They drew every lorgnette and every eye in the house upon her.
Most of them are fairly hostile to genius or look at it with a lorgnette.
A personage clothed entirely in brown holland, against which appeared the black cord of a lorgnette, was interviewing the servant.
In the morning, when I awake, I sit by my window and direct my lorgnette at her balcony.
"You, Priscilla, are rooming with—" She adjusted her lorgnette and consulted a large chart.
The lorgnette in use is shown in the photograph, "Playing lady."
Lady Hilda peered around John's room through her lorgnette, and did not hesitate to express her dissatisfaction.
She lifted the lorgnette and stared at her companion in speechless anger.
She had no lorgnette, and she did not look me over superciliously.
Miss Stuart, with her lorgnette, was making a survey of the church.
"opera glass with a handle," 1803 (from 1776 as a French word in English), from French lorgnette, from lorgner "to squint," also "to leer at, oogle" (16c.), from lorgne "squinting," of uncertain origin. With diminutive suffix -ette. Cf. also French lorgnon "eyeglass, eyeglasses."