1 Then he began to talk of school and of books.
2 He began to speak on the subject of chastising boys.
3 He began to puff again at his pipe without giving us his theory.
4 Mahony began to play the Indian as soon as we were out of public sight.
5 He began to puff at his pipe, no doubt arranging his opinion in his mind.
6 When she had gone I began to walk up and down the room, clenching my fists.
7 Desisting from this, he began to wander about the far end of the field, aimlessly.
8 After that he began to mope by himself, talking to no one and wandering about by himself.
9 The cat escaped once more and Mahony began to throw stones at the wall she had escaladed.
10 I sat staring at the clock for some time and, when its ticking began to irritate me, I left the room.
11 My aunt went in and the old woman, seeing that I hesitated to enter, began to beckon to me again repeatedly with her hand.
12 The granite stone of the bridge was beginning to be warm and I began to pat it with my hands in time to an air in my head.
13 It began to confess to me in a murmuring voice and I wondered why it smiled continually and why the lips were so moist with spittle.
14 We followed him with our eyes and saw that when he had gone on for perhaps fifty paces he turned about and began to retrace his steps.
15 He began to speak to us about girls, saying what nice soft hair they had and how soft their hands were and how all girls were not so good as they seemed to be if one only knew.
16 He chased a crowd of ragged girls, brandishing his unloaded catapult and, when two ragged boys began, out of chivalry, to fling stones at us, he proposed that we should charge them.
17 But when the restraining influence of the school was at a distance I began to hunger again for wild sensations, for the escape which those chronicles of disorder alone seemed to offer me.
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