MIRROR in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from A Farewell to Arms by Ernest Hemingway
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 Current Search - mirror in A Farewell to Arms
1  I saw her in three other mirrors.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 2: 23
2  There was a bed and a big wardrobe with a mirror.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 2: 13
3  She saw herself in one of the mirrors and put her hands to her hair.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 2: 23
4  There were many mirrors, two chairs and a large bed with a satin coverlet.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 2: 23
5  I sat on the high stool before the pleasant mahogany, the brass and the mirrors and did not think at all.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 4: 34
6  As I lay on the bed I could see the big mirror on the other side of the room but could not see what it reflected.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 2: 13
7  I ate olives, salted almonds and potato chips and looked at myself in civilian clothes in the mirror behind the bar.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 4: 34
8  The tongs made a pleasant clicking sound and I could see Catherine in three mirrors and it was pleasant and warm in the booth.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 5: 38
9  I could not shadow-box in front of the narrow long mirror at first because it looked so strange to see a man with a beard boxing.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 5: 40
10  Then the woman put up Catherine's hair, and Catherine looked in the mirror and changed it a little, taking out and putting in pins; then stood up.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 5: 38
11  Then I started treatments at the Ospedale Maggiore for bending the knees, mechanical treatments, baking in a box of mirrors with violet rays, massage, and baths.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 2: 19
12  In the night many peasants had joined the column from the roads of the country and in the column there were carts loaded with household goods; there were mirrors projecting up between mattresses, and chickens and ducks tied to carts.
A Farewell to Arms By Ernest Hemingway
  In BOOK 3: 28