1 Mary flew across the grass to him.
2 She listened to him until he flew away.
3 When Mrs. Medlock left her at the end of her own corridor Mary flew back to her room.
4 He flew right up to the handle of Ben Weatherstaff's spade and alighted on the top of it.
5 He flew on to the nearest currant bush and tilted his head and sang a little song right at him.
6 She flew along the corridor and the nearer she got to the screams the higher her temper mounted.
7 The robin flew down from his tree-top and hopped about or flew after her from one bush to another.
8 But just that moment the robin, who had ended his song, gave a little shake of his wings, spread them and flew away.
9 She knew a small side door which she could unbolt herself and she flew downstairs in her stocking feet and put on her shoes in the hall.
10 It was something like a ring of rusty iron or brass and when the robin flew up into a tree nearby she put out her hand and picked the ring up.
11 Once when Dickon was so busy that he did not answer him at first, Soot flew on to his shoulders and gently tweaked his ear with his large beak.
12 The robin flew from his swinging spray of ivy on to the top of the wall and he opened his beak and sang a loud, lovely trill, merely to show off.
13 The little fox and the rook were as happy and busy as they were, and the robin and his mate flew backward and forward like tiny streaks of lightning.
14 Swiftly something flew across the wall and darted through the trees to a close grown corner, a little flare of red-breasted bird with something hanging from its beak.
15 Seeing him talking to a stranger, the little bushy-tailed animal rose from its place under the tree and came to him, and the rook, cawing once, flew down from its branch and settled quietly on his shoulder.
16 While he talked, Soot flew solemnly in and out of the open window and cawed remarks about the scenery while Nut and Shell made excursions into the big trees outside and ran up and down trunks and explored branches.
17 And though the robin did not answer, because his beak was occupied, Mary knew that when he flew away with his twig to his own corner of the garden the darkness of his dew-bright eye meant that he would not tell their secret for the world.
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