1 Well, Prince, so Genoa and Lucca are now just family estates of the Buonapartes.
2 Thousands of dreams of a future family life continually rose in her imagination.
3 The visitor, compelled to look on at this family scene, thought it necessary to take some part in it.
4 That charm was not expressed so much in his relations with him as with all his family and with the household.
5 As a result he could not go to the country with the rest of the family, but was kept all summer in Moscow by his new duties.
6 About ten o'clock Rostov went to the English Hotel straight from the theater, where he had been with his family and Denisov.
7 Dmitri, a man of good family who had been brought up in the count's house and now managed all his affairs, stepped softly into the room.
8 "And then of course my family has also to be considered," Prince Vasili went on, testily pushing away a little table without looking at her.
9 At the other end sat the younger and less important guests, and there too sat the members of the family, and Pierre and Helene, side by side.
10 Countess, I have done w'ong," Denisov went on in an unsteady voice, "but believe me, I so adore your daughter and all your family that I would give my life twice over.
11 And the two friends told each other of their doings, the one of his hussar revels and life in the fighting line, the other of the pleasures and advantages of service under members of the Imperial family.
12 Denisov never spoke of Rostov's family, but by the tender friendship his commander showed him, Rostov felt that the elder hussar's luckless love for Natasha played a part in strengthening their friendship.
13 He looked at the snowflakes fluttering above the fire and remembered a Russian winter at his warm, bright home, his fluffy fur coat, his quickly gliding sleigh, his healthy body, and all the affection and care of his family.
14 For the Rostov family the whole interest of these preparations for war lay in the fact that Nicholas would not hear of remaining in Moscow, and only awaited the termination of Denisov's furlough after Christmas to return with him to their regiment.
15 Marya Dmitrievna was known to the Imperial family as well as to all Moscow and Petersburg, and both cities wondered at her, laughed privately at her rudenesses, and told good stories about her, while none the less all without exception respected and feared her.
16 Everyone stood up respectfully when the Military Governor, having stayed about half an hour alone with the dying man, passed out, slightly acknowledging their bows and trying to escape as quickly as possible from the glances fixed on him by the doctors, clergy, and relatives of the family.
17 Natasha, who, of the whole family, was the most gifted with a capacity to feel any shades of intonation, look, and expression, pricked up her ears from the beginning of the meal and was certain that there was some secret between her father and Anna Mikhaylovna, that it had something to do with her brother, and that Anna Mikhaylovna was preparing them for it.
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