she held him in such

ii position that he felt rather choked {tf-'. S. Maugham, ‘Of Human Bondage'). lie maintained his position of easy grace, looking down thoughtfully at his hand {Д). Wilson, ‘Live with Lightning'). He iniin' to a sitting position with his gun In ]iis shoulder, and when the other lumped out, exposing himself, he pulled I lit' rigger and lodged three jagged slugs point-blank into the poor wretch's stom- iu.li (J. Conrad. Lord Jim'). A dappled (Iuk with a mournful expression lhat Hopped in engagingly idiotic positions when you squeezed a rubber bulb (D. Си- nark, 'Say Л'а to Death'). She entered her closet, hLing up her coat, then stooped (or one of the felt slippers lhat were set scrupulously, in the first dancing posi tion, on the floor beneath her nightgown (!'). Parker, ‘Little Curtis'). Doctor Phili- pul must have walked up to the narrow cave of shadow made by the diving- -plank, and now he lay in a crouched position below it wilh his knees drawn luwards his chin, a middle-aged foetus ready dressed for burial in his neat grey suit (Gr. Greene, 1The Comedians').

‘Oob—you!1 said Mrs. Swan. She rose (rom her squatting posture (D. Parker, ‘Little Curtis’). She went bock to her seat, drew her chair close in to the table, rested her elbows on it, and her chin on I к и г hands, drawing little comfort from lhat cramped posture (J. Galsworthy, ‘End of the Chapter’).

..then, picking up a small Battersea enamel box from a table, she stood pen sively opening and shutting it. It was нп attractive pose (A. Christ [а, ‘ Crooked House’). Where is the resemblance which lias brought her back to me? In the pose of the figure, perhaps? (W. Collins, ‘The Lars.i and ihe Lady'). It wotked perfectly. Miss Claythorne screamed the house down when she found the seaweed which I had thoughtfully arranged in her room. They all rushed up, and I took up my jxtse oJ a murdered man (A. Christie. 'Ten I.it lie Niggers'). When the women pressed around him, shaking his hands, declaring that lie had saved Iheir daughters’ lives, Annixter assumed a pose of superb dep recation, the modest self-obliteration ot Ihe chevalier (F. Morris, ‘The Octopus'). lie held the pose hour after hour without appearance of fatigue (W. S. Maugham, ‘Of Human Bondage').

The blacksmith, the farm bailiff, and the schoolmaster himself were standiпд in perplexed attitudes in the parlour before the insLrument (ГЛ. Hardy, ‘Jttde the Obscure'). Slowly, he crept forward. Three men, cramped together on their bellies in a dead end, were doing their best to revive another man who lay in a huddled attitude, his body slewed sideivays, one shoulder pointing back wards, lost seemingly in the mass of fallen rock around him fA. J. Cronin, 'The Citadel'). Mrs. Smith had appeared at the opposite end of the verandah behind Captain Солса sseur, and he had to lose his attitude of lazy detachment in order to see who it was who spoke.. (Or. Greene, The Comedians’). He stood with his hands crossed before him, as if once more at Sandhurst in the old time attitude of ‘stand at ease1 (J. Galsworthy, ‘End of ihe Chapter’). Ruth Chalice, who could do nothing that was not deliberately artistic, arranged herself in a graceful attitude by Cronshaw and just rested her exquisite head on his shoulder (U7. S. Maugham, ‘Of Human Bondage'). It (the apparition) held one arm akimbo, and the other raised, right-angled, holding a fan which touched its head. ‘This ought to be a basket ot grapes,’ \t whispered, 'but I haven’t got it here. It's my Goya dress. And this is the at