1 There's the tea bell, we have it early on the boy's account.
2 "That boy is suffering for society and fun," she said to herself.
3 The boy neglects his music now, and I'm glad of it, for he was getting too fond of it.
4 "Theodore Laurence, you ought to be the happiest boy in the world," she added impressively.
5 There is nothing to eat over there, and the oldest boy came to tell me they were suffering hunger and cold.
6 Laurie's a nice boy and I like him, and I won't have any sentimental stuff about compliments and such rubbish.
7 There was color, light, and life in the boy's face now, vivacity in his manner, and genuine merriment in his laugh.
8 Her respect and regard for the 'Laurence' boy increased very much, for he played remarkably well and didn't put on any airs.
9 I fancy the boy, who was born in Italy, is not very strong, and the old man is afraid of losing him, which makes him so careful.
10 He liked Jo, for her odd, blunt ways suited him, and she seemed to understand the boy almost as well as if she had been one herself.
11 The boy sat down again and looked at his pumps, till Jo said, trying to be polite and easy, "I think I've had the pleasure of seeing you before."
12 She had long wanted to behold these hidden glories, and to know the Laurence boy, who looked as if he would like to be known, if he only knew how to begin.
13 Curly black hair, brown skin, big black eyes, handsome nose, fine teeth, small hands and feet, taller than I am, very polite, for a boy, and altogether jolly.
14 With the delightful enthusiasm of youth, they took the solitary boy into their midst and made much of him, and he found something very charming in the innocent companionship of these simple-hearted girls.
15 And having pulled the boy's hair by way of a caress, Mr. Laurence walked on, while Laurie went through a series of comic evolutions behind their backs, which nearly produced an explosion of laughter from Jo.
16 She liked the 'Laurence boy' better than ever and took several good looks at him, so that she might describe him to the girls, for they had no brothers, very few male cousins, and boys were almost unknown creatures to them.
17 Laurie enjoyed that immensely, and when she told about the prim old gentleman who came once to woo Aunt March, and in the middle of a fine speech, how Poll had tweaked his wig off to his great dismay, the boy lay back and laughed till the tears ran down his cheeks, and a maid popped her head in to see what was the matter.
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