1 The sick man was too ill to groan.
2 This man had verily accomplished something.
3 The other day I took up a man who hanged himself on the road.
4 He was a young man, lean, fair, and morose, with lanky hair and a shuffling gait.
5 Just at that time the manager was the only man supposed to have any right to candles.
6 He was great by this little thing that it was impossible to tell what could control such a man.
7 Annoying, you know, to hold your own coat like a parasol over a man's head while he is coming-to.
8 My dear aunt's influential acquaintances were producing an unexpected effect upon that young man.
9 I know the wife of a very high personage in the Administration, and also a man who has lots of influence with, &c.
10 He was an unshaven little man in a threadbare coat like a gaberdine, with his feet in slippers, and I thought him a harmless fool.
11 He had a uniform jacket with one button off, and seeing a white man on the path, hoisted his weapon to his shoulder with alacrity.
12 When near the buildings I met a white man, in such an unexpected elegance of get-up that in the first moment I took him for a sort of vision.
13 He, don't you see, had been planning to be assistant-manager by-and-by under the present man, and I could see that the coming of that Kurtz had upset them both not a little.
14 Then he began again, assuring me Mr. Kurtz was the best agent he had, an exceptional man, of the greatest importance to the Company; therefore I could understand his anxiety.
15 I wouldn't have mentioned the fellow to you at all, only it was from his lips that I first heard the name of the man who is so indissolubly connected with the memories of that time.
16 And indeed nothing is easier for a man who has, as the phrase goes, "followed the sea" with reverence and affection, than to evoke the great spirit of the past upon the lower reaches of the Thames.
17 I was smoking my pipe quietly by my dismantled steamer, and saw them all cutting capers in the light, with their arms lifted high, when the stout man with mustaches came tearing down to the river, a tin pail in his hand, assured me that everybody was 'behaving splendidly, splendidly,' dipped about a quart of water and tore back again.
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