She was consoling herself with the promise of hot coffee and maybe, just maybe, a chocolate-chip cookie.
The only consoling news about this dreary debate is that it means that there is now one less to watch before the primaries start.
If someone needs some consoling right now, it is the president, not the Jersey Shore.
In one scene, Hannibal is consoling Will, who is shaken after shooting and killing a suspect.
She had grown so perfect and gentle and consoling that it was unbearable, she was a big, round smooth balloon without a face.
This pantomime revealed to Dubourg Sister Anne's unhappy condition, and he devoted all his efforts to consoling her.
The most consoling friends are those who know and who sympathize and who keep still!
If it wa'n't for the consoling I get there, I'd of wished myself dead many a time.
Yet to James the autumn heralded death, with no consoling afterthought.
Caradoc was obviously inattentive to this consoling information.
1690s, from French consoler "to comfort, console," from Latin consolari "offer solace, encourage, comfort, cheer," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + solari "to comfort" (see solace). Or perhaps a back-formation from consolation. The Latin word is glossed in Old English by frefran. Related: Consoled; consoling.
1706, "a cabinet; an ornamental base structure," from French console "a bracket" (16c.), of uncertain origin, possibly from Middle French consolateur, literally "one who consoles," word used for carved human figures supporting cornices, shelves or rails in choir stalls. Another guess connects it to Latin consolidare. Sense evolved to "body of a musical organ" (1881), "radio cabinet" (1925), then "cabinet for a TV, stereo, etc." (1944).