1 To think was patently an effort.
The Sea-Wolf By Jack LondonGet Context In CHAPTER XVIII
2 I think yer square, Mr. Van Weyden.
3 He is too busy living it to think about it.
4 It turns me sick even now when I think of it.
5 A madness comes up in my brain even now as I think of it.
6 I think even the hunters are appalled at his cold-bloodedness.
7 The Preacher who was king over Israel in Jerusalem thought as I think.
8 I think you can now fire your father's legs back into the grave to him.
9 Hump, I have studied some grammar in my time, and I think your tenses are tangled.
10 I do not care to think of it; but it was effective, for the threatened blow did not descend.
11 And I do not think there was one who would have interfered had we closed in a death-struggle.
12 Sometimes I think Wolf Larsen mad, or half-mad at least, what of his strange moods and vagaries.
13 And human life is in no wise different, though you feel it is and think that you reason why it is.
14 But now, could I sit still for one half-hour and do nothing, not even think, it would be the most pleasurable thing in the world.
15 Right here, I think, entered the austere conscience of my Puritan ancestry, impelling me toward lurid deeds and sanctioning even murder as right conduct.
16 "I say what I think, sir," the sailor answered courageously, not failing at the same time in ship courtesy, which demanded that "sir" be appended to each speech he made.
17 "I think that he is a better man than you are," I answered, impelled, somehow, with a desire to draw upon myself a portion of the wrath I felt was about to break upon his head.
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