I watched in awe as he virtually caromed off the walls of the classrooms and hallways.
Another Tylenol and a tranquilizer three hours later don't do the trick and the demons do a shock and awe attack.
She was the girl to impress at Wellesley—and we were all in awe of her.
The shared feelings, the bubbling emotion, the awe: she became an experience.
I study his every move and sound with awe and wonder, excited by even the smallest expression.
Harvey always looked upon them with reverence, if not with awe.
With an undefined feeling of awe, she looked in the countenance of her friend.
He found something mysterious, illusory, phantasmal about her which filled him with awe.
"Heads for her, tails for me," he said, with some awe in his tone.
It came though—the wonder and the awe: and I look back with pride upon that day.
c.1300, earlier aghe, c.1200, from a Scandinavian source, e.g. Old Norse agi "fright;" from Proto-Germanic *agiz- (cf. Old English ege "fear," Old High German agiso "fright, terror," Gothic agis "fear, anguish"), from PIE *agh-es- (cf. Greek akhos "pain, grief"), from root *agh- "to be depressed, be afraid" (see ail). Current sense of "dread mixed with veneration" is due to biblical use with reference to the Supreme Being. Awe-inspiring is recorded from 1814.