1 The clothes were strewn on the grass.
2 The boys wanted the big parts; the girls wanted the fine clothes.
3 And she laid about her energetically, flinging clothes on the grass.
4 Each still acted the unacted part conferred on them by their clothes.
5 The room smelt warm and sweet; of clothes drying; of milk; of biscuits and warm water.
6 "How lovely the clothes were," said someone, casting a last look at Flavinda disappearing.
7 I've kept her close as a weevil, Sir Spaniel, wrapped in the sere cloths of her virginity.
8 Then one of the troopers removed part of her clothing, and she screamed and hit him about the face.
9 A painted cloth must convey--what the Times and Telegraph both said in their leaders that very morning.
10 Red Admirals gluttonously absorbed richness from dish cloths, cabbage whites drank icy coolness from silver paper.
11 Cardboard crowns, swords made of silver paper, turbans that were sixpenny dish cloths, lay on the grass or were flung on the bushes.
12 Swathed in conventions, they couldn't see, as she could, that a dish cloth wound round a head in the open looked much richer than real silk.
13 Sixpenny brooches glared like cats' eyes and tigers' eyes; pearls looked down; her cape was made of cloth of silver--in fact swabs used to scour saucepans.
14 As Mrs. Parker made her contribution--half a crown as it happened--she appealed to Mr. Streatfield to exorcize this evil, to extend the protection of his cloth.
15 She never came out of a shop, for example, with the clothes she admired; nor did her figure, seen against the dark roll of trousering in a shop window, please her.
16 And turning, she strode to the actors, undressing, down in the hollow, where butterflies feasted upon swords of silver paper; where the dish cloths in the shadow made pools of yellow.