1 I got a ladder myself, and crossing the wall, dropped down on the other side.
2 When the man had fairly gone, we three crossed the street and knocked at the door.
3 He, rushing up the steps, crossed the flagged yard, and pushed open the stable door.
4 By the roadside were many crosses, and as we swept by, my companions all crossed themselves.
5 By the roadside were many crosses, and as we swept by, my companions all crossed themselves.
6 The passenger turned his face away, at the same time putting out his two fingers and crossing himself.
7 Mate could not make out what was wrong; they only told him there was something, and crossed themselves.
8 The Count, even if he takes the form of a bat, cannot cross the running water of his own volition, and so cannot leave the ship.
9 The light from the tiny lamps fell in all sorts of odd forms, as the rays crossed each other, or the opacity of our bodies threw great shadows.
10 When we started, the crowd round the inn door, which had by this time swelled to a considerable size, all made the sign of the cross and pointed two fingers towards me.
11 As I looked back I saw the steam from the horses of the coach by the light of the lamps, and projected against it the figures of my late companions crossing themselves.
12 In the first house where we stopped, when the woman who served us saw the scar on my forehead, she crossed herself and put out two fingers towards me, to keep off the evil eye.
13 When I asked him if he knew Count Dracula, and could tell me anything of his castle, both he and his wife crossed themselves, and, saying that they knew nothing at all, simply refused to speak further.
14 The Count halted, putting down my bags, closed the door, and crossing the room, opened another door, which led into a small octagonal room lit by a single lamp, and seemingly without a window of any sort.
15 He went straight over to the window and brushed out the crumbs of sugar; then he took his fly-box, and emptied it outside, and threw away the box; then he shut the window, and crossing over, sat down on his bed.
16 I wanted her to tell me what they were; but she would only cross herself, and say she would never tell; that the ravings of the sick were the secrets of God, and that if a nurse through her vocation should hear them, she should respect her trust.
17 I shall never forget the last glimpse which I had of the inn-yard and its crowd of picturesque figures, all crossing themselves, as they stood round the wide archway, with its background of rich foliage of oleander and orange trees in green tubs clustered in the centre of the yard.
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