1 It pleases her brother to see us cordial, and that pleases me.
2 Her brother, who loved her tenderly, was appalled at this fantastic preference.
3 The whole household need not witness the sight of your welcoming a runaway servant as a brother.
4 I must not write to her, I suppose, and my brother is either too angry or too distressed to answer what I sent him.
5 When I refused to go, and when she found her entreaties did not move me, she went lamenting to her husband and brother.
6 He had his private manner of interpreting the phrase, and it seemed necessary the brother should sin different sins on every occasion.
7 Cathy and her brother harassed me terribly: he was as uncomplaining as a lamb; though hardness, not gentleness, made him give little trouble.
8 I should mention that Isabella sent to her brother, some six weeks from her departure, a short note, announcing her marriage with Heathcliff.
9 He remarked that it was not of any moment, only she must beware of coming to her brother: she should not be with him, if he had to keep her himself.
10 Catherine supped with her brother and sister-in-law: Joseph and I joined at an unsociable meal, seasoned with reproofs on one side and sauciness on the other.
11 Your brother will be pleased; the old lady and gentleman will not object, I think; you will escape from a disorderly, comfortless home into a wealthy, respectable one; and you love Edgar, and Edgar loves you.
12 There were some persons sitting at cards; Heathcliff joined them; my brother lost some money to him, and, finding him plentifully supplied, he requested that he would come again in the evening: to which he consented.
13 Every one was active but Miss Isabella; and they began to remark how sound she slept: her brother, too, asked if she had risen, and seemed impatient for her presence, and hurt that she showed so little anxiety for her sister-in-law.
14 From Mr. Earnshaw and his companions she kept aloof; and tutored by Kenneth, and serious threats of a fit that often attended her rages, her brother allowed her whatever she pleased to demand, and generally avoided aggravating her fiery temper.