1 To you, my friend, I look that I know it to speak.
2 They are very picturesque, but do not look prepossessing.
3 I was just about to look at them when I saw the door-handle move.
4 I look at that last letter of his, but somehow it does not satisfy me.
5 He was some little time away, and I began to look at some of the books around me.
6 I laid down the razor, turning as I did so half round to look for some sticking plaster.
7 Henceforth no effort of mine, no piteous cry or agonised entreaty, would make them even look at me.
8 It will doubtless please your friends to know that you are well, and that you look forward to getting home to them.
9 When I look back after a few hours I think I must have been mad for the time, for I behaved much as a rat does in a trap.
10 His face fell, and I could see a warning of danger in it, for there was a sudden fierce, sidelong look which meant killing.
11 After a little while, not hearing any sound, I came out and went up the stone stair to where I could look out towards the South.
12 Why, even the peasant that you tell me of who marked the place of the flame would not know where to look in daylight even for his own work.
13 There are some who look with dread on such a possibility, lest later on it should in itself become a danger, for it is evidently a fierce brute.
14 The valley is beautifully green, and it is so steep that when you are on the high land on either side you look right across it, unless you are near enough to see down.
15 I drew a great couch out of its place near the corner, so that as I lay, I could look at the lovely view to east and south, and unthinking of and uncaring for the dust, composed myself for sleep.
16 If I be sane, then surely it is maddening to think that of all the foul things that lurk in this hateful place the Count is the least dreadful to me; that to him alone I can look for safety, even though this be only whilst I can serve his purpose.
17 He seemed thoroughly to understand, and went on to ask if there would be any practical difficulty in having one man to attend, say, to banking, and another to look after shipping, in case local help were needed in a place far from the home of the banking solicitor.
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