1 Pulcheria Alexandrovna began to cry.
2 Pulcheria Alexandrovna was beginning.
3 Pulcheria Alexandrovna stood overwhelmed.
4 "Oh, mercy, I do not know," cried poor Pulcheria Alexandrovna.
5 Pulcheria Alexandrovna began in alarm, but she stopped, looking at Dounia.
6 This evening, Rodya," answered Pulcheria Alexandrovna, "the train was awfully late.
7 Though Pulcheria Alexandrovna was not perfectly convinced, she made no further resistance.
8 He stayed just ten minutes and succeeded in completely convincing and comforting Pulcheria Alexandrovna.
9 Pulcheria Alexandrovna was emotional, but not sentimental, timid and yielding, but only to a certain point.
10 And, of course, there was no going beyond that, for this was a point which Pulcheria Alexandrovna was afraid to discuss.
11 We have heard, Rodya, that Pyotr Petrovitch was so kind as to visit you today, Pulcheria Alexandrovna added somewhat timidly.
12 But I'll go to the landlady here," Pulcheria Alexandrovna insisted, "I'll beseech her to find some corner for Dounia and me for the night.
13 Remarking at his first entrance the dazzling beauty of Avdotya Romanovna, he endeavoured not to notice her at all during his visit and addressed himself solely to Pulcheria Alexandrovna.
14 They had heard already from Nastasya all that had been done for their Rodya during his illness, by this "very competent young man," as Pulcheria Alexandrovna Raskolnikov called him that evening in conversation with Dounia.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor DostoevskyContextHighlight In PART 2: CHAPTER VII
15 Though Pulcheria Alexandrovna felt that the young man was really too eccentric and pinched her hand too much, in her anxiety over her Rodya she looked on his presence as providential, and was unwilling to notice all his peculiarities.
16 He had spoken the truth, moreover, when he blurted out in his drunken talk on the stairs that Praskovya Pavlovna, Raskolnikov's eccentric landlady, would be jealous of Pulcheria Alexandrovna as well as of Avdotya Romanovna on his account.
17 Although Pulcheria Alexandrovna was forty-three, her face still retained traces of her former beauty; she looked much younger than her age, indeed, which is almost always the case with women who retain serenity of spirit, sensitiveness and pure sincere warmth of heart to old age.
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