1 My silk sacque isn't a bit the fashion, and my bonnet doesn't look like Sallie's.
2 Amy put a blue ribbon on the boy and a pink on the girl, French fashion, so you can always tell.
3 "Really, girls, you are both to be blamed," said Meg, beginning to lecture in her elder-sisterly fashion.
4 It was really amazing, for everyone seemed in a heavenly frame of mind, and self-denial was all the fashion.
5 Unfortunately, Mr. Davis particularly detested the odor of the fashionable pickle, and disgust added to his wrath.
6 Just frizzle it, and tie your ribbon so the ends come on your forehead a bit, and it will look like the last fashion.
7 Now and then, in this workaday world, things do happen in the delightful storybook fashion, and what a comfort it is.
8 Au revoir, madamoiselle, and Laurie bent as if to kiss her hand, in the foreign fashion, which became him better than many men.
9 As spring came on, a new set of amusements became the fashion, and the lengthening days gave long afternoons for work and play of all sorts.
10 But, while apparently amusing themselves in the most careless fashion, they were half-consciously making discoveries and forming opinions about each other.
11 Just now it's the fashion to be hideous, to make your head look like a scrubbing brush, wear a strait jacket, orange gloves, and clumping square-toed boots.
12 , for as secret societies were the fashion, it was thought proper to have one, and as all of the girls admired Dickens, they called themselves the Pickwick Club.
13 It was a sort of written duet, wherein each glorified the other in loverlike fashion, very pleasant to read and satisfactory to think of, for no one had any objection to make.
14 "It's not the fashion, but it's becoming, and I can't afford to make a fright of myself," she used to say, when advised to frizzle, puff, or braid, as the latest style commanded.
15 There was a good deal of laughing and kissing and explaining, in the simple, loving fashion which makes these home festivals so pleasant at the time, so sweet to remember long afterward, and then all fell to work.
16 But she begged so hard, and Sallie had promised to take good care of her, and a little pleasure seemed so delightful after a winter of irksome work that the mother yielded, and the daughter went to take her first taste of fashionable life.
17 Tarlatan and tulle were cheap at Nice, so she enveloped herself in them on such occasions, and following the sensible English fashion of simple dress for young girls, got up charming little toilettes with fresh flowers, a few trinkets, and all manner of dainty devices, which were both inexpensive and effective.
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