1 I understand, quite understand.
2 "I don't understand it," replied Prince Andrew.
3 But you will understand that I have no desire for the post.
4 I don't understand it; I don't in the least understand why men can't live without wars.
5 You don't understand why I say this," he continued, "but it is the whole story of life.
6 Perhaps I don't understand things, but Austria never has wished, and does not wish, for war.
7 England with her commercial spirit will not and cannot understand the Emperor Alexander's loftiness of soul.
8 "I still can't understand what you are afraid of," said Prince Andrew slowly, not taking his eyes off his wife.
9 You understand that my sole desire is conscientiously to carry out his wishes; that is my only reason for being here.
10 I understand such feelings in others, and if never having felt them I cannot approve of them, neither do I condemn them.
11 The English have not understood and cannot understand the self-abnegation of our Emperor who wants nothing for himself, but only desires the good of mankind.
12 Pierre did not understand a word, but the conviction that all this had to be grew stronger, and he meekly followed Anna Mikhaylovna who was already opening a door.
13 "Tonight, not later," said he in a low voice, and he moved away with a decorous smile of self-satisfaction at being able clearly to understand and state the patient's condition.
14 I can't understand why he wants to go to the war, replied Pierre, addressing the princess with none of the embarrassment so commonly shown by young men in their intercourse with young women.
15 For a long time Pierre could not understand, but when he did, he jumped up from the sofa, seized Boris under the elbow in his quick, clumsy way, and, blushing far more than Boris, began to speak with a feeling of mingled shame and vexation.
16 He frowned, trying to appear as if he did not want any of that wine, but was mortified because no one would understand that it was not to quench his thirst or from greediness that he wanted it, but simply from a conscientious desire for knowledge.
17 I never could understand the fondness some people have for confusing their minds by dwelling on mystical books that merely awaken their doubts and excite their imagination, giving them a bent for exaggeration quite contrary to Christian simplicity.
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