1 They crossed the river and the carriage mounted the hill.
2 And Mrs. Tarleton so kindly lent me Nellie, so I am well mounted.
3 She mounted the seat and brought down the hickory limb on his back.
4 When the song had finished, two forms merged into one, came up the walk and mounted the steps.
5 So on the first day when her foot had healed enough to stand a slipper, she mounted the Yankee's horse.
6 Timidity and embarrassment swept over her and waves of color mounted her cheeks as he came up the walk.
7 Ellen, on Gerald's arm, followed him, and the girls, each taking her own candlestick, mounted after them.
8 Then as Ashley and Melanie and Pittypat and Scarlett mounted the stairs, lighted by Uncle Peter, a chill fell on her spirit.
9 One boy, on whose face a blond fuzz had just begun to sprout, was dumped on the front porch by a mounted soldier bound for Fayetteville.
10 Those who, as yet, had no horses sat on the curb in front of Bullard's store and watched their mounted comrades, chewed tobacco and told yarns.
11 They were a ragged and ruffianly appearing crew, mounted on lame and heaving horses which obviously were in too bad condition to be used for more active service.
12 Mrs. Meade mounted her carriage block and craned her neck for a view of the baby, but the doctor, disregarding the mud, plowed through to the side of the carriage.
13 Then they were off down the walk at a rush, mounted their horses and, followed by Jeems, went down the avenue of cedars at a gallop, waving their hats and yelling back to her.
14 It was always the same dream, the details never varied, but the terror of it mounted each time it came to her and the fear of experiencing it again troubled even her waking hours.
15 He mounted the steps and came toward her and, even before he spoke, revealing in his tones a twang and a burring of "r s" unusual in the lowlands, Scarlett knew that he was mountain born.
16 "There's none in the County can touch you, nor in the state," he informed his mount, with pride, the brogue of County Meath still heavy on his tongue in spite of thirty-nine years in America.
17 He admired the drawling elegance of the wealthy rice and cotton planters, who rode into Savannah from their moss-hung kingdoms, mounted on thoroughbred horses and followed by the carriages of their equally elegant ladies and the wagons of their slaves.
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