1 Here I am noble; I am boyar; the common people know me, and I am master.
2 You were only student then; now you are master, and I trust that good habit have not fail.
3 FOR a while sheer anger mastered me; it was as if he had during her life struck Lucy on the face.
4 When I have returned you will be master of all the facts, and we can then better enter on our inquisition.
5 Its master spoke to it gently, and then harshly, and then angrily; but it would neither come nor cease to make a noise.
6 I questioned him more fully than I had ever done, with a view to making myself master of the facts of his hallucination.
7 Your argument is complete, and if I were free to speak I should not hesitate a moment; but I am not my own master in the matter.
8 During the service the dog would not come to its master, who was on the seat with us, but kept a few yards off, barking and howling.
9 When your master, employer, what you will, engaged that someone should come on his behalf, it was understood that my needs only were to be consulted.
10 I am in doubt, and so have done the best thing I know of; I have written to my old friend and master, Professor Van Helsing, of Amsterdam, who knows as much about obscure diseases as any one in the world.
11 It seems only yesterday that the last entry was made, and yet how much between then, in Whitby and all the world before me, Jonathan away and no news of him; and now, married to Jonathan, Jonathan a solicitor, a partner, rich, master of his business, Mr. Hawkins dead and buried, and Jonathan with another attack that may harm him.