1 My travels were long and the sufferings I endured intense.
2 This is the most favourable period for travelling in Russia.
3 You travelled to seek happiness, but a fatality seems to pursue you.
4 I travelled only at night, fearful of encountering the visage of a human being.
5 But he found that a traveller's life is one that includes much pain amidst its enjoyments.
6 I generally rested during the day and travelled only when I was secured by night from the view of man.
7 I could only think of the bourne of my travels and the work which was to occupy me whilst they endured.
8 We travelled at the time of the vintage and heard the song of the labourers as we glided down the stream.
9 He was not, as the other traveller seemed to be, a savage inhabitant of some undiscovered island, but a European.
10 We watched the rapid progress of the traveller with our telescopes until he was lost among the distant inequalities of the ice.
11 I had already been three months in prison, and although I was still weak and in continual danger of a relapse, I was obliged to travel nearly a hundred miles to the country town where the court was held.
12 Yes, he had followed me in my travels; he had loitered in forests, hid himself in caves, or taken refuge in wide and desert heaths; and he now came to mark my progress and claim the fulfilment of my promise.
13 I replied that I could not answer with any degree of certainty, for the ice had not broken until near midnight, and the traveller might have arrived at a place of safety before that time; but of this I could not judge.
14 We had scarcely visited the various lakes of Cumberland and Westmorland and conceived an affection for some of the inhabitants when the period of our appointment with our Scotch friend approached, and we left them to travel on.
15 When night came again I found, with pleasure, that the fire gave light as well as heat and that the discovery of this element was useful to me in my food, for I found some of the offals that the travellers had left had been roasted, and tasted much more savoury than the berries I gathered from the trees.
16 It was noon when I awoke, and allured by the warmth of the sun, which shone brightly on the white ground, I determined to recommence my travels; and, depositing the remains of the peasant's breakfast in a wallet I found, I proceeded across the fields for several hours, until at sunset I arrived at a village.
17 You have travelled; you have spent several years of your life at Ingolstadt; and I confess to you, my friend, that when I saw you last autumn so unhappy, flying to solitude from the society of every creature, I could not help supposing that you might regret our connection and believe yourself bound in honour to fulfil the wishes of your parents, although they opposed themselves to your inclinations.
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