1 Mrs. Parsons brought the spanner.
2 Mrs. Parsons looked on helplessly.
3 'What I mean to say, there is a war on,' said Parsons.
4 He took his leave of Mrs. Parsons and made for the door.
5 It was Mrs. Parsons, the wife of a neighbour on the same floor.
6 Parsons was Winston's fellow-employee at the Ministry of Truth.
7 'A spanner,' said Mrs. Parsons, immediately becoming invertebrate.
8 'Of course it's only because Tom isn't home,' said Mrs. Parsons vaguely.
9 The Parsons' flat was bigger than Winston's, and dingy in a different way.
10 'Look at him working away in the lunch hour,' said Parsons, nudging Winston.
11 Mrs. Parsons' eyes flitted nervously from Winston to the children, and back again.
12 'It's the children,' said Mrs. Parsons, casting a half-apprehensive glance at the door.
13 He spun round just in time to see Mrs. Parsons dragging her son back into the doorway while the boy pocketed a catapult.
14 But I wouldn't be altogether surprised if---- Parsons made the motion of aiming a rifle, and clicked his tongue for the explosion.
15 Parsons did, indeed, invariably revert to shorts when a community hike or any other physical activity gave him an excuse for doing so.
16 Winston found and handed over two creased and filthy notes, which Parsons entered in a small notebook, in the neat handwriting of the illiterate.
17 Parsons, Winston's fellow-tenant at Victory Mansions, was in fact threading his way across the room--a tubby, middle-sized man with fair hair and a froglike face.
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