She would have liked to sit there, drinking more tea, and continuing to talk of herself to Rosedale.
"House of Mirth" by Edith Wharton
I poured alcohol in me, and it was like drinking iced tea.
"Adventures and Letters" by Richard Harding Davis
I feel like drinking now hot, strong tea.
"Foma Gordyeff" by Maxim Gorky
Here and there at the tables sat men both ragged and decently clad, like laboring-men or petty tradesmen, and a few women drinking tea.
"What To Do? thoughts evoked by the census of Moscow" by Count Lyof N. Tolstoi
Apply heat, and give hot drinks, like hot ginger tea.
"A Practical Physiology" by Albert F. Blaisdell
I like to drink tea in the open air.
"Armenian Literature" by Anonymous
But I'd rather go through all that again, I'd rather play tennis and drink tea, even, than to go through another night like that.
"Roy Blakely, Pathfinder" by Percy Keese Fitzhugh
Like the poor of the land through which they wander, they are fond of tea, drinking it at every meal.
"The Gipsies' Advocate or, Observations on the Origin, Character, Manners, and Habits of The English Gipsies" by James Crabb
She made them drink the acid tea, and taste the chalk-like bread and butter sandwiches.
"Free Air" by Sinclair Lewis
Their drink should be tea, coffee, or the like; they ought also to take much exercise, and but little sleep.
"The Cook and Housekeeper's Complete and Universal Dictionary; Including a System of Modern Cookery, in all Its Various Branches," by Mary Eaton
They had neither tea nor coffee then, and man likes to drink.
"The Galaxy" by Various
Aurora was drinking her tea, holding her cup like a real lady, with her little finger delicately curled back.
"Aurora the Magnificent" by Gertrude Hall
I'd feel like Battling John drinking tea out of an egg-shell.
"Just Around the Corner" by Fannie Hurst
Some were drinking curiously out of jars with long spouts shaped like a tea-kettle.
"Glories of Spain" by Charles W. Wood
They liked to come to her pretty room and eat her fudge and drink her tea.
"Dolly's College Experiences" by Mabel Cronise Jones
I can't go without staying to tea, and I don't like drinking tea there.
"Rachel Ray" by Anthony Trollope
I drink tea; I cannot drink water; it seems, in swallowing it, more like a solid than a liquid.
"Forty Years in the Wilderness of Pills and Powders" by William A. Alcott
Tea is American, but I will not beer any more, since I see how women drinks it and de kinder, and it not like our beer but more tipsy.
"Prisoners of Poverty" by Helen Campbell
She had learnt now to be able to drink tea without milk or sugar, but she could not like it.
"Peeps Into China" by E. C. Phillips
It is not tea like the fine pip-ple in Manchester drink, but we are simple pip-ple here.
"Mushroom Town" by Oliver Onions