1 There was more noise than ever over at the house.
2 Edna sent her up into the house to awaken Robert.
3 He went over to the house, walking along the grass.
4 He had been seated before the door of the main house.
5 He had walked up with Madame Lebrun and left her at the house.
6 A single faint light gleamed out from the hallway of the house.
7 Mrs. Pontellier made them carry her paints and things into the house.
8 The main building was called "the house," to distinguish it from the cottages.
9 She tottered up the steps, clutching feebly at the post before passing into the house.
10 It was situated at the top of the house, made up of odd angles and a queer, sloping ceiling.
11 "If it has turned to stone, still will I eat it," said Edna, moving with him into the house.
12 In former times, before Robert could remember, "the house" had been a summer luxury of the Lebruns.
13 He went himself to the kitchen, which was a building apart from the cottages and lying to the rear of the house.
14 Madame Ratignolle begged Robert to accompany her to the house; she complained of cramp in her limbs and stiffness of the joints.
15 Meanwhile he held on to his modest position in a mercantile house in New Orleans, where an equal familiarity with English, French and Spanish gave him no small value as a clerk and correspondent.
16 Madame Lebrun was bustling in and out, giving orders in a high key to a yard-boy whenever she got inside the house, and directions in an equally high voice to a dining-room servant whenever she got outside.
17 Each house consisted of two compartments, and each family at Lebrun's possessed a compartment for itself, fitted out with all the essential paraphernalia of the bath and whatever other conveniences the owners might desire.
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