1 The wind began to get boisterous.
2 His hair had latterly began to change its colour.
3 The wretched whelp plucked up a ghastly courage, and began to grow defiant.
4 Where the one began, and the other ended, nobody could have told with any precision.
5 He interwove them with everything he saw of the sister, and he began to understand her.
6 It matters little what figures of wonderful no-meaning she began to trace upon her wrappers.
7 He was at the bottom when she began to descend, and was in the street before she could take his arm.
8 Mr. Bounderby, who was always more or less like a Wind, finding something in his way here, began to blow at it directly.
9 The first four days of his endurance were days so long and heavy, that he began to be appalled by the prospect before him.
10 When the first hour was out, Stephen even began to have an uncomfortable sensation upon him of being for the time a disreputable character.
11 Mr. James Harthouse began to think it would be a new sensation, if the face which changed so beautifully for the whelp, would change for him.
12 After they had waited some time, straggling people who had heard of the accident began to come up; then the real help of implements began to arrive.
13 I can only suppose that the circumstances of your early life were too unfavourable to the development of your reasoning powers, and that we began too late.
14 In the distance one way, Coketown showed as a black mist; in another distance hills began to rise; in a third, there was a faint change in the light of the horizon where it shone upon the far-off sea.
15 It was among the leafy shadows of this retirement, in the long sultry summer days, that Mr. Harthouse began to prove the face which had set him wondering when he first saw it, and to try if it would change for him.
16 She sat at the window, when the sun began to sink behind the smoke; she sat there, when the smoke was burning red, when the colour faded from it, when darkness seemed to rise slowly out of the ground, and creep upward, upward, up to the house-tops, up the church steeple, up to the summits of the factory chimneys, up to the sky.