1 Fortune favoured us, and we got home without meeting a soul.
2 I shall write some letters home, and shall try to get them to have them posted.
3 The Count again excused himself, as he had dined out on his being away from home.
4 It is only a line dated from Castle Dracula, and says that he is just starting for home.
5 We shall both swear to leave you at home if you drink too deep to a certain pair of eyes.
6 I wished to get down and walk up them, as we do at home, but the driver would not hear of it.
7 Your letter home has been despatched; to-morrow I shall not be here, but all shall be ready for your journey.
8 It will doubtless please your friends to know that you are well, and that you look forward to getting home to them.
9 She trembled a little, and clung to me; when I told her to come at once with me home she rose without a word, with the obedience of a child.
10 Lucy seems to have become as much in love with the spot as I am, and it is hard to get her away from it when it is time to come home for lunch or tea or dinner.
11 At last, as time was passing fast, and, for many other reasons, I wished to get her home at once, I shook her more forcibly, till finally she opened her eyes and awoke.
12 The great box was in the same place, close against the wall, but the lid was laid on it, not fastened down, but with the nails ready in their places to be hammered home.
13 Some of them were just like the peasants at home or those I saw coming through France and Germany, with short jackets and round hats and home-made trousers; but others were very picturesque.
14 It all seemed like a horrible nightmare to me, and I expected that I should suddenly awake, and find myself at home, with the dawn struggling in through the windows, as I had now and again felt in the morning after a day of overwork.
15 He seemed thoroughly to understand, and went on to ask if there would be any practical difficulty in having one man to attend, say, to banking, and another to look after shipping, in case local help were needed in a place far from the home of the banking solicitor.
16 However, when we got to the pathway outside the churchyard, where there was a puddle of water, remaining from the storm, I daubed my feet with mud, using each foot in turn on the other, so that as we went home, no one, in case we should meet any one, should notice my bare feet.
17 Last night the Count asked me in the suavest tones to write three letters, one saying that my work here was nearly done, and that I should start for home within a few days, another that I was starting on the next morning from the time of the letter, and the third that I had left the castle and arrived at Bistritz.
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