1 He looked again, and he was sure it moved.
2 Let us strike the key-note again, before pursuing the tune.
3 She looked at her father again, but no tear fell down her cheek.
4 His eyes fell again on the bottle, and a tremble passed over him, causing him to shiver in every limb.
5 The boy stopped in his rapid blinking, knuckled his forehead again, glanced at Sissy, turned about, and retreated.
6 Eyeing Mr. Bounderby from head to foot again, he turned from him, as from a man finally disposed of, to Mr. Gradgrind.
7 She curtseyed again, and would have blushed deeper, if she could have blushed deeper than she had blushed all this time.
8 She turned again towards the bed, and satisfying herself that all was quiet there, spoke in a low, calm, cheerful voice.
9 Louisa stood looking at the pretty modest head, as it drooped abashed before her, until it was raised again to glance at her face.
10 She raised her eyes for a moment as she said the words; and then they fell again, in all their gentleness and mildness, on his face.
11 The wind was blowing again, the rain was beating on the house-tops, and the larger spaces through which he had strayed contracted to the four walls of his room.
12 She came bounding down again in a great hurry, opened a battered and mangy old hair trunk, found it empty, and looked round with her hands clasped and her face full of terror.
13 The simple circumstance of being left alone with her husband and Mr. Bounderby, was sufficient to stun this admirable lady again without collision between herself and any other fact.
14 I asked her if she would know how to define a horse to-morrow, and offered to tell her again, and she ran away, and I ran after her, sir, that she might know how to answer when she was asked.
15 A year or two younger than his eminently practical friend, Mr. Bounderby looked older; his seven or eight and forty might have had the seven or eight added to it again, without surprising anybody.
16 Then he asked me to fetch some of the stuff he used, for the little hurt he had had, and to get it at the best place, which was at the other end of town from there; and then, after kissing me again, he let me go.
17 She was gone by and by, and the day went after her, and the lights sprung up again, and the Express whirled in full sight of the Fairy Palace over the arches near: little felt amid the jarring of the machinery, and scarcely heard above its crash and rattle.
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