1 He looked wild-eyed and haggard, and I greatly fear his reason has given way.
2 I was staggered; but I knew that if he wished to delay he had a good reason for it.
3 It is a new experience to me to find a lunatic who talk philosophy, and reason so sound.
4 That is the reason of his coming; it is concerning Lucy and her sleep-walking, and not about Jonathan.
5 There was also another reason: Renfield might not speak so freely before a third person as when he and I were alone.
6 You claim the privilege of reason in the highest degree, since you seek to impress us with your complete reasonableness.
7 You do this, whose sanity we have reason to doubt, since you are not yet released from medical treatment for this very defect.
8 Van Helsing would, I know, do anything for me for a personal reason, so, no matter on what ground he comes, we must accept his wishes.
9 Ordinarily I would not have come without special reason, but just at present I am so interested in him that I would gladly make an effort.
10 There is reason that all things are as they are, and did you see with my eyes and know with my knowledge, you would perhaps better understand.
11 When to-day we meet, I must tell her that for reason which we will not to speak she must not more be of our council, but be simply guarded by us.
12 The Professor unlocked the door, and seeing a natural hesitation amongst us for various reasons, solved the difficulty by entering first himself.
13 There is no reason why he should; his hunting ground is more full of game than the churchyard where the Un-Dead woman sleep, and the one old man watch.
14 At last, as time was passing fast, and, for many other reasons, I wished to get her home at once, I shook her more forcibly, till finally she opened her eyes and awoke.
15 There was an unusual understanding of himself, which was unlike anything I had ever met with in a lunatic; and he took it for granted that his reasons would prevail with others entirely sane.
16 In which case Lord Godalming, though so dear a friend, would have had no claim in the world; and the inheritors, being remote, would not be likely to abandon their just rights, for sentimental reasons regarding an entire stranger.
17 They gave as another reason for their defeat the extraordinary state of drouth to which they had been reduced by the dusty nature of their occupation and the reprehensible distance from the scene of their labours of any place of public entertainment.
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