1 The eyes and face of the sick man showed impatience.
2 The sick man was turned on to his side with his face to the wall.
3 "He has weported himself sick, he's to be stwuck off the list tomowwow," muttered Denisov.
4 The inhabitants are totally ruined, the hospitals overflow with sick, and famine is everywhere.
5 After a few minutes' bustle beside the high bedstead, those who had carried the sick man dispersed.
6 Glancing in at the door, Rostov saw that the sick and wounded were lying on the floor on straw and overcoats.
7 The Pavlograd regiment had had only two men wounded in action, but had lost nearly half its men from hunger and sickness.
8 Anna Mikhaylovna made a hurried sign with her eyes, glancing at the sick man's hand and moving her lips as if to send it a kiss.
9 Pierre went with her to the bed on which the sick man had been laid in a stately pose in keeping with the ceremony just completed.
10 The sick man was given something to drink, there was a stir around him, then the people resumed their places and the service continued.
11 His physical strength and agility during the first days of his imprisonment were such that he seemed not to know what fatigue and sickness meant.
12 Anna Mikhaylovna looked attentively at the sick man's eyes, trying to guess what he wanted; she pointed first to Pierre, then to some drink, then named Prince Vasili in an inquiring whisper, then pointed to the quilt.
13 He now approached the sick man with the noiseless step of one in full vigor of life, with his delicate white fingers raised from the green quilt the hand that was free, and turning sideways felt the pulse and reflected a moment.
14 Because it was summer, when it is so beautiful out in the fields, the little town presented a particularly dismal appearance with its broken roofs and fences, its foul streets, tattered inhabitants, and the sick and drunken soldiers wandering about.
15 But a fortnight after his departure, to the surprise of those around her, she recovered from her mental sickness just as suddenly and became her old self again, but with a change in her moral physiognomy, as a child gets up after a long illness with a changed expression of face.
16 At the quarters of the commander-in-chief, Kutuzov, where he inquired for Bolkonski, all the adjutants and even the orderlies looked at him as if they wished to impress on him that a great many officers like him were always coming there and that everybody was heartily sick of them.
17 But sometimes she was suddenly overcome by fear not only of death but of sickness, weakness, and loss of good looks, and involuntarily she examined her bare arm carefully, surprised at its thinness, and in the morning noticed her drawn and, as it seemed to her, piteous face in her glass.
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