1 said Beth, ten days after Mrs. March's departure.
2 "Yes, I should think so," and Laurie thought regretfully of his own idle days.
3 Several days of unusually mild weather fitly ushered in a splendid Christmas Day.
4 Jo was very busy in the garret, for the October days began to grow chilly, and the afternoons were short.
5 But, my dear, it was not necessary, and I'm afraid you will regret it one of these days, said Mrs. March.
6 He thought she was just perfect, and talked about it for days and days, and went on about you all in flaming style.
7 Speaking of books reminds me that I'm getting rich in that line, for on New Year's Day Mr. Bhaer gave me a fine Shakespeare.
8 It was like Marmee to get up a little treat for them, but anything so fine as this was unheard of since the departed days of plenty.
9 Long, quiet days she spent, not lonely nor idle, for her little world was peopled with imaginary friends, and she was by nature a busy bee.
10 As spring came on, a new set of amusements became the fashion, and the lengthening days gave long afternoons for work and play of all sorts.
11 Along this walk, on Christmas Day, a tall young man walked slowly, with his hands behind him, and a somewhat absent expression of countenance.
12 A year seems very long to wait before I see them, but remind them that while we wait we may all work, so that these hard days need not be wasted.
13 Gardening, walks, rows on the river, and flower hunts employed the fine days, and for rainy ones, they had house diversions, some old, some new, all more or less original.
14 I shall have to toil and moil all my days, with only little bits of fun now and then, and get old and ugly and sour, because I'm poor and can't enjoy my life as other girls do.
15 Day and night she brooded over them with tireless devotion and anxiety, leaving John to the tender mercies of the help, for an Irish lady now presided over the kitchen department.
16 The days kept getting longer and longer, the weather was unusually variable and so were tempers; an unsettled feeling possessed everyone, and Satan found plenty of mischief for the idle hands to do.
17 "If one could have a fine house, full of nice girls, or go traveling, the summer would be delightful, but to stay at home with three selfish sisters and a grown-up boy was enough to try the patience of a Boaz," complained Miss Malaprop, after several days devoted to pleasure, fretting, and ennui.
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