REVERIE in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Les Misérables by Victor Hugo
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 Current Search - reverie in Les Misérables
1  His revery continued to grow clearer.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 7: CHAPTER III—A TEMPEST IN A SKULL
2  His revery had not swerved from its course.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 7: CHAPTER III—A TEMPEST IN A SKULL
3  This revery sometimes caused him to utter odd sayings.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 1: CHAPTER XIII—WHAT HE BELIEVED
4  This remark summed up the situation and aroused Jean Valjean from his revery.
Les Misérables (V2) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 8: CHAPTER I—WHICH TREATS OF THE MANNER OF ENTERING A ...
5  The stranger paused a moment in revery before this tender and calming spectacle.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 2: CHAPTER I—THE EVENING OF A DAY OF WALKING
6  Certain faculties in man are directed towards the Unknown; thought, revery, prayer.
Les Misérables (V2) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 7: CHAPTER V—PRAYER
7  He had the air of a caryatid on a vacation; he carried nothing but his revery, however.
Les Misérables (V3) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 4: CHAPTER II—BLONDEAU'S FUNERAL ORATION BY BOSSUET
8  Nevertheless, athwart this revery into which he had fallen he had heard for some time a peculiar noise.
Les Misérables (V2) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 5: CHAPTER VIII—THE ENIGMA BECOMES DOUBLY MYSTERIOUS
9  Sometimes he crossed his arms and leaned on his hoe, and slowly descended the endless spirals of revery.
Les Misérables (V2) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 8: CHAPTER IX—CLOISTERED
10  He felt in it a premeditation from on high, the will of some one who was not man, and he became absorbed in revery.
Les Misérables (V2) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 4: CHAPTER III—TWO MISFORTUNES MAKE ONE PIECE OF GOOD ...
11  His brain was going through one of those violent and yet perfectly calm moments in which revery is so profound that it absorbs reality.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 2: CHAPTER XIII—LITTLE GERVAIS
12  Nevertheless, lack of breath forced him to halt after a certain distance, and Jean Valjean heard him sobbing, in the midst of his own revery.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 2: CHAPTER XIII—LITTLE GERVAIS
13  He examined the situation, and found it unprecedented; so unprecedented that in the midst of his revery he rose from his chair, moved by some inexplicable impulse of anxiety, and bolted his door.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 7: CHAPTER III—A TEMPEST IN A SKULL
14  By one of those singular effects, which are peculiar to this sort of ecstasies, in proportion as his revery continued, as the Bishop grew great and resplendent in his eyes, so did Jean Valjean grow less and vanish.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 2: CHAPTER XIII—LITTLE GERVAIS
15  It must be supposed that in the course of the hour and more which he had spent there he had taken confused notice through his revery of that toy shop, lighted up by fire-pots and candles so splendidly that it was visible like an illumination through the window of the drinking-shop.
Les Misérables (V2) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 3: CHAPTER VIII—THE UNPLEASANTNESS OF RECEIVING INTO ONE'S ...
16  This man was evidently very far from having those delicate habits of intelligence and spirit which render one sensible to the mysterious aspects of things; nevertheless, there was something in that sky, in that hill, in that plain, in that tree, which was so profoundly desolate, that after a moment of immobility and revery he turned back abruptly.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 2: CHAPTER I—THE EVENING OF A DAY OF WALKING
17  Throughout this hideous meditation, the thoughts which we have above indicated moved incessantly through his brain; entered, withdrew, re-entered, and in a manner oppressed him; and then he thought, also, without knowing why, and with the mechanical persistence of revery, of a convict named Brevet, whom he had known in the galleys, and whose trousers had been upheld by a single suspender of knitted cotton.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor Hugo
ContextHighlight   In BOOK 2: CHAPTER X—THE MAN AROUSED
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