1 Ologies of all kinds from morning to night.
2 But he told me to-night that he wished to do so in the morning.
3 Here, for example, I have been speaking to you this morning about tumblers.
4 She made him her stately curtsey in the garden, one morning before breakfast.
5 Day was shining radiantly upon the town then, and the bells were going for the morning work.
6 If no news comes to-morrow, let us walk in the country on Sunday morning, and strengthen you for another week.
7 No alarm takes place, till this chap, Bitzer, turns out this morning, and begins to open and prepare the offices for business.
8 The Sunday was a bright Sunday in autumn, clear and cool, when early in the morning Sissy and Rachael met, to walk in the country.
9 If you want a speech this morning, my friend and father-in-law, Tom Gradgrind, is a Member of Parliament, and you know where to get it.
10 The Fairy palaces burst into illumination, before pale morning showed the monstrous serpents of smoke trailing themselves over Coketown.
11 I walked nine mile to the station this morning, and if I find nobody on the road to give me a lift, I shall walk the nine mile back to-night.
12 The dawn coming, the morning coming, and the day coming, and neither message nor letter coming with either, he went down to the country house.
13 The factory-bells had need to ring their loudest that morning to disperse the groups of workers who stood in the tardy daybreak, collected round the placards, devouring them with eager eyes.
14 To this Observatory, then: a stern room, with a deadly statistical clock in it, which measured every second with a beat like a rap upon a coffin-lid; Louisa repaired on the appointed morning.
15 The next morning was too bright a morning for sleep, and James Harthouse rose early, and sat in the pleasant bay window of his dressing-room, smoking the rare tobacco that had had so wholesome an influence on his young friend.
16 Her own private sitting-room was a story higher, at the window of which post of observation she was ready, every morning, to greet Mr. Bounderby, as he came across the road, with the sympathizing recognition appropriate to a Victim.
17 Mr. Bounderby, under the influence of this difficult adjuration, backed up by her compassionate eye, could only scratch his head in a feeble and ridiculous manner, and afterwards assert himself at a distance, by being heard to bully the small fry of business all the morning.
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