1 They are for Miss March, the man said.
2 I mean is a man named Winkle who makes trouble in his.
3 I saw you dancing with the red headed man I ran away from.
4 He will make a fine man, if not spoiled by petting, replied her mother.
5 I'd given one man and thought it too much, while he gave four without grudging them.
6 Mr. Brooke was a grave, silent young man, with handsome brown eyes and a pleasant voice.
7 It was not a wise thing to do, but I kept on worrying till an old man came in with an order for some clothes.
8 I fancy the boy, who was born in Italy, is not very strong, and the old man is afraid of losing him, which makes him so careful.
9 "I should think every young man would want to go, though it is hard for the mothers and sisters who stay at home," she added sorrowfully.
10 I am not sure, but I think it was because his son, Laurie's father, married an Italian lady, a musician, which displeased the old man, who is very proud.
11 To be loved and chosen by a good man is the best and sweetest thing which can happen to a woman, and I sincerely hope my girls may know this beautiful experience.
12 Amy hastily shook out half a dozen and laid the rest down before Mr. Davis, feeling that any man possessing a human heart would relent when that delicious perfume met his nose.
13 Mrs. March wanted to talk of her father with the old man who had not forgotten him, Meg longed to walk in the conservatory, Beth sighed for the grand piano, and Amy was eager to see the fine pictures and statues.
14 Laurie spoke excitedly, and looked ready to carry his threat into execution on the slightest provocation, for he was growing up very fast and, in spite of his indolent ways, had a young man's hatred of subjection, a young man's restless longing to try the world for himself.
15 That night, when Beth played to Mr. Laurence in the twilight, Laurie, standing in the shadow of the curtain, listened to the little David, whose simple music always quieted his moody spirit, and watched the old man, who sat with his gray head on his hand, thinking tender thoughts of the dead child he had loved so much.
16 This much-enduring man had succeeded in banishing chewing gum after a long and stormy war, had made a bonfire of the confiscated novels and newspapers, had suppressed a private post office, had forbidden distortions of the face, nicknames, and caricatures, and done all that one man could do to keep half a hundred rebellious girls in order.
17 Her faith in her mother was a little shaken by the worldly plans attributed to her by Mrs. Moffat, who judged others by herself, and the sensible resolution to be contented with the simple wardrobe which suited a poor man's daughter was weakened by the unnecessary pity of girls who thought a shabby dress one of the greatest calamities under heaven.
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