But Still Walking is bathed in lovely summer light, and it floats on air.
His struggle to maintain his composure is what bathed the event in both drama and pathos.
I was a student of masculinity from a very young age, (perhaps even as I bathed in a hormone cocktail in the womb).
bathed in celestial light, and with her husband, Jor-El (Russell Crowe), looking on, she gives birth to their son, Kal-El.
Calm as ever, bathed in the glow of television cameras, he spoke to the cops, then to the crowd.
One of Maximina's young mates went to her, bathed in tears, and kissed her.
Angelique smiled, as she stood there, dazzled, and as if bathed in the springtide.
Turning into another street I bathed my hands and face in snow, and removed all traces of the bloody conflict.
The old sores which are bathed have nothing to fear, and offer no risk of contagion.
As she spoke Mrs. Harold took a bit of absorbent cotton, soaked it in rose water and bathed the lovely soft, brown eyes.
Old English bæð "immersing in water, mud, etc.," also "quantity of water, etc., for bathing," from Proto-Germanic *batham (cf. Old Norse bað, Middle Dutch bat, German bad), from PIE root *bhe- "to warm" (cf. Latin fovere "to foment") + Germanic *-thuz suffix indicating "act, process, condition" (cf. birth, death). Original sense was of heating, not immersing in water. The city in Somerset, England (Old English Baðun) was so called from its hot springs. Bath salts attested from 1875 (Dr. Julius Braun, "On the Curative Effects of Baths and Waters").
n. pl. baths (bāðz, bāths)
The act of soaking or cleansing the body or any of its parts, as in water.
The apparatus used in giving a bath.
The fluid used to maintain the metabolic activities of an organism.
a Hebrew liquid measure, the tenth part of an homer (1 Kings 7:26, 38; Ezek. 45:10, 14). It contained 8 gallons 3 quarts of our measure. "Ten acres of vineyard shall yield one bath" (Isa. 5:10) denotes great unproductiveness.