1 One dream haunted her almost every night.
2 But he had never dreamed of what Stepan Arkadyevitch replied.
3 Yes, there was nothing else in the dream, he said to himself.
4 Often as she had dreamed of it, she could never think of anything.
5 And Vronsky, remembering his dream, felt the same terror filling his soul.
6 But this dream weighed on her like a nightmare, and she awoke from it in terror.
7 She dreamed that both were her husbands at once, that both were lavishing caresses on her.
8 She was weeping that her dream of her position being made clear and definite had been annihilated forever.
9 He rang up his servant, dressed in haste, and went out onto the steps, completely forgetting the dream and only worried at being late.
10 They had lived just the life that to Levin seemed the ideal of perfection, and that he had dreamed of beginning with his wife, his family.
11 This new feeling has not changed me, has not made me happy and enlightened all of a sudden, as I had dreamed, just like the feeling for my child.
12 But these ideas, once of such importance in his eyes, seemed to come into his brain as in a dream, and had now not the slightest interest for him.
13 Ambition was the old dream of his youth and childhood, a dream which he did not confess even to himself, though it was so strong that now this passion was even doing battle with his love.
14 To forget himself in sleep was impossible now, at least till nighttime; he could not go back now to the music sung by the decanter-women; so he must forget himself in the dream of daily life.
15 He gazed at the cross, then at the stars, drank in the fresh freezing air that flowed evenly into the room, and followed as though in a dream the images and memories that rose in his imagination.
16 But on the other hand Varenka, alone in the world, without friends or relations, with a melancholy disappointment in the past, desiring nothing, regretting nothing, was just that perfection of which Kitty dared hardly dream.
17 That which for Vronsky had been almost a whole year the one absorbing desire of his life, replacing all his old desires; that which for Anna had been an impossible, terrible, and even for that reason more entrancing dream of bliss, that desire had been fulfilled.
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