The president hung up, holding his cards, which snapped me out of a reverie that this was extreme multitasking even for him.
When asked what dessert was like, Goldblum simply pauses, wide-eyed, in reverie.
Now shaken from his reverie, stunned, Paterno walked over to the golf cart and crouched and shook the hand of the champ.
My reverie is quickly interrupted: As I stuff the python into the bag, it spews out a variety of secretions.
Often the reverie rolled on deep into the night, an unflagging, unredundant product of the raconteurial mind.
The thought of it was to him the strangest of raptures, the reverie of a child dreaming of a distant mother, soon to come again.
The tap on the door broke his reverie, and he looked up, annoyed.
The sound of his step on the hard ground interrupted Claire René's reverie; she looked up and around.
Yet they have, what is so curiously rare in English literature, the charm of reverie.
A tumult followed, and Gretchen started up from her reverie, and heard among the restless murmurs the name of Mrs. Woods.
mid-14c., reuerye, "wild conduct, frolic," from Old French reverie, resverie "revelry, raving, delirium" (Modern French rêverie), from resver "to dream, wander, rave" (12c., Modern French rêver), of uncertain origin (also the root of rave). Meaning "daydream" is first attested 1650s, a reborrowing from French. As a type of musical composition, it is attested from 1880. Related: Reverist.