1 Her voice was musical but unlike that of either of my friends.
2 Remember the friends around you, who centre all their hopes in you.
3 You will find a happy, cheerful home and friends who love you dearly.
4 In the university whither I was going I must form my own friends and be my own protector.
5 I felt this delay very bitterly; for I longed to see my native town and my beloved friends.
6 One of his most intimate friends was a merchant who, from a flourishing state, fell, through numerous mischances, into poverty.
7 Clerval continued talking for some time about our mutual friends and his own good fortune in being permitted to come to Ingolstadt.
8 He was always the saddest of the group, and even to my unpractised senses, he appeared to have suffered more deeply than his friends.
9 The rain was pouring in torrents, and thick mists hid the summits of the mountains, so that I even saw not the faces of those mighty friends.
10 At first I wished to hurry on, for I longed to console and sympathise with my loved and sorrowing friends; but when I drew near my native town, I slackened my progress.
11 Clerval, who had watched my countenance as I read this letter, was surprised to observe the despair that succeeded the joy I at first expressed on receiving new from my friends.
12 And the same feelings which made me neglect the scenes around me caused me also to forget those friends who were so many miles absent, and whom I had not seen for so long a time.
13 During the morning I attended the motions of the cottagers, and when they were dispersed in various occupations, I slept; the remainder of the day was spent in observing my friends.
14 I saw few human beings besides them, and if any other happened to enter the cottage, their harsh manners and rude gait only enhanced to me the superior accomplishments of my friends.
15 This advice, although good, was totally inapplicable to my case; I should have been the first to hide my grief and console my friends if remorse had not mingled its bitterness, and terror its alarm, with my other sensations.
16 It may therefore be judged indecent in me to come forward on this occasion, but when I see a fellow creature about to perish through the cowardice of her pretended friends, I wish to be allowed to speak, that I may say what I know of her character.
17 When I had arrived at this point and had become as well acquainted with the theory and practice of natural philosophy as depended on the lessons of any of the professors at Ingolstadt, my residence there being no longer conducive to my improvements, I thought of returning to my friends and my native town, when an incident happened that protracted my stay.
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