1 Some change had come over her body.
2 Perhaps it is the change of air, or getting home again.
3 I have been quite touched by the change in the poor old man.
4 As, however, I got near the door, a new change came over the patient.
5 At last I felt that subtle change in the air, and knew that the morning had come.
6 And then insensibly there came the strange change which I had noticed in the night.
7 I kept away from my friend for a few days, so that I might notice if there were any change.
8 If he be not at the place whither he is bound, he can only change himself at noon or at exact sunrise or sunset.
9 It made an instant change in him, for the fury passed so quickly that I could hardly believe that it was ever there.
10 I am only taking one change of dress; Lucy will bring my trunk to London and keep it till I send for it, for it may be that.
11 Believe me that if the time comes for you to change your mind towards me, one look from you will wipe away all this so sad hour, for I would do what a man can to save you from sorrow.
12 I long to go through the crowded streets of your mighty London, to be in the midst of the whirl and rush of humanity, to share its life, its change, its death, and all that makes it what it is.
13 They say that people who are near death die generally at the change to the dawn or at the turn of the tide; any one who has when tired, and tied as it were to his post, experienced this change in the atmosphere can well believe it.
14 I told him he might have a dozen if he wished, but that it would not be wise to have more than one solicitor engaged in one transaction, as only one could act at a time, and that to change would be certain to militate against his interest.
15 Thus, whereas he can do as he will within his limit, when he have his earth-home, his coffin-home, his hell-home, the place unhallowed, as we saw when he went to the grave of the suicide at Whitby; still at other time he can only change when the time come.
16 I had a growing conviction that this sudden change of his entire intellectual method was but yet another form or phase of his madness, and so determined to let him go on a little longer, knowing from experience that he would, like all lunatics, give himself away in the end.
17 When they become such, there comes with the change the curse of immortality; they cannot die, but must go on age after age adding new victims and multiplying the evils of the world; for all that die from the preying of the Un-Dead becomes themselves Un-Dead, and prey on their kind.
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