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Quotes from The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain
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 Current Search - lost in The Adventures of Tom Sawyer
1  The lost children had not been found.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXII
2  That was the day after I lost a white alley.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVI
3  The pupils wondered if this foolhardy boy had lost his mind.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER V
4  Huck's face lost its tranquil content, and took a melancholy cast.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXV
5  The group loitered away, still recalling memories of the lost heroes, in awed voices.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVII
6  He lost his temper and said he was always being made to do everything he didn't want to do.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER IV
7  As soon as we lost the sound of their feet we quit chasing, and went down and stirred up the constables.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXX
8  Amy chatted happily along, as they walked, for her heart was singing, but Tom's tongue had lost its function.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVIII
9  Tom found a subterranean lake, shortly, which stretched its dim length away until its shape was lost in the shadows.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXI
10  A deep peal of thunder went rolling and tumbling down the heavens and lost itself in sullen rumblings in the distance.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVI
11  And behold, they were glad they had gone into savagery, for they had gained something; they found that they could now smoke a little without having to go and hunt for a lost knife; they did not get sick enough to be seriously uncomfortable.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVI
12  But the pathos, the lesson, the moral of the great spectacle were lost upon the boy; he only thought of the conspicuousness of the principal character before the on-looking nations; his face lit with the thought, and he said to himself that he wished he could be that child, if it was a tame lion.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER V
13  If you buried a marble with certain necessary incantations, and left it alone a fortnight, and then opened the place with the incantation he had just used, you would find that all the marbles you had ever lost had gathered themselves together there, meantime, no matter how widely they had been separated.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER VIII
14  Every boy he encountered added another ton to his depression; and when, in desperation, he flew for refuge at last to the bosom of Huckleberry Finn and was received with a Scriptural quotation, his heart broke and he crept home and to bed realizing that he alone of all the town was lost, forever and forever.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXII
15  Becky resumed her picture inspections with Alfred, but as the minutes dragged along and no Tom came to suffer, her triumph began to cloud and she lost interest; gravity and absentmindedness followed, and then melancholy; two or three times she pricked up her ear at a footstep, but it was a false hope; no Tom came.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVIII
16  As the service proceeded, the clergyman drew such pictures of the graces, the winning ways, and the rare promise of the lost lads that every soul there, thinking he recognized these pictures, felt a pang in remembering that he had persistently blinded himself to them always before, and had as persistently seen only faults and flaws in the poor boys.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XVII
17  The boys were not able to remember that their remarks had possessed weight before; but now their sayings were treasured and repeated; everything they did seemed somehow to be regarded as remarkable; they had evidently lost the power of doing and saying commonplace things; moreover, their past history was raked up and discovered to bear marks of conspicuous originality.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XXXV
18  Here was a gorgeous triumph; they were missed; they were mourned; hearts were breaking on their account; tears were being shed; accusing memories of unkindness to these poor lost lads were rising up, and unavailing regrets and remorse were being indulged; and best of all, the departed were the talk of the whole town, and the envy of all the boys, as far as this dazzling notoriety was concerned.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain
Get Context   In CHAPTER XIV