1 She was just having a good cry all to herself.
2 She had long wished to try herself on Madame Ratignolle.
3 Mrs. Pontellier talked a little about herself for the same reason.
4 Even as a child she had lived her own small life all within herself.
5 Mrs. Pontellier was glad he had not assumed a similar role toward herself.
6 Their absence was a sort of relief, though she did not admit this, even to herself.
7 She took the fan from Madame Ratignolle and began to fan both herself and her companion.
8 She read a letter from her sister, who was away in the East, and who had engaged herself to be married.
9 She was not accustomed to an outward and spoken expression of affection, either in herself or in others.
10 She would not dare to choose, and begged that Mademoiselle Reisz would please herself in her selections.
11 The action was at first a little confusing to Edna, but she soon lent herself readily to the Creole's gentle caress.
12 It moved her to dreams, to thoughtfulness, to the shadowy anguish which had overcome her the midnight when she had abandoned herself to tears.
13 Mrs. Pontellier reached over for a palm-leaf fan that lay on the porch and began to fan herself, while Robert sent between his lips light puffs from his cigarette.
14 Edna was a little miss, just merging into her teens; and the realization that she herself was nothing, nothing, nothing to the engaged young man was a bitter affliction to her.
15 But it was not long before the tragedian had gone to join the cavalry officer and the engaged young man and a few others; and Edna found herself face to face with the realities.
16 Madame Ratignolle removed her veil, wiped her face with a rather delicate handkerchief, and fanned herself with the fan which she always carried suspended somewhere about her person by a long, narrow ribbon.
17 After Mrs. Pontellier had danced twice with her husband, once with Robert, and once with Monsieur Ratignolle, who was thin and tall and swayed like a reed in the wind when he danced, she went out on the gallery and seated herself on the low window-sill, where she commanded a view of all that went on in the hall and could look out toward the Gulf.
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