1 I wish I were safe out of it, or that I had never come.
2 I am thinking still, and as yet have come to no definite conclusion.
3 Through them I have come to know your great England; and to know her is to love her.
4 When you are ready, come into the other room, where you will find your supper prepared.
5 He will now come on to Bukovina, and return to-morrow or the next day; better the next day.
6 Of course I said all I could about being willing, and asked if I might come into that room when I chose.
7 He did not come at once into the library, so I went cautiously to my own room and found him making the bed.
8 I had hardly come to this conclusion when I heard the great door below shut, and knew that the Count had returned.
9 You come to me not alone as agent of my friend Peter Hawkins, of Exeter, to tell me all about my new estate in London.
10 Then the mountains seemed to come nearer to us on each side and to frown down upon us; we were entering on the Borgo Pass.
11 I called to the coachman to come, for it seemed to me that our only chance was to try to break out through the ring and to aid his approach.
12 Just as I had come to this conclusion I heard a heavy step approaching behind the great door, and saw through the chinks the gleam of a coming light.
13 When your master, employer, what you will, engaged that someone should come on his behalf, it was understood that my needs only were to be consulted.
14 Still, it was better than living alone in the rooms which I had come to hate from the presence of the Count, and after trying a little to school my nerves, I found a soft quietude come over me.
15 When I had told him the facts and got his signature to the necessary papers, and had written a letter with them ready to post to Mr. Hawkins, he began to ask me how I had come across so suitable a place.
16 The sound was taken up by another dog, and then another and another, till, borne on the wind which now sighed softly through the Pass, a wild howling began, which seemed to come from all over the country, as far as the imagination could grasp it through the gloom of the night.
17 Here, in the whirlpool of European races, the Ugric tribe bore down from Iceland the fighting spirit which Thor and Wodin gave them, which their Berserkers displayed to such fell intent on the seaboards of Europe, ay, and of Asia and Africa too, till the peoples thought that the were-wolves themselves had come.
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