1 Think of it, Bounderby, in that point of view.
2 Mr. Bounderby knew it was somewhere down town, but knew no more respecting it.
3 Being heated when he arrived at this climax, Josiah Bounderby of Coketown stopped.
4 Mr. Gradgrind, though hard enough, was by no means so rough a man as Mr. Bounderby.
5 Mr. Gradgrind and his friend Bounderby stood near the door, ready to take her away.
6 Vagabond, errand-boy, vagabond, labourer, porter, clerk, chief manager, small partner, Josiah Bounderby of Coketown.
7 Eyeing Mr. Bounderby from head to foot again, he turned from him, as from a man finally disposed of, to Mr. Gradgrind.
8 Bounderby and Gradgrind now walked, was a triumph of fact; it had no greater taint of fancy in it than Mrs. Gradgrind herself.
9 Mr. Bounderby being a bachelor, an elderly lady presided over his establishment, in consideration of a certain annual stipend.
10 It was one of the most exasperating attributes of Bounderby, that he not only sang his own praises but stimulated other men to sing them.
11 Mr. Bounderby being restrained by this mild suggestion, Mr. Gradgrind found an opening for his eminently practical exposition of the subject.
12 The simple circumstance of being left alone with her husband and Mr. Bounderby, was sufficient to stun this admirable lady again without collision between herself and any other fact.
13 I call a spade a spade; and I call the mother of Josiah Bounderby of Coketown, without any fear or any favour, what I should call her if she had been the mother of Dick Jones of Wapping.
14 As it had grown too dusky without, to see the sign, and as it had not grown light enough within to see the picture, Mr. Gradgrind and Mr. Bounderby received no offence from these idealities.
15 A year or two younger than his eminently practical friend, Mr. Bounderby looked older; his seven or eight and forty might have had the seven or eight added to it again, without surprising anybody.
16 If Bounderby had been a Conqueror, and Mrs. Sparsit a captive Princess whom he took about as a feature in his state-processions, he could not have made a greater flourish with her than he habitually did.
17 In the formal drawing-room of Stone Lodge, standing on the hearthrug, warming himself before the fire, Mr. Bounderby delivered some observations to Mrs. Gradgrind on the circumstance of its being his birthday.
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