1 He wore a round hat of hard black felt.
2 I think he's what you call a black sheep.
3 The sailors' eyes were blue and grey and even black.
4 Her blue serge skirt was held at the waist by a belt of black leather.
5 The bass, Mr. Duggan, was a slender young man with a scattered black moustache.
6 She wore a short black jacket with mother-of-pearl buttons and a ragged black boa.
7 The bed was clothed with white bedclothes and a black and scarlet rug covered the foot.
8 His face was very truculent, grey and massive, with black cavernous nostrils and circled by a scanty white fur.
9 I felt that his little beady black eyes were examining me but I would not satisfy him by looking up from my plate.
10 On his long and rather large head grew dry black hair and a tawny moustache did not quite cover an unamiable mouth.
11 Through the wide doors of the sheds she caught a glimpse of the black mass of the boat, lying in beside the quay wall, with illumined portholes.
12 She was sitting beside his desk now in an aroma of perfumes, smoothing the handle of her umbrella and nodding the great black feather in her hat.
13 It was always I who emptied the packet into his black snuff-box for his hands trembled too much to allow him to do this without spilling half the snuff about the floor.
14 On the mantelpiece of this little office a little leaden battalion of canisters was drawn up and on the table before the window stood four or five china bowls which were usually half full of a black liquid.
15 Then she had to rush out as quickly as she could and do her marketing, holding her black leather purse tightly in her hand as she elbowed her way through the crowds and returning home late under her load of provisions.
16 He had himself bought every article of furniture in the room: a black iron bedstead, an iron washstand, four cane chairs, a clothes-rack, a coal-scuttle, a fender and irons and a square table on which lay a double desk.
17 His black clothes were tightly buttoned on his short body and it was impossible to say whether he wore a clergyman's collar or a layman's, because the collar of his shabby frock-coat, the uncovered buttons of which reflected the candlelight, was turned up about his neck.
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