1 I've been locked up as much as a silver tea-kittle.
2 I entered and he swung it, and locked it, and took the key out.
3 My young conductress locked the gate, and we went across the courtyard.
4 She laughed contemptuously, pushed me out, and locked the gate upon me.
5 He had already locked up his safe, and made preparations for going home.
6 In another minute we were outside the gate, and it was locked, and Estella was gone.
7 I warn't locked up as often now as formerly, but I wore out my good share of key-metal still.
8 I was not expected, for she left me locked in the yard, while she went to ask if I were to be admitted.
9 Being by this time a perfect Fury and a complete success, she made a dash at the door which I had fortunately locked.
10 I had then barely time to get my great-coat, lock up the chambers, and make for the coach-office by the short by-ways.
11 She locked it after admitting me, as she had done before, and again preceded me into the dark passage where her candle stood.
12 He told me in a whisper that they had gone down fiercely locked in each other's arms, and that there had been a struggle under water, and that he had disengaged himself, struck out, and swum away.
13 You see, blacksmith," said the sergeant, who had by this time picked out Joe with his eye, "we have had an accident with these, and I find the lock of one of 'em goes wrong, and the coupling don't act pretty.'
14 A boy may lock his door, may be warm in bed, may tuck himself up, may draw the clothes over his head, may think himself comfortable and safe, but that young man will softly creep and creep his way to him and tear him open.
15 I thanked him and ran home again, and there I found that Joe had already locked the front door and vacated the state parlor, and was seated by the kitchen fire with a hand on each knee, gazing intently at the burning coals.
16 Passing on into the front courtyard, I hesitated whether to call the woman to let me out at the locked gate of which she had the key, or first to go up stairs and assure myself that Miss Havisham was as safe and well as I had left her.
17 When he had at last done and had appointed to send the articles to Mr. Pumblechook's on the Thursday evening, he said, with his hand upon the parlor lock, "I know, sir, that London gentlemen cannot be expected to patronize local work, as a rule; but if you would give me a turn now and then in the quality of a townsman, I should greatly esteem it."
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