There was nothing of the pining lover, nor of the lover at all, in his demeanour.
A great change had taken place in his demeanour since his uncle's death.
He spoke in the cold and deliberate manner which characterized his demeanour whenever he was independent of his wife.
Edward, of course, wavered in his demeanour, What else could he do?
Yet I was not wholly lost to myself: I vigilantly marked his demeanour.
Then she realized from Edward's demeanour that he was determined that she should go to India.
There are hundreds who are grave and serious in their demeanour, whose hearts are full of solid peace.
She was standing before him, faultless in demeanour, in posture, and in dress.
There is a restlessness in his demeanour and a strange wistful look in his eye as if seeking for something.
Latterly, however, a change had been observed in his demeanour.
late 15c., from obsolete Middle English demean "handle, manage, conduct," later "behave in a certain way" (early 14c.), from Old French demener (11c.) "to guide, conduct; to live, dwell," from de- "completely" (see de-) + mener "to lead, direct," from Latin minare "to threaten," in Late Latin "to drive (a herd of animals);" see menace. Sense in English evolved from notion of "conduct, manage" (oneself). Spelling changed by influence of nouns in -or, -our.