1 Miss Linton regarded her sister-in-law with indignation.
2 Let Mr. Linton alone about him, unless you would like an open quarrel between them.
3 Edgar Linton, after an inquisitive stare, collected sufficient wit to recognise her.
4 Mr. Linton walked to a window on the other side of the room that overlooked the court.
5 We had all remarked, during some time, that Miss Linton fretted and pined over something.
6 Old Mr. and Mrs. Linton were not there; Edgar and his sisters had it entirely to themselves.
7 She seemed almost over-fond of Mr. Linton; and even to his sister she showed plenty of affection.
8 Every Linton on the face of the earth might melt into nothing before I could consent to forsake Heathcliff.
9 He lifted the latch, and I entered; but when I got to the parlour where Mr. and Mrs. Linton were, I could not persuade myself to proceed.
10 Cathy begged that he might be liberated then, as Isabella Linton had no partner: her entreaties were vain, and I was appointed to supply the deficiency.
11 His new source of trouble sprang from the not anticipated misfortune of Isabella Linton evincing a sudden and irresistible attraction towards the tolerated guest.
12 About the middle of the night, I was wakened from my first nap by Mrs. Linton gliding into my chamber, taking a seat on my bedside, and pulling me by the hair to rouse me.
13 And then Mr. Linton, to mend matters, paid us a visit himself on the morrow, and read the young master such a lecture on the road he guided his family, that he was stirred to look about him, in earnest.
14 Then the woman-servant brought a basin of warm water, and washed her feet; and Mr. Linton mixed a tumbler of negus, and Isabella emptied a plateful of cakes into her lap, and Edgar stood gaping at a distance.
15 She had a wondrous constancy to old attachments: even Heathcliff kept his hold on her affections unalterably; and young Linton, with all his superiority, found it difficult to make an equally deep impression.
16 Mrs. Linton took off the grey cloak of the dairy-maid which we had borrowed for our excursion, shaking her head and expostulating with her, I suppose: she was a young lady, and they made a distinction between her treatment and mine.
17 Old Mrs. Linton paid us several visits, to be sure, and set things to rights, and scolded and ordered us all; and when Catherine was convalescent, she insisted on conveying her to Thrushcross Grange: for which deliverance we were very grateful.
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