1 I held on tight, while Mrs. Joe and Joe ran to him.
2 I released the leg of the table, and ran for my life.
3 Their pieces were cocked and levelled when we all ran in.
4 But now I was frightened again, and ran home without stopping.
5 And when it had come to this, the soldiers ran like deer, and Joe too.
6 As she had never said any word for a long while, I ran and fetched in Mr. Gargery from the forge.
7 Joe caught up his hat again, and ran with them to the Jolly Bargemen to restore them to their owner.
8 When I ran home from the churchyard, the forge was shut up, and Joe was sitting alone in the kitchen.
9 The sergeant ran in first, when we had run the noise quite down, and two of his men ran in close upon him.
10 It was not because I was faithful, but because Joe was faithful, that I never ran away and went for a soldier or a sailor.
11 Then I put the fastenings as I had found them, opened the door at which I had entered when I ran home last night, shut it, and ran for the misty marshes.
12 In the terror of seeing the figure, and in the terror of being certain that it had not been there a moment before, I at first ran from it, and then ran towards it.
13 For, we always ran into new debt immediately, to the full extent of the margin, and sometimes, in the sense of freedom and solvency it imparted, got pretty far on into another margin.
14 They took up several obviously wrong people, and they ran their heads very hard against wrong ideas, and persisted in trying to fit the circumstances to the ideas, instead of trying to extract ideas from the circumstances.
15 I thanked him and ran home again, and there I found that Joe had already locked the front door and vacated the state parlor, and was seated by the kitchen fire with a hand on each knee, gazing intently at the burning coals.
16 'Consequence, my mother and me we ran away from my father several times; and then my mother she'd go out to work, and she'd say, "Joe," she'd say, "now, please God, you shall have some schooling, child," and she'd put me to school.
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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