1 I read considerable in it now and then.
2 The old gentleman wrote, but nobody couldn't read it.
3 A body can set down and read it off like coarse print.
4 So Tom got out a sheet of paper that he had wrote the oath on, and read it.
5 Another was Friendship's Offering, full of beautiful stuff and poetry; but I didn't read the poetry.
6 The duke went down into his carpet-bag, and fetched up a lot of little printed bills and read them out loud.
7 When I'd read about a half a minute, he fetched the book a whack with his hand and knocked it across the house.
8 Then Mary Jane she fetched the letter her father left behind, and the king he read it out loud and cried over it.
9 YOU don't know about me without you have read a book by the name of The Adventures of Tom Sawyer; but that ain't no matter.
10 The old lady took care of the room herself, though there was plenty of niggers, and she sewed there a good deal and read her Bible there mostly.
11 Anybody that don't believe yet that it's foolishness to handle a snake-skin, after all that that snake-skin done for us, will believe it now if they read on and see what more it done for us.
12 I'd ruther not tell you where I put it, Miss Mary Jane, if you don't mind letting me off; but I'll write it for you on a piece of paper, and you can read it along the road to Mr. Lothrop's, if you want to.
13 Poor thing, many's the time I made myself go up to the little room that used to be hers and get out her poor old scrap-book and read in it when her pictures had been aggravating me and I had soured on her a little.
14 I had been to school most all the time and could spell and read and write just a little, and could say the multiplication table up to six times seven is thirty-five, and I don't reckon I could ever get any further than that if I was to live forever.
15 The king was satisfied; so the duke got out his book and read the parts over in the most splendid spread-eagle way, prancing around and acting at the same time, to show how it had got to be done; then he give the book to the king and told him to get his part by heart.
16 She pulled me in and shut the door; then she looked in the Testament till she found the paper, and as soon as she read it she looked glad; and before a body could think she grabbed me and give me a squeeze, and said I was the best boy in the world, and not to tell anybody.
17 I read considerable to Jim about kings and dukes and earls and such, and how gaudy they dressed, and how much style they put on, and called each other your majesty, and your grace, and your lordship, and so on, 'stead of mister; and Jim's eyes bugged out, and he was interested.'
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