1 I am growing weaker, and the night is coming on.
2 I must ask the old man about this; he is coming this way.
3 All I could do now was to be patient, and to wait the coming of the morning.
4 The coming night might see my own body a banquet in a similar way to those horrid three.
5 Between me and the moonlight flitted a great bat, coming and going in great whirling circles.
6 I noticed that the old men did not lose any time in coming up and sitting near her when we sat down.
7 Now I can hear the heavy feet tramping again along the hall, with many other idle feet coming behind them.
8 We were both silent for a while; and as I looked towards the window I saw the first dim streak of the coming dawn.
9 When, an hour or two after, the Count came quietly into the room, his coming awakened me, for I had gone to sleep on the sofa.
10 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.
11 Lucy and I sat awhile, and it was all so beautiful before us that we took hands as we sat; and she told me all over again about Arthur and their coming marriage.
12 Some of them were just like the peasants at home or those I saw coming through France and Germany, with short jackets and round hats and home-made trousers; but others were very picturesque.
13 I was not sleepy, as the long sleep yesterday had fortified me; but I could not help experiencing that chill which comes over one at the coming of the dawn, which is like, in its way, the turn of the tide.
14 Then as the cloud passed I could see the ruins of the abbey coming into view; and as the edge of a narrow band of light as sharp as a sword-cut moved along, the church and the churchyard became gradually visible.
15 The coming of the cloud was too quick for me to see much, for shadow shut down on light almost immediately; but it seemed to me as though something dark stood behind the seat where the white figure shone, and bent over it.
16 As I waited I heard in the distance a gipsy song sung by merry voices coming closer, and through their song the rolling of heavy wheels and the cracking of whips; the Szgany and the Slovaks of whom the Count had spoken were coming.
17 This was startling, and, coming on the top of so many strange things, was beginning to increase that vague feeling of uneasiness which I always have when the Count is near; but at the instant I saw that the cut had bled a little, and the blood was trickling over my chin.
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