1 Now, I return to this young fellow.
2 To return to the man and make an end of him.
3 Wemmick sent him the particulars, I understand, by return of post.
4 If Compeyson were alive and should discover his return, I could hardly doubt the consequence.
5 As he was so communicative, I felt that reserve on my part would be a bad return unsuited to our years.
6 When the day came round for my return to the scene of the deed of violence, my terrors reached their height.
7 It was settled that I should stay there all the rest of the day, and return to the hotel at night, and to London to-morrow.
8 I represented myself as being surely worthy of some little confidence from him, in return for the confidence I had just now imparted.
9 When we had played some half-dozen games, a day was appointed for my return, and I was taken down into the yard to be fed in the former dog-like manner.
10 I was to be absent only one night, and, on my return, the gratification of his impatience for my starting as a gentleman on a greater scale was to be begun.
11 The late Compeyson having been beforehand with him in intelligence of his return, and being so determined to bring him to book, I do not think he could have been saved.
12 Where I might go, what I might do, or when I might return, were questions utterly unknown to me; nor did I vex my mind with them, for it was wholly set on Provis's safety.
13 On Wemmick's return from working these mechanical appliances, I expressed the great admiration with which I regarded them, and he said, "Well, you know, they're both pleasant and useful to the Aged."
14 Looking back at him, I thought of the first night of his return, when our positions were reversed, and when I little supposed my heart could ever be as heavy and anxious at parting from him as it was now.
15 I insensibly fall into a general mention of these journeys as numerous, because it was at once settled that I should return every alternate day at noon for these purposes, and because I am now going to sum up a period of at least eight or ten months.
16 As I could do no service there, and as I had, nearer home, that pressing reason for anxiety and fear which even her wanderings could not drive out of my mind, I decided, in the course of the night that I would return by the early morning coach, walking on a mile or so, and being taken up clear of the town.
17 When I at last took courage to return to the room, I found Estella sitting at Miss Havisham's knee, taking up some stitches in one of those old articles of dress that were dropping to pieces, and of which I have often been reminded since by the faded tatters of old banners that I have seen hanging up in cathedrals.
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