GARDENER in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Great Expectations by Charles Dickens
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 Current Search - gardener in Great Expectations
1  This was very like his way of conducting that encounter in the garden; very like.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XXII
2  It struck me that Wemmick walked among the prisoners much as a gardener might walk among his plants.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XXXII
3  Mr. Wopsle, as the ill-requited uncle of the evening's tragedy, fell to meditating aloud in his garden at Camberwell.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XV
4  Lifting the latch of a gate, we passed direct into a little garden overlooking the river, where Mr. Pocket's children were playing about.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XXII
5  Therefore, I followed him without a word, to a retired nook of the garden, formed by the junction of two walls and screened by some rubbish.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XI
6  Wemmick's house was a little wooden cottage in the midst of plots of garden, and the top of it was cut out and painted like a battery mounted with guns.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XXV
7  "I am my own engineer, and my own carpenter, and my own plumber, and my own gardener, and my own Jack of all Trades," said Wemmick, in acknowledging my compliments.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XXV
8  It is not much to the purpose whether a gate in that garden wall which I had scrambled up to peep over on the last occasion was, on that last occasion, open or shut.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XI
9  Mrs. Pocket was sitting on a garden chair under a tree, reading, with her legs upon another garden chair; and Mrs. Pocket's two nurse-maids were looking about them while the children played.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XXII
10  When we had conversed for a while, Miss Havisham sent us two out to walk in the neglected garden: on our coming in by and by, she said, I should wheel her about a little, as in times of yore.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XXIX
11  When I had exhausted the garden and a greenhouse with nothing in it but a fallen-down grape-vine and some bottles, I found myself in the dismal corner upon which I had looked out of the window.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XI
12  I found the same gate open, and I explored the garden, and even looked in at the windows of the detached house; but my view was suddenly stopped by the closed shutters within, and all was lifeless.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XII
13  It further appeared that the book I had seen Mrs. Pocket reading in the garden was all about titles, and that she knew the exact date at which her grandpapa would have come into the book, if he ever had come at all.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XXIII
14  So, when we had walked home and had had tea, I took Biddy into our little garden by the side of the lane, and, after throwing out in a general way for the elevation of her spirits, that I should never forget her, said I had a favor to ask of her.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XIX
15  There had been some light snow, overnight, and it lay nowhere else to my knowledge; but, it had not quite melted from the cold shadow of this bit of garden, and the wind caught it up in little eddies and threw it at the window, as if it pelted me for coming there.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XI
16  He was a prosperous old bachelor, and his open window looked into a prosperous little garden and orchard, and there was a prosperous iron safe let into the wall at the side of his fireplace, and I did not doubt that heaps of his prosperity were put away in it in bags.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XIX
17  It opened to the ground, and looked into a most miserable corner of the neglected garden, upon a rank ruin of cabbage-stalks, and one box-tree that had been clipped round long ago, like a pudding, and had a new growth at the top of it, out of shape and of a different color, as if that part of the pudding had stuck to the saucepan and got burnt.
Great Expectations By Charles Dickens
Get Context   In Chapter XI
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