She had seen Letty snivelling and dirty; Letty shamed and humiliated.
"Mr. Britling Sees It Through" by H. G. Wells
I don't want him to come back here in six months sniveling to be put in shape again.
"Twelve Men" by Theodore Dreiser
Turn your back; I'm sniveling.
"The Younger Set" by Robert W. Chambers
The maid sniveled a request to be allowed to remain with her mistress.
"The Wings of the Morning" by Louis Tracy
This is no time for snivelling lamentations.
"Windjammers and Sea Tramps" by Walter Runciman
Abel, sitting near her, snivelled softly for sympathy, not fairly comprehending her cause for tears.
"Jerome, A Poor Man" by Mary E. Wilkins Freeman
Long she brooded, sniveling in her bewilderment.
"From the Valley of the Missing" by Grace Miller White
And when you speak of sniveling Puritans, speak of them that do snivel.
"Patriotic Plays and Pageants for Young People" by Constance D'Arcy Mackay
She did not tell me this; he did, when in a snivelling condition at the hospital.
"The Danger Mark" by Robert W. Chambers
I don't want any sniveling women here.
"Adrift in New York" by Horatio Alger
A sniveling little animal sees only obstacles.
"The Best Short Stories of 1921 and the Yearbook of the American Short Story" by Various
Now then, what's the matter with you, you little sniveller?
"The Girl's Own Paper, Vol. VIII. No. 358, November 6, 1886." by Various
I shall never snivel round those fellows!
"Frank Merriwell's Reward" by Burt L. Standish
But I'm not one of your snivelling toadies.
"Man of Many Minds" by E. Everett Evans
Aggie and I went to Tish at once, and found her sitting very quietly with the blinds down, and Hannah snivelling in the kitchen.
"More Tish" by Mary Roberts Rinehart
From laughter and tears the descent is easy to snivelling and giggles.
"Notes on My Books" by Joseph Conrad
You take my advice and cheer up instead of continually sniveling.
"The Jolliest School of All" by Angela Brazil
I'm going to snivel.
"John Bull" by George Colman
The little ones snivelled as though they were going into danger.
"Marie Claire" by Marguerite Audoux
Whereupon Sir William fetched them a clip with his ivory cane across their buttocks, which brought them up snivelling, but reconciled.
"Cardigan" by Robert W. Chambers