1 Let me see to your comfort myself.
2 I have not yet been able to see it by daylight.
3 Each moment I expected to see the glare of lamps through the blackness; but all was dark.
4 We could see now the sandy road lying white before us, but there was on it no sign of a vehicle.
5 I could only see the gleam of a pair of very bright eyes, which seemed red in the lamplight, as he turned to us.
6 I could see from the flash of our lamps, as the rays fell on them, that the horses were coal-black and splendid animals.
7 Then through the darkness I could see a sort of patch of grey light ahead of us, as though there were a cleft in the hills.
8 I could see even in the dim light that the stone was massively carved, but that the carving had been much worn by time and weather.
9 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.
10 The driver, however, was not in the least disturbed; he kept turning his head to left and right, but I could not see anything through the darkness.
11 Once there appeared a strange optical effect: when he stood between me and the flame he did not obstruct it, for I could see its ghostly flicker all the same.
12 Count Dracula had directed me to go to the Golden Krone Hotel, which I found, to my great delight, to be thoroughly old-fashioned, for of course I wanted to see all I could of the ways of the country.
13 The horses jumped about and reared, and looked helplessly round with eyes that rolled in a way painful to see; but the living ring of terror encompassed them on every side; and they had perforce to remain within it.
14 At the end of this he threw open a heavy door, and I rejoiced to see within a well-lit room in which a table was spread for supper, and on whose mighty hearth a great fire of logs, freshly replenished, flamed and flared.
15 Sometimes we saw little towns or castles on the top of steep hills such as we see in old missals; sometimes we ran by rivers and streams which seemed from the wide stony margin on each side of them to be subject to great floods.
16 The mouth, so far as I could see it under the heavy moustache, was fixed and rather cruel-looking, with peculiarly sharp white teeth; these protruded over the lips, whose remarkable ruddiness showed astonishing vitality in a man of his years.
17 I could not see any cause for it, for the howling of the wolves had ceased altogether; but just then the moon, sailing through the black clouds, appeared behind the jagged crest of a beetling, pine-clad rock, and by its light I saw around us a ring of wolves, with white teeth and lolling red tongues, with long, sinewy limbs and shaggy hair.
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