1 There is no doubt that she perfectly idolized him.
2 Exactly what was perfectly manifest to me at the moment.
3 By dint of this ingenious scheme, his gloves were got on to perfection.
4 Of course, I was perfectly sure and safe that Provis had not been there.
5 Estella looked at her with perfect composure, and again looked down at the fire.
6 Looking at me perfectly unmoved and with her fingers busy, she shook her head again.
7 If his object in singling out Drummle were to bring him out still more, it perfectly succeeded.
8 He was so perfectly innocent of my meaning, however, that I thought I would mention it to Biddy in preference.
9 Being by this time a perfect Fury and a complete success, she made a dash at the door which I had fortunately locked.
10 "And now, Handel," said he, finally throwing off the story as it were, "there is a perfectly open understanding between us."
11 Estella smiled with perfect composure, and said she had no doubt of my having been quite right, and of her having been very disagreeable.
12 Yet he said it with so much meaning, too, that I felt he as perfectly understood Miss Havisham to be my benefactress, as I understood the fact myself.
13 Once for all; I loved her none the less because I knew it, and it had no more influence in restraining me than if I had devoutly believed her to be human perfection.
14 So successful a watch and ward had been established over the young lady by this judicious parent, that she had grown up highly ornamental, but perfectly helpless and useless.
15 Now," said Pumblechook, and all this with a most exasperating air of saying in the cause of virtue what was perfectly convincing and conclusive, "I will tell you what to say to Joseph.
16 We left him bestirring himself to feed the fowls, and we sat down to our punch in the arbor; where Wemmick told me, as he smoked a pipe, that it had taken him a good many years to bring the property up to its present pitch of perfection.
17 For all that I knew this perfectly well, I still felt as if it were not safe to let the coach-office be out of my sight longer than five minutes at a time; and in this condition of unreason I had performed the first half-hour of a watch of four or five hours, when Wemmick ran against me.
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