DARK in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck
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 Current Search - dark in Of Mice and Men
1  It was almost dark outside now.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 3
2  It was quite dark outside by now.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 3
3  He led the dog out into the darkness.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 3
4  Crooks put his dark chin into his pink palm.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 4
5  He looked off into the darkness across the river.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 1
6  She slipped out the door and disappeared into the dark barn.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 4
7  Crooks said darkly, "Guys don't come into a colored man's room very much."
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 4
8  Sure you could play horseshoes till it got dark, but then you got to read books.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 4
9  The first man was small and quick, dark of face, with restless eyes and sharp, strong features.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 1
10  It was quite dark now, but the fire lighted the trunks of the trees and the curving branches overhead.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 1
11  A big carp rose to the surface of the pool, gulped air and then sank mysteriously into the dark water again, leaving widening rings on the water.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 1
12  She yells and we got to hide in a irrigation ditch all day with guys lookin for us, and we got to sneak out in the dark and get outta the country.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 1
13  The flame of the sunset lifted from the mountaintops and dusk came into the valley, and a half darkness came in among the willows and the sycamores.
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 1
14  Rabbits come out of the brush to sit on the sand in the evening, and the damp flats are covered with the night tracks of 'coons, and with the spread pads of dogs from the ranches, and with the split-wedge tracks of deer that come to drink in the dark.'
Of Mice and Men By John Steinbeck
  In CHAPTER 1