1 You used to laugh at me for it then, Art.
2 Madam Mina laugh, and I turn and look at her.
3 Do not think that I am not sad, though I laugh.
4 See, I have cried even when the laugh did choke me.
5 They drew back before me, and laughed their low horrid laugh.
6 They drew back before me, and laughed their low horrid laugh.
7 As I appeared they all joined in a horrible laugh, and ran away.
8 But no more think that I am all sorry when I cry, for the laugh he come just the same.
9 When I apologised and was concerned about it, she laughed and petted me, and said she did not even feel it.
10 But King Laugh he come like the sunshine, and he ease off the strain again; and we bear to go on with our labour, what it may be.
11 You have told us of their gloating lips; you heard their ribald laugh as they clutched the moving bag that the Count threw to them.
12 He was laughing with his red mouth; the sharp white teeth glinted in the moonlight when he turned to look back over the belt of trees, to where the dogs were barking.
13 Oh, friend John, it is a strange world, a sad world, a world full of miseries, and woes, and troubles; and yet when King Laugh come he make them all dance to the tune he play.
14 From the hearty way that both Thomas and his wife laughed at the joke I could see that it had done service before, and that the whole explanation was simply an elaborate sell.
15 He laughed till he cried, and I had to draw down the blinds lest any one should see us and misjudge; and then he cried, till he laughed again; and laughed and cried together, just as a woman does.
16 Mina, we have told all our secrets to each other since we were children; we have slept together and eaten together, and laughed and cried together; and now, though I have spoken, I would like to speak more.