GREAT in Classic Quotes

Simple words can express big ideas - learn how great writers to make beautiful sentences with common words.
Quotes from The Secret Garden by Frances Hodgson Burnett
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 Current Search - great in The Secret Garden
1  She had found out a great deal this morning.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER VI
2  He's a great friend o Dickon's, said Martha.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER IX
3  Mary thought his black dewdrop eyes gazed at her with great curiosity.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER IV
4  Mary Lennox knew they were roses because she had seen a great many roses in India.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER IX
5  He made her tell him a great deal about India and about her voyage across the ocean.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIII
6  He lives in a great, big, desolate old house in the country and no one goes near him.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER II
7  There is no doubt that the fresh, strong, pure air from the moor had a great deal to do with it.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER VIII
8  I'll tell you a great deal more before your next day out," she said, "so that you will have more to talk about.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER VIII
9  It was plain that there was not a great deal of strength in Mistress Mary's arms and legs when she first began to skip.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER VIII
10  Perhaps if he had a great deal of fresh air and knew Dickon and the robin and saw things growing he might not think so much about dying.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER XV
11  When she had passed through the shrubbery gate she found herself in great gardens, with wide lawns and winding walks with clipped borders.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER IV
12  The entrance door was a huge one made of massive, curiously shaped panels of oak studded with big iron nails and bound with great iron bars.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
13  Mary Lennox had heard a great deal about Magic in her Ayah's stories, and she always said that what happened almost at that moment was Magic.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER VIII
14  The road went up and down, and several times the carriage passed over a little bridge beneath which water rushed very fast with a great deal of noise.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
15  Out of a deep window she could see a great climbing stretch of land which seemed to have no trees on it, and to look rather like an endless, dull, purplish sea.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER IV
16  Her father had held a position under the English Government and had always been busy and ill himself, and her mother had been a great beauty who cared only to go to parties and amuse herself with gay people.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER I
17  The carriage lamps shed a yellow light on a rough-looking road which seemed to be cut through bushes and low-growing things which ended in the great expanse of dark apparently spread out before and around them.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
18  She ate a great deal and afterward fell asleep herself, and Mary sat and stared at her and watched her fine bonnet slip on one side until she herself fell asleep once more in the corner of the carriage, lulled by the splashing of the rain against the windows.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER III
19  She was very young, and used to a crowded cottage full of brothers and sisters, and she found it dull in the great servants' hall downstairs where the footman and upper-housemaids made fun of her Yorkshire speech and looked upon her as a common little thing, and sat and whispered among themselves.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER V
20  But she thought over it a great deal afterward; and when Mrs. Crawford told her that night that she was going to sail away to England in a few days and go to her uncle, Mr. Archibald Craven, who lived at Misselthwaite Manor, she looked so stony and stubbornly uninterested that they did not know what to think about her.
The Secret Garden By Frances Hodgson Burnett
Get Context   In CHAPTER II
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