1 They seem to come natural to me.
2 Some purpose or other is so natural to every one, that a mere loiterer always looks and feels remarkable.
3 I have heard him on such occasions produce sounds of a nature similar to what may be sometimes heard in Dutch clocks.
4 Now, Mrs. Sparsit was not a poetical woman; but she took an idea in the nature of an allegorical fancy, into her head.
5 His skin was so unwholesomely deficient in the natural tinge, that he looked as though, if he were cut, he would bleed white.
6 Her features were handsome; but their natural play was so locked up, that it seemed impossible to guess at their genuine expression.
7 Upon a nature long accustomed to self-suppression, thus torn and divided, the Harthouse philosophy came as a relief and justification.
8 With a gentleness that was as natural to him as he knew it to be to Rachael, he pursued the subject that interested her in her old age.
9 She clung to him as she should have clung to some far better nature that day, and was a little shaken in her reserved composure for the first time.
10 However, he took affairs as coolly as it was in human nature to do, and entertained himself with the facetious idea of the training more than once.
11 You know I am a sordid piece of human nature, ready to sell myself at any time for any reasonable sum, and altogether incapable of any Arcadian proceeding whatever.
12 By nonsense he meant fancy; and truly it is probable she was as free from any alloy of that nature, as any human being not arrived at the perfection of an absolute idiot, ever was.
13 With a rule and a pair of scales, and the multiplication table always in his pocket, sir, ready to weigh and measure any parcel of human nature, and tell you exactly what it comes to.
14 Not with the brightness natural to cheerful youth, but with uncertain, eager, doubtful flashes, which had something painful in them, analogous to the changes on a blind face groping its way.
15 Then they pressed about her, and bent over her in very natural attitudes, kissing and embracing her: and brought the children to take leave of her; and were a tender-hearted, simple, foolish set of women altogether.
16 He thought of the waste of the best part of his life, of the change it made in his character for the worse every day, of the dreadful nature of his existence, bound hand and foot, to a dead woman, and tormented by a demon in her shape.
17 What harmony, besides her age and her simplicity, surrounded her, he did not know, but even in this fantastic action there was a something neither out of time nor place: a something which it seemed as if nobody else could have made as serious, or done with such a natural and touching air.
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