1 We passed the finger-post, and held straight on to the churchyard.
2 But, to any mind, I thought, the connection here was clear and straight.
3 As it was almost noon, Joe and I held straight on to Miss Havisham's house.
4 I went straight to Mr. Pumblechook's, and was immensely relieved to find him not at home.
5 You can take a hackney-coach at the stage-coach office in London, and come straight to me.
6 Why, yes, Sir," said Joe, "me and Wopsle went off straight to look at the Blacking Ware'us.
7 Instead of going straight to the gate, too, she stepped back into the passage, and beckoned me.
8 If you can't get to be oncommon through going straight, you'll never get to do it through going crooked.
9 I went straight back to the Temple, where I found the terrible Provis drinking rum and water and smoking negro-head, in safety.
10 There were periodical occasions when Mr. Jaggers and Wemmick went over the office accounts, and checked off the vouchers, and put all things straight.
11 Never has that curtain dropped so heavy and blank, as when my way in life lay stretched out straight before me through the newly entered road of apprenticeship to Joe.
12 He wore his hat on the back of his head, and looked straight before him: walking in a self-contained way as if there were nothing in the streets to claim his attention.
13 With his good honest face all glowing and shining, and his hat put down on the floor between us, he caught both my hands and worked them straight up and down, as if I had been the last-patented Pump.
14 On the previous night, I had been sent straight to bed in an attic with a sloping roof, which was so low in the corner where the bedstead was, that I calculated the tiles as being within a foot of my eyebrows.
15 In those times a bed was always to be got there at any hour of the night, and the chamberlain, letting me in at his ready wicket, lighted the candle next in order on his shelf, and showed me straight into the bedroom next in order on his list.
16 From Little Britain I went, with my check in my pocket, to Miss Skiffins's brother, the accountant; and Miss Skiffins's brother, the accountant, going straight to Clarriker's and bringing Clarriker to me, I had the great satisfaction of concluding that arrangement.
17 I inferred from the methodical nature of Miss Skiffins's arrangements that she made tea there every Sunday night; and I rather suspected that a classic brooch she wore, representing the profile of an undesirable female with a very straight nose and a very new moon, was a piece of portable property that had been given her by Wemmick.
Your search result possibly is over 17 sentences. If you upgrade to a VIP account, you will see up to 500 sentences for one search.