1 Dey's two gals flyin bout you in yo life.
2 I've knowed him all his life, and so has Tom, there.
3 Well, for the life of me I can't remember when I done it.
4 He wouldn't ever dared to talk such talk in his life before.
5 You gwyne to have considable trouble in yo life, en considable joy.
6 Here a poor prisoner, forsook by the world and friends, fretted his sorrowful life.
Adventures of Huckleberry Finn By Mark TwainContextHighlight In CHAPTER XXXVIII.
7 I've as good a notion as ever I had in my life to take it out o you this very minute.
8 I felt good and all washed clean of sin for the first time I had ever felt so in my life, and I knowed I could pray now.
9 I am one of the gang, but have got religgion and wish to quit it and lead an honest life again, and will betray the helish design.
10 There's a hand that was the hand of a hog; but it ain't so no more; it's the hand of a man that's started in on a new life, and'll die before he'll go back.
11 He said the witches was pestering him awful these nights, and making him see all kinds of strange things, and hear all kinds of strange words and noises, and he didn't believe he was ever witched so long before in his life.
12 His hands was long and thin, and every day of his life he put on a clean shirt and a full suit from head to foot made out of linen so white it hurt your eyes to look at it; and on Sundays he wore a blue tail-coat with brass buttons on it.
13 He was thinking about his wife and his children, away up yonder, and he was low and homesick; because he hadn't ever been away from home before in his life; and I do believe he cared just as much for his people as white folks does for their'n.
14 And after supper he talked to him about temperance and such things till the old man cried, and said he'd been a fool, and fooled away his life; but now he was a-going to turn over a new leaf and be a man nobody wouldn't be ashamed of, and he hoped the judge would help him and not look down on him.
15 He said it was the best fun he ever had in his life, and the most intellectural; and said if he only could see his way to it we would keep it up all the rest of our lives and leave Jim to our children to get out; for he believed Jim would come to like it better and better the more he got used to it.
16 After all this long journey, and after all we'd done for them scoundrels, here it was all come to nothing, everything all busted up and ruined, because they could have the heart to serve Jim such a trick as that, and make him a slave again all his life, and amongst strangers, too, for forty dirty dollars.