1 Come whenever you feel like it.
2 "I feel like painting," answered Edna.
3 I feel as if I wanted to be doing something.
4 She began to do as she liked and to feel as she liked.
5 "I hope you will feel better and happier in the morning," he said.
6 He regretted that she did not feel inclined to go with him and select new fixtures.
7 I cannot judge of that myself, but I feel that I have gained in ease and confidence.
8 "She must feel very lonely without her son," said Edna, desiring to change the subject.
9 She could see the glint of the moon upon the bay, and could feel the soft, gusty beating of the hot south wind.
10 Edna returned answer that she had already undressed, that she did not feel quite well, but perhaps she would go over to the house later.
11 The sentiment which she entertained for Robert in no way resembled that which she felt for her husband, or had ever felt, or ever expected to feel.
12 Edna began to feel like one who awakens gradually out of a dream, a delicious, grotesque, impossible dream, to feel again the realities pressing into her soul.
13 The coffee and the biscuit accompanying it proved very acceptable to Edna, who had declined refreshment at Madame Lebrun's and was now beginning to feel hungry.
14 You know I have a quick temper, but I don't want to quarrel or be rude to a woman, especially my wife; yet I'm driven to it, and feel like ten thousand devils after I've made a fool of myself.
15 She could speak no English, but when Robert made her understand that the lady who accompanied him was ill and desired to rest, she was all eagerness to make Edna feel at home and to dispose of her comfortably.
16 She had no desire to sleep or to retire; nor did she feel like going over to sit with the Ratignolles, or to join Madame Lebrun and a group whose animated voices reached her as they sat in conversation before the house.
17 They could feel the hot breath of the Southern night; they could hear the long sweep of the pirogue through the glistening moonlit water, the beating of birds' wings, rising startled from among the reeds in the salt-water pools; they could see the faces of the lovers, pale, close together, rapt in oblivious forgetfulness, drifting into the unknown.
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