1 It is late, and my people are not available.
2 Here I am noble; I am boyar; the common people know me, and I am master.
3 This seemed to pique general curiosity, and quite a number of people began to run.
4 She is so sweet with old people; I think they all fell in love with her on the spot.
5 At every station there were groups of people, sometimes crowds, and in all sorts of attire.
6 I do not suppose there will be much of interest to other people; but it is not intended for them.
7 In his speaking of things and people, and especially of battles, he spoke as if he had been present at them all.
8 The people of the house are careful to lock the door every night, so I feared that Lucy must have gone out as she was.
9 It must be a terrible thing to you, my dear old fellow, to be placed in such a position between two people who are both so dear to you.
10 It is a lovely country; full of beauties of all imaginable kinds, and the people are brave, and strong, and simple, and seem full of nice qualities.
11 There are walks, with seats beside them, through the churchyard; and people go and sit there all day long looking at the beautiful view and enjoying the breeze.
12 As we went further, we met fewer and fewer people, till at last we were somewhat surprised when we met even the patrol of horse police going their usual suburban round.
13 He learn new social life; new environment of old ways, the politic, the law, the finance, the science, the habit of a new land and a new people who have come to be since he was.
14 Jonathan thought it would interest me to go into the Row for a while, so we sat down; but there were very few people there, and it was sad-looking and desolate to see so many empty chairs.
15 As each boat achieved the safety of the port there was a shout of joy from the mass of people on shore, a shout which for a moment seemed to cleave the gale and was then swept away in its rush.
16 They say that people who are near death die generally at the change to the dawn or at the turn of the tide; any one who has when tired, and tied as it were to his post, experienced this change in the atmosphere can well believe it.
17 It is not only that he feels sorrow, deep sorrow, for the dear, good man who has befriended him all his life, and now at the end has treated him like his own son and left him a fortune which to people of our modest bringing up is wealth beyond the dream of avarice, but Jonathan feels it on another account.
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