1 I took a big, heavy shawl and ran out.
2 Shortly after I had arrived, a big parcel from abroad came for the Professor.
3 Come to the drawing-room, where there is a big fire, and there are two sofas.
4 As there were only the big wooden boxes, there were no odd corners where a man could hide.
5 All, big and little, must go down; perhaps at the end the little things may teach us most.
6 The teaching, big or little, could not have landed Mina or me anywhere worse than we are to-day.
7 But the fact is that whilst the Professor was talking there came a big bat and sat on the window-sill.
8 The stones are big and roughly cut, and the mortar has by process of time been washed away between them.
9 Between it and the town there is another church, the parish one, round which is a big graveyard, all full of tombstones.
10 Great big fat ones with steel and sapphire on their wings; and big moths, in the night, with skull and cross-bones on their backs.
11 I went to the window and looked out, but could see nothing, except a big bat, which had evidently been buffeting its wings against the window.
12 He meant that we shall have an open mind, and not let a little bit of truth check the rush of a big truth, like a small rock does a railway truck.
13 Striking the turnscrew through the lead with a swift downward stab, which made me wince, he made a small hole, which was, however, big enough to admit the point of the saw.
14 They had all full white sleeves of some kind or other, and most of them had big belts with a lot of strips of something fluttering from them like the dresses in a ballet, but of course there were petticoats under them.
15 The face, clean-shaven, shows a hard, square chin, a large, resolute, mobile mouth, a good-sized nose, rather straight, but with quick, sensitive nostrils, that seem to broaden as the big, bushy brows come down and the mouth tightens.
16 The strangest figures we saw were the Slovaks, who were more barbarian than the rest, with their big cow-boy hats, great baggy dirty-white trousers, white linen shirts, and enormous heavy leather belts, nearly a foot wide, all studded over with brass nails.
17 I feared to wake her all at once, so, in order to have my hands free that I might help her, I fastened the shawl at her throat with a big safety-pin; but I must have been clumsy in my anxiety and pinched or pricked her with it, for by-and-by, when her breathing became quieter, she put her hand to her throat again and moaned.
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