1 The lights were turned out, and the work went on.
2 Domestic fires were not yet lighted, and the high chimneys had the sky to themselves.
3 The day grew strong, and showed itself outside, even against the flaming lights within.
4 She stopped, at twilight, at the door of a mean little public-house, with dim red lights in it.
5 She said it to Sissy, as they sat in her lodging, lighted only by the lamp at the street corner.
6 The expression was not lost upon her; she laid her hand lightly on his arm a moment as if to thank him for it.
7 Most of them were open, as they usually were in such warm weather, but there were no lights yet, and all was silent.
8 He pushed the door open as he called to her, but did not return into the room, or wait to be lighted down the narrow stairs.
9 Handle them never so lightly, and they fell to pieces with such ease that you might suspect them of having been flawed before.
10 Because when Tom Gradgrind, with his new lights, tells me that what I say is unreasonable, I am convinced at once it must be devilish sensible.
11 He lighted a candle, set out his little tea-board, got hot water from below, and brought in small portions of tea and sugar, a loaf, and some butter from the nearest shop.
12 Stephen nodded; looking to Rachael for an explanation, which she was quite unable to give him; took the candle, went downstairs, and in a few moments returned, lighting Louisa into the room.
13 As she sat looking straight before her, across the changing lights upon the grass into the darkness of the wood beyond, he saw in her face her application of his very distinctly uttered words.
14 He took his end of candle from a shelf, lighted it at another end of candle on the counter, without disturbing the mistress of the shop who was asleep in her little room, and went upstairs into his lodging.
15 The square finger, moving here and there, lighted suddenly on Bitzer, perhaps because he chanced to sit in the same ray of sunlight which, darting in at one of the bare windows of the intensely white-washed room, irradiated Sissy.
16 She was gone by and by, and the day went after her, and the lights sprung up again, and the Express whirled in full sight of the Fairy Palace over the arches near: little felt amid the jarring of the machinery, and scarcely heard above its crash and rattle.
17 He thought of the home he might at that moment have been seeking with pleasure and pride; of the different man he might have been that night; of the lightness then in his now heavy-laden breast; of the then restored honour, self-respect, and tranquillity all torn to pieces.
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