1 It was apparent at the first glance.
2 It was the first winter that she had been out in the world.
3 Seizing the first pretext, she got up, and with her light, resolute step went for her album.
4 The first thing to do to set his heart at rest was to accomplish what he had come to Moscow for.
5 As the first quadrille had already been given to Vronsky, she had to promise this youth the second.
6 It seemed to him that he was the first who had discovered this pleasure, and he was enjoying his discovery.
7 She felt that this evening, when they would both meet for the first time, would be a turning point in her life.
8 She was not like a girl at her first ball, for whom all faces in the ballroom melt into one vision of fairyland.
9 Vronsky went up to Kitty reminding her of the first quadrille, and expressing his regret that he had not seen her all this time.
10 Kitty danced in the first couple, and luckily for her she had not to talk, because Korsunsky was all the time running about directing the figure.
11 He flushed slightly, and hurriedly asked her to waltz, but he had only just put his arm round her waist and taken the first step when the music suddenly stopped.
12 After the first waltz Kitty went to her mother, and she had hardly time to say a few words to Countess Nordston when Vronsky came up again for the first quadrille.
13 In Moscow he had for the first time felt, after his luxurious and coarse life at Petersburg, all the charm of intimacy with a sweet and innocent girl of his own rank, who cared for him.
14 Levin had come across the magazine articles about which they were disputing, and had read them, interested in them as a development of the first principles of science, familiar to him as a natural science student at the university.
15 To say nothing of the young men who danced at the Moscow balls being almost all in love with Kitty, two serious suitors had already this first winter made their appearance: Levin, and immediately after his departure, Count Vronsky.
16 From the rooms came a constant, steady hum, as from a hive, and the rustle of movement; and while on the landing between trees they gave last touches to their hair and dresses before the mirror, they heard from the ballroom the careful, distinct notes of the fiddles of the orchestra beginning the first waltz.
17 Most unpleasant of all was the first minute when, on coming, happy and good-humored, from the theater, with a huge pear in his hand for his wife, he had not found his wife in the drawing-room, to his surprise had not found her in the study either, and saw her at last in her bedroom with the unlucky letter that revealed everything in her hand.
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