(1) It's this unsettling montage of re-enactment, confessional and political exposé that grabbed the attention of doco-godfathers Werner Herzog and Errol Morris – both executive producers – as well as awestruck critics the world over.
(2) I was completely and utterly awestruck,” he recalls.
(3) Yet it had no influence: over the following 46 years, the divide has grown almost totally obscure, the average pop star growing older, grander and more statesmanlike, the average politician younger, more awestruck and deferential.
(4) Like those people who gathered, awestruck, in the Tate Modern Turbine Hall in 2002 to gaze at Anish Kapoor's monumental Marsyas installation, festivalgoers gasped and goggled at Malick's film.
(5) It is closer to some kind of symphonic cine-poem, with movements rather than acts or scenes: memories of an unhappy childhood are shot through with visions of the universe, agonised, awestruck epiphanies of scale.
(6) There was a scene in episode three that was so awesome – in the sense that I was awestruck by the scale of the set – that it was really humbling.
(7) Their pleasure is to be found in having their lovely friends measuring the weight of their baubles, and being awestruck."
(8) and awestruck girls silently mouthing every word to every song, it is difficult to be cynical.
(9) He sounds awestruck, as well he might, since he's witnessing at a distance of a few metres things that leave us slack-jawed in our living rooms.
(10) It is impossible to tell what a film is really going to be like from a trailer, but here the awestruck tone is obvious.
(11) Standing beside his leather-clad backing band 3RDEYEGIRL, the diminutive pop maestro thanked London for making him feel "extra loved" and handed out the best British female award to an awestruck Ellie Goulding .
(12) It is based on awestruck reports about the ageing and drunken Errol Flynn's chaotic appearance on Sid Caesar's programme Your Show of Shows in the 50s.
(13) When one of my cousins-a-million-times-removed contacted me from Australia via Facebook to tell me that she'd been composing a family tree and I was on it, I was awestruck with admiration.
(14) I f atomic bombs are to be added as new weapons to the arsenals of a warring world, or to the arsenals of nations preparing for war, then the time will come when mankind will curse the names of Los Alamos and Hiroshima.” Robert Oppenheimer’s words in 1945 remind us today, 70 years after the dropping of the first atomic bomb on Hiroshima, how the brilliant Los Alamos scientists who produced the deadliest weapon ever conceived were awestruck by what they had created.
(15) First-time visitors are often awestruck by the desert's vivid colours.
(16) Although there are no facilities to speak of, its otherworldly drama attracts awestruck tourists year round.
(17) Commentators are awestruck by the old man's sheer "chutzpah" (BBC) , with a "you've got to hand it to him" note of admiration all round, restoring the "morale" of the Sun newsroom.
(18) She sounds awestruck when she talks about her father.
(19) Simultaneously knowledgable and awestruck, Fattorini managed to turn the climax to a throwaway 10-minute segment about Napoleon’s favourite booze into a genuinely compelling piece of television.
(20) Discussing the Cambridge assault, Sweeney told Harris: "You were clowning around and took advantage of the fact that she was somewhat awestruck.
(n.) That emotion which is excited by novelty, or the presentation to the sight or mind of something new, unusual, strange, great, extraordinary, or not well understood; surprise; astonishment; admiration; amazement.
(n.) A cause of wonder; that which excites surprise; a strange thing; a prodigy; a miracle.
(v. i.) To be affected with surprise or admiration; to be struck with astonishment; to be amazed; to marvel.
(v. i.) To feel doubt and curiosity; to wait with uncertain expectation; to query in the mind; as, he wondered why they came.
(1) The information about her father's semi-brainwashing forms an interesting backdrop to Malala's comments when I ask if she ever wonders about the man who tried to kill her on her way back from school that day in October last year, and why his hands were shaking as he held the gun – a detail she has picked up from the girls in the school bus with her at the time; she herself has no memory of the shooting.
(2) He said: "This is a wonderful town but Tesco will suck the life out of the greengrocers, butchers, off-licence, and then it is only a matter of time for us too.
(3) All 17 candidates are going to be participating in debate night and I think that’s a wonderful opportunity Reince Priebus Republican party officials have defended the decision to limit participation, pointing out that the chasing pack will get a chance to debate separately before the main event.
(4) But in the rush to design it, Girardet wonders if the finer details of waste disposal and green power were lost.
(5) Two years ago I met a wonderful man and we now feel it’s time to tie the knot.
(6) No evidence has been produced that she was personally involved in the bribery, but some are wondering whether the Petrobras scandal might turn into a Watergate for her.
(7) But she has struggled – quite awkwardly – to articulate her evolution on same-sex marriage, and has left environmental activists wondering what her exact energy policy is.
(8) With grievous amazement, never self-pitying but sometimes bordering on a sort of numbed wonderment, Levi records the day-to-day personal and social history of the camp, noting not only the fine gradations of his own descent, but the capacity of some prisoners to cut a deal and strike a bargain, while others, destined by their age or character for the gas ovens, follow "the slope down to the bottom, like streams that run down to the sea".
(9) Would it best best to risk a Great Reform Bill (shades of 1832) - or would piecemeal reform be best, some wonder?
(10) He added: “From what we’ve seen so far, Londoners can be forgiven for wondering if Zac will be a mayor who works to bring London’s diverse communities together or one who will drive them apart.” Others evince real surprise over Goldsmith’s stance.
(11) Given this bipartisan strategy to minimise commitments, there is little wonder that voter turnout also reached a historical low, with less than two thirds bothering to vote in the east.
(12) As he sits in Athens wondering when the International Monetary Fund is going to deliver another bailout, George Papandreou might be tempted to hum a few lines of Tired of Waiting for You.
(13) KNOWLEDGE ARCHIVE "Having watched 42-year-old Kevin Poole turn out for Derby recently, I wondered 'have any grandfathers ever played league football?'
(14) "My wonderful, brave and adored father, Jack Ashley, Lord Ashley of Stoke, has died after a short battle with pneumonia."
(15) Had not Jaggers summoned me to see him on the day of my majority some years later, I might have wondered at the psychological implausibility of an old woman training a child to be a psychopath, but luckily I was so caught up by the possibility of my benefactor's name being revealed that the thought quite slipped my mind.
(16) I believe you are aware of the meeting – and so wondered if 3pm or later on Thursday works for you?
(17) Facebook Twitter Pinterest May dismisses reports of frosty dinner with EU chief as ‘Brussels gossip’ The EU delegation are said to have wondered whether Davis might still be in his post following the general election.
(18) One of the punters came up to me after and said that I seemed confident, but he’d spent the whole time wondering when I was going to tell a joke.
(19) In north Wales, Llandudno town council has had to cancel its annual display at short notice after it was told it would have to pay at least £22,000 to insure the wonderful Victorian pier in case of a fire.
(20) No wonder public discussion of this most unexpected scientific development has so far been muted and respectful, waiting for the expert community that discovered the anomaly by accident – the Opera experiment at Gran Sasso was devised to isolate different varieties of neutrino, not to test Einstein – to work out what it all means, or doesn't.