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Quotes of BEAUTY from Emily Bronte

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Her appearance was altered, as I had told Heathcliff; but when she was calm, there seemed unearthly beauty in the change.
Emily Bronte
Wuthering Heights, CHAPTER XV   Context
I could; and I bit my lip in spite, at having thrown away the chance I might have had of doing something besides staring at its smiting beauty.
Emily Bronte
Wuthering Heights, CHAPTER XXXII   Context
She did bring herself, finally, to confess, and to confide in me: there was not a soul else that she might fashion into an adviser.
Emily Bronte
Wuthering Heights, CHAPTER VIII   Context
He replied audibly enough, in a fashion which made my companion vociferate, more clamorously than before, that a wide distinction might be drawn between saints like himself and sinners like his master.
Emily Bronte
Wuthering Heights, CHAPTER IX   Context
His features were pretty yet, and his eye and complexion brighter than I remembered them, though with merely temporary lustre borrowed from the salubrious air and genial sun.
Emily Bronte
Wuthering Heights, CHAPTER XXI   Context
I could not doubt that this was the Miss Stapleton of whom I had been told, since ladies of any sort must be few upon the moor, and I remembered that I had heard someone describe her as being a beauty.
A. Conan Doyle
The Hound of the Baskervilles, Chapter 7. The Stapletons of Merripit House   Context
There was something subtly wrong with the face, some coarseness of expression, some hardness, perhaps, of eye, some looseness of lip which marred its perfect beauty.
A. Conan Doyle
The Hound of the Baskervilles, Chapter 11. The Man on the Tor   Context
I told Sir Henry how the matter stood, and he at once, in his downright fashion, had Barrymore up and asked him whether he had received the telegram himself.
A. Conan Doyle
The Hound of the Baskervilles, Chapter 8. First Report of Dr. Watson   Context
I cannot doubt that Stapleton recruited his waning resources in this fashion, and that for years he has been a desperate and dangerous man.
A. Conan Doyle
The Hound of the Baskervilles, Chapter 15. A Retrospection   Context
A general exclamation of surprise ran round the table, with the exception of the elder Dantes, whose laugh displayed the still perfect beauty of his large white teeth.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 5. The Marriage-Feast   Context
Her beauty and high bearing surprised him, and when she inquired what had become of her lover, it seemed to him that she was the judge, and he the accused.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 9. The Evening of the Betrothal   Context
Dantes, struck with the beauty and capability of the little vessel, applied to its owner to transfer it to him, offering sixty thousand francs, upon condition that he should be allowed to take immediate possession.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 25. The Unknown   Context
Born in the neighborhood of Arles, she had shared in the beauty for which its women are proverbial; but that beauty had gradually withered beneath the devastating influence of the slow fever so prevalent among dwellers by the ponds of Aiguemortes and the marshes of Camargue.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 26. The Pont du Gard Inn   Context
Sitting alone, in the front of a box immediately opposite, but situated on the third row, was a woman of exquisite beauty, dressed in a Greek costume, which evidently, from the ease and grace with which she wore it, was her national attire.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 34. The Colosseum   Context
Franz could not forbear breaking in upon the apparently interesting conversation passing between the countess and Albert, to inquire of the former if she knew who was the fair Albanian opposite, since beauty such as hers was well worthy of being observed by either sex.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 34. The Colosseum   Context
He could not refrain from admiring the severe beauty of his features, the only defect, or rather the principal quality of which was the pallor.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 36. The Carnival at Rome   Context
The chief beauty of trees consists in the deep shadow of their umbrageous boughs, while fancy pictures a moving multitude of shapes and forms flitting and passing beneath that shade.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 45. The Rain of Blood   Context
The extreme beauty of the countenance, that shone forth in loveliness that mocked the vain attempts of dress to augment it, was peculiarly and purely Grecian; there were the large, dark, melting eyes, the finely formed nose, the coral lips, and pearly teeth, that belonged to her race and country.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 49. Haidee   Context
As regarded her attainments, the only fault to be found with them was the same that a fastidious connoisseur might have found with her beauty, that they were somewhat too erudite and masculine for so young a person.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 53. Robert le Diable   Context
It is that indefinable charm which is to a woman what perfume is to the flower and flavor to the fruit, for the beauty of either is not the only quality we seek.
Alexandre Dumas
The Count of Monte Cristo, Chapter 57. In the Lucerne Patch   Context
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