1 She fell, however, into good hands.
2 I was benevolent and good; misery made me a fiend.
3 It was a strong effort of the spirit of good, but it was ineffectual.
4 Dearest Clerval," exclaimed I, "how kind, how very good you are to me.
5 The infant had been placed with these good people to nurse: they were better off then.
6 Now, dear Victor, I dare say you wish to be indulged in a little gossip concerning the good people of Geneva.
7 Clerval continued talking for some time about our mutual friends and his own good fortune in being permitted to come to Ingolstadt.
8 You may remember that a history of all the voyages made for purposes of discovery composed the whole of our good Uncle Thomas' library.
9 He was descended from a good family in France, where he had lived for many years in affluence, respected by his superiors and beloved by his equals.
10 His gentleness was never tinged by dogmatism, and his instructions were given with an air of frankness and good nature that banished every idea of pedantry.
11 I could hardly believe that so great a good fortune could have befallen me, but when I became assured that my enemy had indeed fled, I clapped my hands for joy and ran down to Clerval.
12 But I was in no mood to laugh and talk with strangers or enter into their feelings or plans with the good humour expected from a guest; and accordingly I told Clerval that I wished to make the tour of Scotland alone.
13 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.
14 I am, however, in good spirits: my men are bold and apparently firm of purpose, nor do the floating sheets of ice that continually pass us, indicating the dangers of the region towards which we are advancing, appear to dismay them.
15 My voice, although harsh, had nothing terrible in it; I thought, therefore, that if in the absence of his children I could gain the good will and mediation of the old De Lacey, I might by his means be tolerated by my younger protectors.
16 I admired virtue and good feelings and loved the gentle manners and amiable qualities of my cottagers, but I was shut out from intercourse with them, except through means which I obtained by stealth, when I was unseen and unknown, and which rather increased than satisfied the desire I had of becoming one among my fellows.
17 Felix soon learned that the treacherous Turk, for whom he and his family endured such unheard-of oppression, on discovering that his deliverer was thus reduced to poverty and ruin, became a traitor to good feeling and honour and had quitted Italy with his daughter, insultingly sending Felix a pittance of money to aid him, as he said, in some plan of future maintenance.
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