43:006:050 This is the bread which cometh down from heaven, that a man may eat thereof, and not die.
"Now," thought he, when he had eaten heartily, "I mustn't lose my head.
He ate his food greedily and found it so good that he made a note of the shop mentally.
“God,” Carl said, holding his half-eaten corn dog in front of him. “
So each of us would get the calories we needed every day without killing ourselves by eating too much, too quickly.”
When he had spoken, though nothing appeared, he began to cut as if something had been brought him upon a plate, and putting his hand to his mouth began to chew, and said to my brother, "Come, friend, eat as freely as if you were at home; come, eat; you said you were like to die of hunger, but you eat as if you had no appetite." "
24:052:032 And spake kindly unto him, and set his throne above the throne of the kings that were with him in Babylon, 24:052:033 And changed his prison garments: and he did continually eat bread before him all the days of his life.
I had come to that point when I could no longer eat.
For the last four days you have scarcely eaten or drunk anything.
Not long after this Lester was sitting one morning at breakfast, calmly eating his chop and conning his newspaper, when he was aroused by another visitation--this time not quite so simple.
Mrs. Allan took a mouthful of hers and a most peculiar expression crossed her face; not a word did she say, however, but steadily ate away at it.
The Parsee lit a fire in the bungalow with a few dry branches, and the warmth was very grateful, provisions purchased at Kholby sufficed for supper, and the travellers ate ravenously.
Let us take bath, and dress, and have breakfast which we all need, and which we can eat comfortably since he be not in the same land with us."
She began to eat faster, as fast as she could with her twisted hand.
As his undecaying body requires no food, the master seldom eats.
No sooner had they eaten the food and drunk the wine than she struck them with a wand, and behold!
Now I was ragged, wanting to sell Dora matches, six bundles for a halfpenny; now I was at the office in a nightgown and boots, remonstrated with by Mr. Spenlow on appearing before the clients in that airy attire; now I was hungrily picking up the crumbs that fell from old Tiffey’s daily biscuit, regularly eaten when St. Paul’s struck one; now I was hopelessly endeavouring to get a licence to marry Dora, having nothing but one of Uriah Heep’s gloves to offer in exchange, which the whole Commons rejected; and still, more or less conscious of my own room, I was always tossing about like a distressed ship in a sea of bed-clothes.
Sancho from his sack, and the goatherd from his pouch, furnished the Ragged One with the means of appeasing his hunger, and what they gave him he ate like a half-witted being, so hastily that he took no time between mouthfuls, gorging rather than swallowing; and while he ate neither he nor they who observed him uttered a word.
He ate hungrily and had several glasses of red wine.
If I had not fortunately run my sword up to the hilt in the body of Miss Cunegund’s brother, I should have certainly been eaten alive.