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Quotes of COOL from Les Misérables (V3) by Victor Hugo

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He arrived there and found distress, and, what is still sadder, no smile; a cold hearth and cold hearts.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V3), BOOK 1: CHAPTER XIII—LITTLE GAVROCHE   Context
This opening was sombre, and more cold than warmth, more night than day, came to him through this skylight.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V3), BOOK 3: CHAPTER III—REQUIESCANT   Context
He was, on the whole, a cold and ardent, noble, generous, proud, religious, enthusiastic lad; dignified to harshness, pure to shyness.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V3), BOOK 3: CHAPTER III—REQUIESCANT   Context
While his tumultuous friends, captivated by the absolute, adored and invoked splendid revolutionary adventures, Combeferre was inclined to let progress, good progress, take its own course; he may have been cold, but he was pure; methodical, but irreproachable; phlegmatic, but imperturbable.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V3), BOOK 4: CHAPTER I—A GROUP WHICH BARELY MISSED BECOMING HISTORIC   Context
Marius lowered his head in his turn; that cold and simple word had traversed his epic effusion like a blade of steel, and he felt it vanishing within him.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V3), BOOK 4: CHAPTER V—ENLARGEMENT OF HORIZON   Context
When Marius became a lawyer, he informed his grandfather of the fact in a letter which was cold but full of submission and respect.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V3), BOOK 5: CHAPTER I—MARIUS INDIGENT   Context
But he never went to these evening parties or balls except on days when it was freezing cold, because he could not afford a carriage, and he did not wish to arrive with boots otherwise than like mirrors.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V3), BOOK 5: CHAPTER V—POVERTY A GOOD NEIGHBOR FOR MISERY   Context
He was cool, calm, grave, his gray hair was perfectly smooth upon his temples, and he had just mounted the stairs with his habitual deliberation.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 8: CHAPTER III—JAVERT SATISFIED   Context
The peculiar feature of the violences of destiny is, that however polished or cool we may be, they wring human nature from our very bowels, and force it to reappear on the surface.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 8: CHAPTER V—A SUITABLE TOMB   Context
A wind which was chill like the breeze of dawn was rattling the leaves of the window, which had been left open on their hinges.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 7: CHAPTER IV—FORMS ASSUMED BY SUFFERING DURING SLEEP   Context
His feet were cold and dead, but his head survived with all the power of life, and seemed full of light.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 1: CHAPTER X—THE BISHOP IN THE PRESENCE OF AN UNKNOWN LIGHT   Context
Nevertheless, it was not complete if cold or rainy weather prevented his passing an hour or two in his garden before going to bed, and after the two women had retired.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 1: CHAPTER XIII—WHAT HE BELIEVED   Context
Madame Magloire emphasized these last words; but the Bishop had just come from his room, where it was rather cold.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 2: CHAPTER II—PRUDENCE COUNSELLED TO WISDOM   Context
He opened it; but as a rush of cold and piercing air penetrated the room abruptly, he closed it again immediately.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 2: CHAPTER X—THE MAN AROUSED   Context
Night was falling, the plain was cold and vague, great banks of violet haze were rising in the gleam of the twilight.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 2: CHAPTER XIII—LITTLE GERVAIS   Context
One day they wrote to her that her little Cosette was entirely naked in that cold weather, that she needed a woollen skirt, and that her mother must send at least ten francs for this.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 5: CHAPTER X—RESULT OF THE SUCCESS   Context
Then, there alone in the darkness, trembling with cold and with something else, too, perchance, he meditated.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 7: CHAPTER VIII—AN ENTRANCE BY FAVOR   Context
As it is enclosed, you are not so cold; but there is that hot steam, which is terrible, and which ruins your eyes.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V1), BOOK 7: CHAPTER X—THE SYSTEM OF DENIALS   Context
The iron handle completed the benumbing and freezing of her wet and tiny hands; she was forced to halt from time to time, and each time that she did so, the cold water which splashed from the pail fell on her bare legs.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V2), BOOK 3: CHAPTER V—THE LITTLE ONE ALL ALONE   Context
All this was dark, disagreeable, wan, melancholy, sepulchral; traversed according as the crevices lay in the roof or in the door, by cold rays or by icy winds.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V2), BOOK 4: CHAPTER I—MASTER GORBEAU   Context
It is a sad thing to say, and we have already intimated it, that, at eight years of age, her heart was cold.
Victor Hugo
Les Misérables (V2), BOOK 4: CHAPTER III—TWO MISFORTUNES MAKE ONE PIECE OF GOOD FORTUN   Context
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