I joined the Marines the week I turned 17, and that led to a few experiences that might qualify as adventure—eye of the beholder.
A great burger is a thing of beauty, even if beauty is in the eye of the beholder.
Brown dodged: "Sometimes negativity is in the eyes of the beholder."
Beauty is in the eye of the beholder, and we have some very pretty girls here.
Twisting back from his embrace with a ram, the naked youth cheerfully greets the beholder.
They present a most painful and humiliating spectacle to every beholder, whose feelings are not wholly callous to so sad a scene.
These are the tapestries that grip the heart, that cause a frisson of joy to the beholder.
The mouth is enclosed by an immense cage, intended to preserve the beholder from the vertiginous attractions of its depth.
Dust, that is to say, was the first thing to strike the eye of the beholder.
Her whole figure gave the beholder a sense of delicate and rather fragile beauty.
Old English bihaldan (West Saxon behealdan) "give regard to, hold in view," also "to keep hold of, to belong to," from be- + haldan, healdan (see hold). Related: Beheld; beholding. A common West Germanic compound, cf. Old Saxon bihaldan "hold, keep," Old Frisian bihalda, Old High German bihaltan, German behalten, but "[t]he application to watching, looking, is confined to English" [OED].