1 Come nearer; let me look at you.
2 "Call Estella," she repeated, flashing a look at me.
3 Why, yes, Sir," said Joe, "me and Wopsle went off straight to look at the Blacking Ware'us.
4 I took the opportunity of being alone in the courtyard to look at my coarse hands and my common boots.
5 I stopped, fearing I might say too much, or had already said it, and we took another look at each other.
6 He took my chin in his large hand and turned up my face to have a look at me by the light of the candle.
7 Although I was looking at Biddy as I spoke, and although she opened her eyes very wide when I had spoken, she did not look at me.
8 While he said these words in a leisurely, critical style, she continued to look at every one of us in regular succession as we sat.
9 The other convict was livid to look at, and, in addition to the old bruised left side of his face, seemed to be bruised and torn all over.
10 When I got into my little room, I sat down and took a long look at it, as a mean little room that I should soon be parted from and raised above, for ever.
11 And now, those six days which were to have run out so slowly, had run out fast and were gone, and to-morrow looked me in the face more steadily than I could look at it.
12 Here Mr. Wopsle was divesting himself of his Danish garments, and here there was just room for us to look at him over one another's shoulders, by keeping the packing-case door, or lid, wide open.
13 The other, with an effort at a scornful smile, which could not, however, collect the nervous working of his mouth into any set expression, looked at the soldiers, and looked about at the marshes and at the sky, but certainly did not look at the speaker.
14 The other, always working and working his dry lips and turning his eyes restlessly about him far and near, did at last turn them for a moment on the speaker, with the words, "You are not much to look at," and with a half-taunting glance at the bound hands.
15 I had stopped to look at the house as I passed; and its seared red brick walls, blocked windows, and strong green ivy clasping even the stacks of chimneys with its twigs and tendons, as if with sinewy old arms, had made up a rich attractive mystery, of which I was the hero.
16 Joe, who had ventured into the kitchen after me as the dustpan had retired before us, drew the back of his hand across his nose with a conciliatory air, when Mrs. Joe darted a look at him, and, when her eyes were withdrawn, secretly crossed his two forefingers, and exhibited them to me, as our token that Mrs. Joe was in a cross temper.
17 In the interval, Miss Havisham, in a fantastic way, had put some of the most beautiful jewels from her dressing-table into Estella's hair, and about her bosom and arms; and I saw even my guardian look at her from under his thick eyebrows, and raise them a little, when her loveliness was before him, with those rich flushes of glitter and color in it.
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