CHILDREN in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Dracula by Bram Stoker
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 Current Search - children in Dracula
1  I know you both from children, and have, with love and pride, seen you grow up.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER XII
2  This was all practical, so one of the children went off with a penny to buy an envelope and a sheet of paper, and to keep the change.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER XX
3  I looked over the paper, for I really did not know what he meant; but he took it from me and pointed out a paragraph about children being decoyed away at Hampstead.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIV
4  There is, however, possibly a serious side to the question, for some of the children, indeed all who have been missed at night, have been slightly torn or wounded in the throat.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIII
5  Thomas and his wife are hospitable folk, elderly, and without children, and if the specimen I enjoyed of their hospitality be of the average kind, their lives must be pretty comfortable.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER XI
6  But you do not find the good husbandman dig up his planted corn to see if he grow; that is for the children who play at husbandry, and not for those who take it as of the work of their life.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER X
7  The police of the division have been instructed to keep a sharp look-out for straying children, especially when very young, in and around Hampstead Heath, and for any stray dog which may be about.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIII
8  Mina, we have told all our secrets to each other since we were children; we have slept together and eaten together, and laughed and cried together; and now, though I have spoken, I would like to speak more.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER V
9  The wicked wolf that for half a day had paralysed London and set all the children in the town shivering in their shoes, was there in a sort of penitent mood, and was received and petted like a sort of vulpine prodigal son.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER XI
10  Those children whose blood she suck are not as yet so much the worse; but if she live on, Un-Dead, more and more they lose their blood and by her power over them they come to her; and so she draw their blood with that so wicked mouth.
Dracula By Bram Stoker
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVI