1 At least you are like it in appearance.
2 It appeared to Dorian to have but little changed.
3 It is only shallow people who do not judge by appearances.
4 Human life--that appeared to him the one thing worth investigating.
5 Her little hands stretched blindly out, and appeared to be seeking for him.
6 In about five minutes his valet appeared, half-dressed and looking very drowsy.
7 Suddenly the painter appeared at the door of the studio and made staccato signs for them to come in.
8 It was remarked, however, that some of those who had been most intimate with him appeared, after a time, to shun him.
9 The first is the appearance of a new medium for art, and the second is the appearance of a new personality for art also.
10 In the dim arrested light that struggled through the cream-coloured silk blinds, the face appeared to him to be a little changed.
11 As he closed the door behind him, Dorian Gray touched the bell, and in a few minutes Victor appeared with the lamps and drew the blinds down.
12 The vicious cruelty that marred the fine lines of the mouth had, no doubt, appeared at the very moment that the girl had drunk the poison, whatever it was.
13 On one occasion he took up the study of jewels, and appeared at a costume ball as Anne de Joyeuse, Admiral of France, in a dress covered with five hundred and sixty pearls.
14 Every day he seemed to become more interested in biology, and his name appeared once or twice in some of the scientific reviews in connection with certain curious experiments.
15 He had changed, too--was strangely melancholy at times, appeared almost to dislike hearing music, and would never himself play, giving as his excuse, when he was called upon, that he was so absorbed in science that he had no time left in which to practise.
16 There were times when it appeared to Dorian Gray that the whole of history was merely the record of his own life, not as he had lived it in act and circumstance, but as his imagination had created it for him, as it had been in his brain and in his passions.
17 But it appeared to Dorian Gray that the true nature of the senses had never been understood, and that they had remained savage and animal merely because the world had sought to starve them into submission or to kill them by pain, instead of aiming at making them elements of a new spirituality, of which a fine instinct for beauty was to be the dominant characteristic.
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