1 "Here is papa come," Kitty said to her.
2 Well, see, Kitty, your intense desire to make friends with Mademoiselle.
3 began the princess, and from her serious and alert face, Kitty guessed what it would be.
4 "Yes, there is something uncanny, devilish and fascinating in her," Kitty said to herself.
5 The week before, Kitty had told her mother of a conversation she had with Vronsky during a mazurka.
6 That velvet was delicious; at home, looking at her neck in the looking glass, Kitty had felt that that velvet was speaking.
7 After getting to know Varenka, Kitty became more and more fascinated by her friend, and every day she discovered new virtues in her.
8 After dinner, and till the beginning of the evening, Kitty was feeling a sensation akin to the sensation of a young man before a battle.
9 Recognizing these persons as Russians, Kitty had already in her imagination begun constructing a delightful and touching romance about them.
10 When, just before entering the ballroom, the princess, her mother, tried to turn right side out of the ribbon of her sash, Kitty had drawn back a little.
11 Wasted and flushed, with a peculiar glitter in her eyes, left there by the agony of shame she had been put through, Kitty stood in the middle of the room.
12 Stepan Arkadyevitch, who had long known that Levin was in love with his sister-in-law, Kitty, gave a hardly perceptible smile, and his eyes sparkled merrily.
13 When all this was so firmly established, Kitty began to be very much bored, especially as the prince went away to Carlsbad and she was left alone with her mother.
14 Seeing now clearly what was the most important, Kitty was not satisfied with being enthusiastic over it; she at once gave herself up with her whole soul to the new life that was opening to her.
15 And saying these words she glanced at her sister, and seeing that Dolly sat silent, her head mournfully bowed, Kitty, instead of running out of the room as she had meant to do, sat down near the door, and hid her face in her handkerchief.
16 And now as she made surmises as to who people were, what were their relations to one another, and what they were like, Kitty endowed them with the most marvelous and noble characters, and found confirmation of her idea in her observations.
17 While awaiting the time for carrying out her plans on a large scale, however, Kitty, even then at the springs, where there were so many people ill and unhappy, readily found a chance for practicing her new principles in imitation of Varenka.
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