It was about, as James Bond once sighed to Dr. No, “world domination, the same old story.”
That was the point in the article where I sighed a deep "thank you" to Prof. Gavison.
"Looking good, working out, tanning, the nails, the hair," she sighed, describing her weekly upkeep.
My late grandfather would have sighed and said, "Jewish life is cheap."
Gbowee shook her head—wrapped, as usual, in a colorful African headdress —and sighed.
The way seemed for the moment blocked before him, and he sighed heavily.
He sighed deeply; and she felt that no sigh of his had ever so gone to her heart before.
At any rate after a time Adrian sighed and said: 'Oh, this damnable moonlight!'
Paul sighed to think of his mother's position as he folded up the letter.
"I don't know what I shall do if you and Frank desert me," sighed John.
mid-13c., probably a Middle English back-formation from sighte, past tense of Old English sican "to sigh," perhaps echoic of the sound of sighing. Related: Sighed; sighing.
early 14c., from sigh (v.).