1 Amy minds me nicely, and I take great care of her.
2 Let's have a sensible game of Authors to refresh our minds, proposed Jo.
3 You see, Grandpa lives among his books, and doesn't mind much what happens outside.
4 "Never mind, let him take a holiday, and make it up afterward," said the old gentleman.
5 It might be if it was kept nice, but the maids are lazy, and I don't know how to make them mind.
6 The invigorating air did them both good, and much exercise worked wholesome changes in minds as well as bodies.
7 He only looked down a minute, and the expression of his face puzzled Jo when he said very gently, "Never mind that."
8 In order that we may start afresh and go to Meg's wedding with free minds, it will be well to begin with a little gossip about the Marches.
9 "Now let's fly round, and do double duty today, so that we can play tomorrow with free minds," said Jo, preparing to replace her pen with a broom.
10 We planned to come home with the Carrols, a month or more ago, but they suddenly changed their minds, and decided to pass another winter in Paris.
11 This was Jo's favorite refuge, and here she loved to retire with half a dozen russets and a nice book, to enjoy the quiet and the society of a pet rat who lived near by and didn't mind her a particle.
12 Girls," said Meg seriously, looking from the tumbled head beside her to the two little night-capped ones in the room beyond, "Mother wants us to read and love and mind these books, and we must begin at once.
13 Jo liked his good breeding, and didn't mind having a laugh at Aunt March, so she gave him a lively description of the fidgety old lady, her fat poodle, the parrot that talked Spanish, and the library where she reveled.
14 She was beginning to feel rather than see this, for much describing of other people's passions and feelings set her to studying and speculating about her own, a morbid amusement in which healthy young minds do not voluntarily indulge.
15 We 'did' London to our heart's content, thanks to Fred and Frank, and were sorry to go away, for though English people are slow to take you in, when they once make up their minds to do it they cannot be outdone in hospitality, I think.
16 If Jo had only known what a great happiness was wavering in the balance for one of them, she would have turned dove-like in a minute, but unfortunately, we don't have windows in our breasts, and cannot see what goes on in the minds of our friends.
17 You'll spoil it if you do, for the interest of the story is more in the minds than in the actions of the people, and it will be all a muddle if you don't explain as you go on, said Meg, who firmly believed that this book was the most remarkable novel ever written.
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