1 This almost broke Connie's heart.
2 But Clifford could not take it to heart.
3 It made her heart beat violently for no reason.
4 But he would protect her with his heart for a little while.
5 His body was urgent against her, and she hadn't the heart any more to fight.
6 A dog barked, and she knocked at the door, her heart beating in spite of herself.
7 Connie sat and listened with her heart in her boots, as Field was filling petrol.
8 But her heart sank, she saw how utterly he disliked her, when she went against him.
9 But Connie's heart simply stood still at the thought of abandoning Clifford there and then.
10 Now she came every day to the hens, they were the only things in the world that warmed her heart.
11 His heart melted suddenly, like a drop of fire, and he put out his hand and laid his fingers on her knee.
12 One has to be human, and have a heart and a penis if one is going to escape being either a god or a Bolshevist.
13 But then she put her hands over her face and felt that really her heart was broken and nothing mattered any more.
14 'I consider this is really the heart of England,' said Clifford to Connie, as he sat there in the dim February sunshine.
15 And somewhere, in his secret English heart, being a good deal of a soldier, he believed they were right to resent the difference.
16 She felt the force of the Bacchae in her limbs and her body, the woman gleaming and rapid, beating down the male; but while she felt this, her heart was heavy.
17 Yet again, once you had got right down and into the twisted and crooked heart of the town, behind the church, you were in the world of two centuries ago, in the crooked streets where the Chatterley Arms stood, and the old pharmacy, streets which used to lead Out to the wild open world of the castles and stately couchant houses.
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