1 After a little while, she raised her head, and looked at the fire again.
2 They both raised their eyes as I went in, and both saw an alteration in me.
3 "From which," said Wemmick, "conjectures had been raised and theories formed."
4 Our punch was cooling in an ornamental lake, on whose margin the bower was raised.
5 He grasped them heartily, raised them to his lips, kissed them, and still held them.
6 When I raised my eyes again, I found that he had been shrewdly looking at me all the time, and was doing so still.
7 I know I have done nothing to raise myself in life, and that Fortune alone has raised me; that is being very lucky.
8 No one remained now but the excitable Jew, who had already raised the skirts of Mr. Jaggers's coat to his lips several times.
9 Doing as I had often done, I went in, and stood touching the old chimney-piece, where she could see me when she raised her eyes.
10 She raised her eyes to my face, on being thus addressed, and her fingers plied their work, and she looked at me with an unmoved countenance.
11 When I raised my face again, there was such a ghastly look upon Miss Havisham's, that it impressed me, even in my passionate hurry and grief.
12 When I got into my little room, I sat down and took a long look at it, as a mean little room that I should soon be parted from and raised above, for ever.
13 He turned his eyes on Mr. Jaggers whenever he raised them from the table, and was as dry and distant to me as if there were twin Wemmicks, and this was the wrong one.
14 The very stars to which I then raised my eyes, I am afraid I took to be but poor and humble stars for glittering on the rustic objects among which I had passed my life.
15 Drummle laughed outright, and sat laughing in our faces, with his hands in his pockets and his round shoulders raised; plainly signifying that it was quite true, and that he despised us as asses all.
16 Joe and I being fellow-sufferers, and having confidences as such, Joe imparted a confidence to me, the moment I raised the latch of the door and peeped in at him opposite to it, sitting in the chimney corner.
17 Resenting this little success more than anything, Drummle, without any threat or warning, pulled his hands out of his pockets, dropped his round shoulders, swore, took up a large glass, and would have flung it at his adversary's head, but for our entertainer's dexterously seizing it at the instant when it was raised for that purpose.
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