1 You was favored, and he was bullied and beat.
2 "Either beats or cringes," said Wemmick, not at all addressing himself to me.
3 He may cringe and growl, or cringe and not growl; but he either beats or cringes.
4 I'm awful dull, but I hope I've beat out something nigh the rights of this at last.
5 She was nearing us very fast, and the beating of her peddles grew louder and louder.
6 A fellow like our friend the Spider," answered Mr. Jaggers, "either beats or cringes.
7 It's altogether out of all your beats, and is well away from the usual heap of streets great and small.
8 And now I, sitting in the stern, could see, with a faster beating heart, Mill Pond Bank and Mill Pond stairs.
9 My heart was beating so fast, and there was such a singing in my ears, that I could scarcely stammer I had no objection.
10 I beat the prison dust off my feet as I sauntered to and fro, and I shook it out of my dress, and I exhaled its air from my lungs.
11 It was a song that imitated the measure of beating upon iron, and was a mere lyrical excuse for the introduction of Old Clem's respected name.
12 If he should turn to and beat her, he may possibly get the strength on his side; if it should be a question of intellect, he certainly will not.
13 With my heart beating like a heavy hammer of disordered action, I rose out of my chair, and stood with my hand upon the back of it, looking wildly at him.
14 When I had rung at the bell with an unsteady hand, I turned my back upon the gate, while I tried to get my breath and keep the beating of my heart moderately quiet.
15 And while I was occupied with these deliberations, I would fancy an exact resemblance to Joe in some man coming along the road towards us, and my heart would beat high.
16 Not that he ever said anything, or did anything, openly importing hostility; I only noticed that he always beat his sparks in my direction, and that whenever I sang Old Clem, he came in out of time.
17 He had left his desk, brought out his two greasy office candlesticks and stood them in line with the snuffers on a slab near the door, ready to be extinguished; he had raked his fire low, put his hat and great-coat ready, and was beating himself all over the chest with his safe-key, as an athletic exercise after business.
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