This time the judges was watching out and they felt the bottles and the milk was cold so that let them out.
And no harm at all, a good ear, when you got to do most of your own watching out.
Just herding horses, and watching out for Indians, and killing rattlesnakes was what any boy in the country would be doing.
The boys started down one bank, conversing and watching out.
There was Mrs. Hunt watching out for her at the gate, to give her a tremendous hug and many kisses.
"I thank you, Samana, for watching out over my sleep," spoke Siddhartha.
But all the time Chatterer was watching out of the corners of his eyes to see if Peter was hiding anywhere near.
The master was watching out, and saw Mr. Chadsey on the pier.
watching out of the corner of my eye, I saw him lift one vast paw that was the size of an arm-chair and hold it over me.
I felt you cared for her; I thought you would be up there with her watching out for her!
Old English wæccan "keep watch, be awake," from Proto-Germanic *wakojan; essentially the same word as Old English wacian "be or remain awake" (see wake (v.)); perhaps a Northumbrian form. Meaning "be vigilant" is from c.1200. That of "to guard (someone or some place), stand guard" is late 14c. Sense of "to observe, keep under observance" is mid-15c. Related: Watched; watching.
Old English wæcce "a watching," from wæccan (see watch (v.)). Sense of "sentinel" is recorded from c.1300; that of "person or group officially patroling a town (especially at night) to keep order, etc." is first recorded 1530s. Meaning "period of time in which a division of a ship's crew remains on deck" is from 1580s. Sense of "period into which a night was divided in ancient times" translates Latin vigilia, Greek phylake, Hebrew ashmoreth.
The Hebrews divided the night into three watches, the Greeks usually into four (sometimes five), the Romans (followed by the Jews in New Testament times) into four. [OED]The meaning "small timepiece" is from 1580s, developing from that of "a clock to wake up sleepers" (mid-15c.).