1 Ah, that's the selfishness of old age.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor DostoevskyContextHighlight In PART 6: CHAPTER VII
2 We may add in parenthesis that to preserve all this is the only means of retaining beauty to old age.
3 There was something awfully unpleasant in that handsome face, which looked so wonderfully young for his age.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor DostoevskyContextHighlight In PART 6: CHAPTER III
4 It was a tall round hat from Zimmerman's, but completely worn out, rusty with age, all torn and bespattered, brimless and bent on one side in a most unseemly fashion.
5 There there was freedom, there other men were living, utterly unlike those here; there time itself seemed to stand still, as though the age of Abraham and his flocks had not passed.
Crime and Punishment By Fyodor DostoevskyContextHighlight In PART 6: CHAPTER VIII
6 Round her thin long neck, which looked like a hen's leg, was knotted some sort of flannel rag, and, in spite of the heat, there hung flapping on her shoulders, a mangy fur cape, yellow with age.
7 I will put those two little ones and Polenka into some good orphan asylum, and I will settle fifteen hundred roubles to be paid to each on coming of age, so that Sofya Semyonovna need have no anxiety about them.
8 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.
9 The party consisted of the Pole, a wretched looking clerk with a spotty face and a greasy coat, who had not a word to say for himself, and smelt abominably, a deaf and almost blind old man who had once been in the post office and who had been from immemorial ages maintained by someone at Amalia Ivanovna's.