1 He moved, to support her with his arm.
2 He pressed her in his arm, and kissed her cheek.
3 She was coming to him, but he stretched out his arm to stop her.
4 The arm Louisa had begun to twine around her neck, unbent itself.
5 She dropped into a chair before him, and put her cold hand on his arm.
6 He assisted her to rise, and she took his arm, and they advanced to meet the whelp.
7 She kneeled down beside it, passed her arm over his neck, and drew his face to hers.
8 She had turned upon her pillow, and lay with her face upon her arm, so that he could not see it.
9 He was at the bottom when she began to descend, and was in the street before she could take his arm.
10 The expression was not lost upon her; she laid her hand lightly on his arm a moment as if to thank him for it.
11 James Harthouse begged her to take his arm; and as they moved on very slowly, asked her how the robbery had been committed.
12 He crossed the street with his eyes bent upon the ground, and thus was walking sorrowfully away, when he felt a touch upon his arm.
13 Her brother glanced at her face with greater interest than usual, and, encircling her waist with his arm, drew her coaxingly to him.
14 Then she sat swaying her body to and fro, and making gestures with her unnerved arm, which seemed intended as the accompaniment to a fit of laughter, though her face was stolid and drowsy.
15 Then Slackbridge, who had kept his oratorical arm extended during the going out, as if he were repressing with infinite solicitude and by a wonderful moral power the vehement passions of the multitude, applied himself to raising their spirits.
16 That unfortunate lady hereupon essaying to offer testimony, without any voice and with painful gestures expressive of an inflamed throat, became so aggravating and underwent so many facial contortions, that Mr. Bounderby, unable to bear it, seized her by the arm and shook her.
17 The flutter of her manner, in the unwonted noise of the streets; the spare shawl, carried unfolded on her arm; the heavy umbrella, and little basket; the loose long-fingered gloves, to which her hands were unused; all bespoke an old woman from the country, in her plain holiday clothes, come into Coketown on an expedition of rare occurrence.
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