1 It was now late in the afternoon, and sunset was not far off.
2 She has not been so calm, within my seeing, since the sunset.
3 See, and the sun is just rose, and all day to sunset is to us.
4 I am sure that there is something on her mind which the time of exact sunset will reveal.
5 Stop; there may be a clue after all, if we can find why to-day his paroxysms came on at high noon and at sunset.
6 If he be not at the place whither he is bound, he can only change himself at noon or at exact sunrise or sunset.
7 I think that none of us were surprised when we were asked to see Mrs. Harker a little before the time of sunset.
8 The time is coming for action; to-day this Vampire is limit to the powers of man, and till sunset he may not change.
9 I thought at the time that it was the softness of the red sunset on her face, but somehow now I think it has a deeper meaning.
10 I shall be at hand all the night from sunset till after the sunrise, and if there be aught that may be learned I shall learn it.
11 This was emphasised by the fact that the snowy mountain-top still held the sunset, and seemed to glow out with a delicate cool pink.
12 Thus in the end we may find him in his form of man between the hours of noon and sunset, and so engage with him when he is at his most weak.
13 We must sterilise all the imported earth between sunrise and sunset; we shall thus catch the Count at his weakest, and without a refuge to fly to.
14 Our best hope is to come on him when in the box between sunrise and sunset; for then he can make no struggle, and we may deal with him as we should.
15 I had been to see Miss Westenra, whom I found much better, and had just returned, and was standing at our own gate looking at the sunset, when once more I heard him yelling.
16 The approach of sunset was so very beautiful, so grand in its masses of splendidly-coloured clouds, that there was quite an assemblage on the walk along the cliff in the old churchyard to enjoy the beauty.
17 It was a shock to me to turn from the wonderful smoky beauty of a sunset over London, with its lurid lights and inky shadows and all the marvellous tints that come on foul clouds even as on foul water, and to realise all the grim sternness of my own cold stone building, with its wealth of breathing misery, and my own desolate heart to endure it all.
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