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ĦĦĦĦIt chanced that in the Rue de la Verrerie, they passed in front of Courfeyrac's door.,ĦĦĦĦAn electric quiver shot through the whole barricade, and the sound of hands seeking their guns became audible.;SECOND EPILOGUE,ĦĦĦĦIt was on the very fact of being so young that Petya counted for success in reaching the Emperor- he even thought how surprised everyone would be at his youthfulness- and yet in the arrangement of his collar and hair and by his sedate deliberate walk he wished to appear a grown-up man. But the farther he went and the more his attention was diverted by the ever-increasing crowds moving toward the Kremlin, the less he remembered to walk with the sedateness and deliberation of a man. As he approached the Kremlin he even began to avoid being crushed and resolutely stuck out his elbows in a menacing way. But within the Trinity Gateway he was so pressed to the wall by people who probably were unaware of the patriotic intentions with which he had come that in spite of all his determination he had to give in, and stop while carriages passed in, rumbling beneath the archway. Beside Petya stood a peasant woman, a footman, two tradesmen, and a discharged soldier. After standing some time in the gateway, Petya tried to move forward in front of the others without waiting for all the carriages to pass, and he began resolutely working his way with his elbows, but the woman just in front of him, who was the first against whom he directed his efforts, angrily shouted at him:.ĦĦĦĦThe attack of the right wing of the French on Papelotte was calculated, in fact, to overthrow the English left, to cut off the road to Brussels, to bar the passage against possible Prussians, to force Mont-Saint-Jean, to turn Wellington back on Hougomont, thence on Braine-l'Alleud, thence on Hal; nothing easier. With the exception of a few incidents this attack succeeded Papelotte was taken; La Haie-Sainte was carried.!ĦĦĦĦGet along, you little monster!",? Leo Tolstoy...
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,ĦĦĦĦ"And so, brother" (it was at this point that Pierre came up), "ten years or more passed by. The old man was living as a convict, submitting as he should and doing no wrong. Only he prayed to God for death. Well, one night the convicts were gathered just as we are, with the old man among them. And they began telling what each was suffering for, and how they had sinned against God. One told how he had taken a life, another had taken two, a third had set a house on fire, while another had simply been a vagrant and had done nothing. So they asked the old man: 'What are you being punished for, Daddy?'- 'I, my dear brothers,' said he, 'am being punished for my own and other men's sins. But I have not killed anyone or taken anything that was not mine, but have only helped my poorer brothers. I was a merchant, my dear brothers, and had much property. 'And he went on to tell them all about it in due order. 'I don't grieve for myself,' he says, 'God, it seems, has chastened me. Only I am sorry for my old wife and the children,' and the old man began to weep. Now it happened that in the group was the very man who had killed the other merchant. 'Where did it happen, Daddy?' he said. 'When, and in what month?' He asked all about it and his heart began to ache. So he comes up to the old man like this, and falls down at his feet! 'You are perishing because of me, Daddy,' he says. 'It's quite true, lads, that this man,' he says, 'is being tortured innocently and for nothing! I,' he says, 'did that deed, and I put the knife under your head while you were asleep. Forgive me, Daddy,' he says, 'for Christ's sake!'",LastIndexNext,ĦĦĦĦWhat would Sonya and the count and countess have done, how would they have looked, if nothing had been done, if there had not been those pills to give by the clock, the warm drinks, the chicken cutlets, and all the other details of life ordered by the doctors, the carrying out of which supplied an occupation and consolation to the family circle? How would the count have borne his dearly loved daughter's illness had he not known that it was costing him a thousand rubles, and that he would not grudge thousands more to benefit her, or had he not known that if her illness continued he would not grudge yet other thousands and would take her abroad for consultations there, and had he not been able to explain the details of how Metivier and Feller had not understood the symptoms, but Frise had, and Mudrov had diagnosed them even better? What would the countess have done had she not been able sometimes to scold the invalid for not strictly obeying the doctor's orders?,ĦĦĦĦThis what I wanted to say; I could not find words for it at first.!ĦĦĦĦ"Vesenny? Oh, he's thrown himself down there in the passage. Fast asleep after his fright. He was that glad!",ĦĦĦĦ"That is good.... Find out more.
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ĦĦĦĦThe tall grasses undulated like eels under the north wind..CHAPTER IV ...ĦĦĦĦThey all went without knowing whither or why they were going. Still less did that genius, Napoleon, know it, for no one issued any orders to him. But still he and those about him retained their old habits: wrote commands, letters, reports, and orders of the day; called one another sire, mon cousin, prince d'Eckmuhl, roi de Naples, and so on. But these orders and reports were only on paper, nothing in them was acted upon for they could not be carried out, and though they entitled one another Majesties, Highnesses, or Cousins, they all felt that they were miserable wretches who had done much evil for which they had now to pay. And though they pretended to be concerned about the army, each was thinking only of himself and of how to get away quickly and save himself. ...ĦĦĦĦ* That it is great. ,,ĦĦĦĦEvery day, she looked forward to the hour for their walk with impatience, she found Marius there, she felt herself unspeakably happy, and thought in all sincerity that she was expressing her whole thought when she said to Jean Valjean:--.Find out more.
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,ĦĦĦĦ"Yes, we saw from the hill how you took to your heels through the puddles!" said the esaul, screwing up his glittering eyes.;ĦĦĦĦThe change that took place in Natasha at first surprised Princess Mary; but when she understood its meaning it grieved her. "Can she have loved my brother so little as to be able to forget him so soon?" she thought when she reflected on the change. But when she was with Natasha she was not vexed with her and did not reproach her. The reawakened power of life that had seized Natasha was so evidently irrepressible and unexpected by her that in her presence Princess Mary felt that she had no right to reproach her even in her heart., ,ĦĦĦĦ"Under my blouse." "And you?"...,? Leo Tolstoy,,.ĦĦĦĦThe ground was damp, the shed open on all sides, the breeze grew more keen every instant.!
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ĦĦĦĦAgain she paused. No one broke the silence.,,ĦĦĦĦOne feels obscurely impelled towards more darkness still, and all is cloud.,ĦĦĦĦ"Well, now we'll talk. I congratulate you on your betrothed. You've hooked a fine fellow! I am glad for your sake and I've known him since he was so high." She held her hand a couple of feet from the ground. Natasha blushed happily. "I like him and all his family. Now listen! You know that old Prince Nicholas much dislikes his son's marrying. The old fellow's crotchety! Of course Prince Andrew is not a child and can shift without him, but it's not nice to enter a family against a father's will. One wants to do it peacefully and lovingly. You're a clever girl and you'll know how to manage. Be kind, and use your wits. Then all will be well.",ĦĦĦĦ"Does not Monsieur wish to breakfast?"...By "Eshu Space".!
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ĦĦĦĦ Marius had left M. Gillenormand in despair.,ĦĦĦĦThen she will take her first communion....LastIndexNext...ĦĦĦĦThe French Revolution, which is nothing else than the idea armed with the sword, rose erect, and, with the same abrupt movement, closed the door of ill and opened the door of good.,270 INT -- PRISON CELL -- NIGHT (1966) 270,ĦĦĦĦShould he wait for M. Leblanc at the door that evening at six o'clock, at the moment of his arrival, and warn him of the trap?...
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ĦĦĦĦ"Brothers! Dear fellows! Darlings!" old soldiers exclaimed, weeping, as they embraced Cossacks and hussars....? Victor Hugo...ĦĦĦĦM. Gillenormand interrupted him with the tone of a man who is speaking to himself:--,ĦĦĦĦ"I understand why he" (Prince Andrew) "liked no one so much as him," said Princess Mary., ,ĦĦĦĦCertainly, if Jean Valjean had had a kingdom, he would have given it for a rope at that moment.,ĦĦĦĦOn August 24 Davydov's first partisan detachment was formed and then others were recognized. The further the campaign progressed the more numerous these detachments became.!? Victor Hugo;.