1 I come her," he retorted, "on my legs.
2 Raymond is a witness what nervous jerkings I have in my legs.
3 You're out in your reading of Hamlet when you get your legs in profile.
4 When I saw him turning, I set my face towards home, and made the best use of my legs.
5 He bent down so low to frown at his boots, that he was able to rub the calves of his legs in the pause he made.
6 The stranger, with a comfortable kind of grunt over his pipe, put his legs up on the settle that he had to himself.
7 Very much," was Wemmick's reply, "for I have had my legs under the desk all day, and shall be glad to stretch them.
8 When he came to the low church wall, he got over it, like a man whose legs were numbed and stiff, and then turned round to look for me.
9 I had leisure to entertain the retort in my mind, while he slowly lifted his heavy glance from the pavement, up my legs and arms, to my face.
10 His arms and legs were like great pincushions of those shapes, and his attire disguised him absurdly; but I knew his half-closed eye at one glance.
11 This was so much her normal state, that Joe and I would often, for weeks together, be, as to our fingers, like monumental Crusaders as to their legs.
12 Moreover, he was a boy whom no man could hurt; an invulnerable and dodging serpent who, when chased into a corner, flew out again between his captor's legs, scornfully yelping.
13 Mrs. Pocket was sitting on a garden chair under a tree, reading, with her legs upon another garden chair; and Mrs. Pocket's two nurse-maids were looking about them while the children played.
14 But after I had had my new suit on some half an hour, and had gone through an immensity of posturing with Mr. Pumblechook's very limited dressing-glass, in the futile endeavor to see my legs, it seemed to fit me better.
15 I remember Mr Hubble as a tough, high-shouldered, stooping old man, of a sawdusty fragrance, with his legs extraordinarily wide apart: so that in my short days I always saw some miles of open country between them when I met him coming up the lane.
16 As I had often heard of them in the capacity of outside passengers, and had more than once seen them on the high road dangling their ironed legs over the coach roof, I had no cause to be surprised when Herbert, meeting me in the yard, came up and told me there were two convicts going down with me.
17 The whole of the Danish nobility were in attendance; consisting of a noble boy in the wash-leather boots of a gigantic ancestor, a venerable Peer with a dirty face who seemed to have risen from the people late in life, and the Danish chivalry with a comb in its hair and a pair of white silk legs, and presenting on the whole a feminine appearance.
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