1 In short, Mrs. Pontellier was not a mother-woman.
2 Mrs. Pontellier was quite sure Raoul had no fever.
3 Mrs. Pontellier was by that time thoroughly awake.
4 Mrs. Pontellier sprang out of bed and went into the next room.
5 Mrs. Pontellier was forced to admit that she knew of none better.
6 Mrs. Pontellier talked a little about herself for the same reason.
7 A few days later a box arrived for Mrs. Pontellier from New Orleans.
8 Beneath its pink-lined shelter were his wife, Mrs. Pontellier, and young Robert Lebrun.
9 When Mrs. Pontellier folded the letter it was time for her to dress for the early dinner.
10 But Robert admitted quite frankly that he preferred to stay where he was and talk to Mrs. Pontellier.
11 Mrs. Pontellier's eyes were quick and bright; they were a yellowish brown, about the color of her hair.
12 The tears came so fast to Mrs. Pontellier's eyes that the damp sleeve of her peignoir no longer served to dry them.
13 Mrs. Pontellier talked about her father's Mississippi plantation and her girlhood home in the old Kentucky bluegrass country.
14 Madame Ratignolle was very fond of Mrs. Pontellier, and often she took her sewing and went over to sit with her in the afternoons.
15 Mrs. Pontellier was always very generous with the contents of such a box; she was quite used to receiving them when away from home.
16 Mrs. Pontellier reached over for a palm-leaf fan that lay on the porch and began to fan herself, while Robert sent between his lips light puffs from his cigarette.
17 When Mrs. Pontellier left him to enter her room, the young man descended the steps and strolled over toward the croquet players, where, during the half-hour before dinner, he amused himself with the little Pontellier children, who were very fond of him.
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