1 Pavel Petrovitch sat down to the table.
2 This minute, Vassily Ivanovitch, the table shall be laid.
3 Pavel Petrovitch drummed with his finger tips on the table.
4 Precisely at three o'clock they all gathered about the table.
5 Bazarov came back, sat down to the table, and began hastily drinking tea.
6 Bazarov began a letter to his father, but tore it up, and threw it under the table.
7 She dropped her eyes, and stood at the table, leaning a little on the very tips of her fingers.
8 Fenitchka brought him a cup of tea, and setting it down on a little table, was about to withdraw.
9 Bazarov, who had risen to meet Pavel Petrovitch, sat down on the edge of the table and folded his arms.
10 Papers, letters, fat numbers of Russian journals, for the most part uncut, lay at random on the dusty tables; white cigarette ends lay scattered in every direction.
11 He got up from the table, and a long time he paced about the rooms of the club, or stood stockstill near the card-players, but he did not go home earlier than usual.
12 There were lights burning in the windows of the house at Maryino; Prokofitch in a black frockcoat and white gloves, with a special solemnity, laid the table for seven.
13 The father and son went out on to the terrace under the shelter of the awning; near the balustrade, on the table, among great bunches of lilacs, the samovar was already boiling.
14 The old man Prokofitch was the only one who did not like him; he handed him the dishes at table with a surly face, called him a 'butcher' and 'an upstart,' and declared that with his great whiskers he looked like a pig in a stye.
15 Fedka waited at table, obviously encumbered by having boots on for the first time; he was assisted by a woman of a masculine cast of face and one eye, by name Anfisushka, who performed the duties of housekeeper, poultry-woman, and laundress.
16 A little page in livery drew back, with a scraping sound, from the table, an arm-chair covered with cushions, devoted to the princess's use; she sank into it; Katya in pouring out the tea handed her first a cup emblazoned with a heraldic crest.
17 He took his seat at the green table, expressing his satisfaction at so doing in measured terms, and ended by winning from Bazarov two roubles and a half in paper money; they had no idea of even reckoning in silver in the house of Arina Vlasyevna.
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