1 They needn't see or speak to anyone, but run in at any time.
2 I was right, but didn't speak as I ought, and he marched home, saying he wouldn't come again till I begged pardon.
3 Here he rose, as if going, and Beth made up her mind to speak, for that last arrangement left nothing to be desired.
4 Before she could speak, Annie had the cover off, and all were exclaiming at the lovely roses, heath, and fern within.
5 Don't like him, he puts on airs, snubs his sisters, worries his father, and doesn't speak respectfully of his mother.
6 Oh, dear, I wish I hadn't asked you to speak, Mama, said May, looking disconsolately at the empty spaces on her table.
7 You haven't a bit of proper pride, and never will learn when to hold your tongue and when to speak, said Amy despairingly.
8 I only said I was too young to do anything about it yet, that I didn't wish to have secrets from you, and he must speak to father.
9 You are young, Meg, but not too young to understand me, and mothers' lips are the fittest to speak of such things to girls like you.
10 Laurie drew his hand across his eyes, but could not speak till he had subdued the choky feeling in his throat and steadied his lips.
11 She said nothing, but Amy understood the look, and after a minute's pause, she added gravely, "I wanted to speak to you about this, but I forgot it."
12 "My old white one again, if I can mend it fit to be seen, it got sadly torn last night," said Meg, trying to speak quite easily, but feeling very uncomfortable.
13 He never goes with Flo, always gets on my side of the carriage, table, or promenade, looks sentimental when we are alone, and frowns at anyone else who ventures to speak to me.
14 The old lady wouldn't speak to them for a time, but happening to meet Jo at a friend's, something in her comical face and blunt manners struck the old lady's fancy, and she proposed to take her for a companion.
15 I know he wanted to speak, but I think, from something he once hinted, that he had promised his father not to do anything of the sort yet a while, for he is a rash boy, and the old gentleman dreads a foreign daughter-in-law.
16 He looks as if he'd like to know us but he's bashful, and Meg is so prim she won't let me speak to him when we pass, said Jo, as the plates went round, and the ice began to melt out of sight, with ohs and ahs of satisfaction.
17 It was impossible to help laughing at the funny conflict between Laurie's chivalrous reluctance to speak ill of womankind, and his very natural dislike of the unfeminine folly of which fashionable society showed him many samples.
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