1 They are both quiet persons, and I never saw the man angry, nor heard the dog bark.
2 One of the men who came up here often to look for the boats was followed by his dog.
3 The keen wind still carried the howling of the dogs, though this grew fainter as we went on our way.
4 He was lying on his belly on the floor licking up, like a dog, the blood which had fallen from my wounded wrist.
5 Lucy was full of pity, too, but she did not attempt to touch the dog, but looked at it in an agonised sort of way.
6 There was a pause and a sharp little cry, such as a child gives in sleep, or a dog as it lies before the fire and dreams.
7 Something made me start up, a low, piteous howling of dogs somewhere far below in the valley, which was hidden from my sight.
8 During the service the dog would not come to its master, who was on the seat with us, but kept a few yards off, barking and howling.
9 After all, however, there is nothing like custom, for neither Bilder nor his wife thought any more of the wolf than I should of a dog.
10 No trace has ever been found of the great dog; at which there is much mourning, for, with public opinion in its present state, he would, I believe, be adopted by the town.
11 Finally the man, too, got angry, and jumped down and kicked the dog, and then took it by the scruff of the neck and half dragged and half threw it on the tombstone on which the seat is fixed.
12 But, strangest of all, the very instant the shore was touched, an immense dog sprang up on deck from below, as if shot up by the concussion, and running forward, jumped from the bow on the sand.
13 The police of the division have been instructed to keep a sharp look-out for straying children, especially when very young, in and around Hampstead Heath, and for any stray dog which may be about.
14 There was a dog howling all night under my window, which may have had something to do with it; or it may have been the paprika, for I had to drink up all the water in my carafe, and was still thirsty.
15 The wounds seem such as might be made by a rat or a small dog, and although of not much importance individually, would tend to show that whatever animal inflicts them has a system or method of its own.
16 The sound was taken up by another dog, and then another and another, till, borne on the wind which now sighed softly through the Pass, a wild howling began, which seemed to come from all over the country, as far as the imagination could grasp it through the gloom of the night.
17 He can transform himself to wolf, as we gather from the ship arrival in Whitby, when he tear open the dog; he can be as bat, as Madam Mina saw him on the window at Whitby, and as friend John saw him fly from this so near house, and as my friend Quincey saw him at the window of Miss Lucy.
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