1 I hope this will be a lesson to you.
2 "They give little hope," replied the prince.
3 My only hope now is in Count Cyril Vladimirovich Bezukhov.
4 But God will support you: you are young, and are now, I hope, in command of an immense fortune.
5 "I hope this will prove the last drop that will make the glass run over," Anna Pavlovna continued.
6 "Mind, Annette, I hope you have not played a wicked trick on me," she added, turning to her hostess.
7 He really was in love with the Tsar and the glory of the Russian arms and the hope of future triumph.
8 This might have been taken as an expression of sorrow and devotion, or of weariness and hope of resting before long.
9 No, the bridge has not yet been taken and I hope it will not be, for it is mined and orders have been given to blow it up.
10 Everybody is wondering to whom the count will leave his fortune, though he may perhaps outlive us all, as I sincerely hope he will.
11 On leaving them, Anna Pavlovna again touched Pierre's sleeve, saying: "I hope you won't say that it is dull in my house again," and she glanced at Helene.
12 Mademoiselle Bourienne was also looking at Princess Mary, and in her lovely eyes there was a look of fearful joy and hope that was also new to the princess.
13 Bagration cast his large, expressionless, sleepy eyes round his suite, and the boyish face Rostov, breathless with excitement and hope, was the first to catch his eye.
14 Prince Vasili without acknowledging the bow turned to Anna Mikhaylovna, answering her query by a movement of the head and lips indicating very little hope for the patient.
15 The commander of the company, with his eyes fixed on his superior, pressed two fingers more and more rigidly to his cap, as if in this pressure lay his only hope of salvation.
16 If he reached Znaim before the French, there would be great hope of saving the army; to let the French forestall him at Znaim meant the exposure of his whole army to a disgrace such as that of Ulm, or to utter destruction.
17 If Kutuzov decided to abandon the road connecting him with the troops arriving from Russia, he would have to march with no road into unknown parts of the Bohemian mountains, defending himself against superior forces of the enemy and abandoning all hope of a junction with Buxhowden.
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