1 In many great respects he was essentially below them.
2 She had a great aunt living in these very times called Lady Scadgers.
3 Mr. Bounderby thinks as father thinks, and is a great deal rougher, and not half so kind.
4 When I had no more left to tell, he put his arms round my neck, and kissed me a great many times.
5 That time, to which he has so long, and certainly with great constancy, looked forward, is now come.
6 Mr. Bounderby, bending himself at the knees, literally embraced his legs in his great satisfaction and laughed aloud.
7 And he had it in charge from high authority to bring about the great public-office Millennium, when Commissioners should reign upon earth.
8 There is some disparity in your respective years, but in your means and positions there is none; on the contrary, there is a great suitability.
9 If his second leg had not been already there when he was called a dear fellow, he would have put it up at that great stage of the conversation.
10 She had that tenderness for his melancholy fate, that his great red countenance used to break out into cold perspirations when she looked at him.
11 His face, close-shaven, thin, and sallow, was shaded by a great quantity of dark hair, brushed into a roll all round his head, and parted up the centre.
12 A man with a great puffed head and forehead, swelled veins in his temples, and such a strained skin to his face that it seemed to hold his eyes open, and lift his eyebrows up.
13 She came bounding down again in a great hurry, opened a battered and mangy old hair trunk, found it empty, and looked round with her hands clasped and her face full of terror.
14 The same great manufacturer, always with an immense variety of work on hand, in every stage of development, passed Sissy onward in his mill, and worked her up into a very pretty article indeed.
15 No word of a new marriage had ever passed between them; but Rachael had taken great pity on him years ago, and to her alone he had opened his closed heart all this time, on the subject of his p.
16 His pride in having at any time of his life achieved such a great social distinction as to be a nuisance, an incumbrance, and a pest, was only to be satisfied by three sonorous repetitions of the boast.
17 An ill-made, high-shouldered man, with lowering brows, and his features crushed into an habitually sour expression, he contrasted most unfavourably, even in his mongrel dress, with the great body of his hearers in their plain working clothes.
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