1 He nodded his head toward the outer corridor.
2 The corridor looked very long and dark, but she was too excited to mind that.
3 When Mrs. Medlock left her at the end of her own corridor Mary flew back to her room.
4 Mrs. Medlock came so quickly that Mary thought she must have been waiting in the corridor.
5 She opened the door of the room and went into the corridor, and then she began her wanderings.
6 She flew along the corridor and the nearer she got to the screams the higher her temper mounted.
7 Just then she heard feet almost running down the corridor and her door opened and the nurse came in.
8 The door of her room was ajar and the sound came down the corridor, a far-off faint sound of fretful crying.
9 And he had not been awake more than ten minutes when he heard feet running along the corridor and Mary was at the door.
10 Because when I waited so long for you to come back I opened the door and walked down the corridor to see if you were coming.
11 It was a long corridor and it branched into other corridors and it led her up short flights of steps which mounted to others again.
12 She pushed it open very gently and closed it behind her, and she stood in the corridor and could hear the crying quite plainly, though it was not loud.
13 The tapestry was the covering of a door which fell open and showed her that there was another part of the corridor behind it, and Mrs. Medlock was coming up it with her bunch of keys in her hand and a very cross look on her face.
14 And then she began to laugh too and they both laughed until they could not stop themselves and they laughed until the room echoed and Mrs. Medlock opening the door to come in drew back into the corridor and stood listening amazed.
15 He wanted to know how long she had been at Misselthwaite; he wanted to know which corridor her room was on; he wanted to know what she had been doing; if she disliked the moor as he disliked it; where she had lived before she came to Yorkshire.
16 And then Mary Lennox was led up a broad staircase and down a long corridor and up a short flight of steps and through another corridor and another, until a door opened in a wall and she found herself in a room with a fire in it and a supper on a table.
17 Two or three times she lost her way by turning down the wrong corridor and was obliged to ramble up and down until she found the right one; but at last she reached her own floor again, though she was some distance from her own room and did not know exactly where she was.
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