1 Then she opened her new book and began to read.
2 Act fifth opened with a stormy scene between Zara and Don Pedro.
3 Laurie opened the window, and croaked out as hoarsely as a raven.
4 Laurie opened the parlor door and popped his head in very quietly.
5 Jo opened the paper and began to laugh, for the first words she saw were.
6 There was a queer smile about Mr. Brooke's mouth as he opened at poor Mary's lament.
7 She never knew that Mr. Laurence opened his study door to hear the old-fashioned airs he liked.
8 As if she heard, Amy opened her eyes, and held out her arms, with a smile that went straight to Jo's heart.
9 The bag is opened, and several quarts of tin money shower down upon the stage till it is quite glorified with the glitter.
10 So she asked what she should use for new heads, since the old ones were lost, and all the geese opened their hundred mouths and screamed.
11 "I guess the princess gave him a posy, and opened the gate after a while," said Laurie, smiling to himself, as he threw acorns at his tutor.
12 Those foolish, yet well meant words, had opened a new world to Meg, and much disturbed the peace of the old one in which till now she had lived as happily as a child.
13 I liked the things and the kisses, but it was dreadful to have you sit looking at me while I opened the bundles, said Beth, who was toasting her face and the bread for tea at the same time.
14 Laurie opened his mouth to ask another question, but remembering just in time that it wasn't manners to make too many inquiries into people's affairs, he shut it again, and looked uncomfortable.
15 Beth opened her lips to say something, but could only point to the pile of nicely mended hose which lay on Mother's table, showing that even in her last hurried moments she had thought and worked for them.
16 Jo opened her lips to say something rude, but checked herself in time, colored up to her forehead and stood a minute, hammering down a wicket with all her might, while Fred hit the stake and declared himself out with much exultation.
17 She was standing before a fine portrait of the old gentleman when the door opened again, and without turning, she said decidedly, "I'm sure now that I shouldn't be afraid of him, for he's got kind eyes, though his mouth is grim, and he looks as if he had a tremendous will of his own."
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