1 Each in turn, we took his hand, and the promise was made.
2 When he went out of the room I could hear the key turn softly.
3 To-night he may talk of himself, if I turn the conversation that way.
4 If our young lover should turn up unexpected, as before, no word to him.
5 You shall be avenged in turn; for not one of them but shall minister to your needs.
6 She was hardly able to turn her head, and the little nourishment which she could take seemed to do her no good.
7 The carriage went at a hard pace straight along, then we made a complete turn and went along another straight road.
8 His cries are at times awful, but the silences that follow are more deadly still, for he means murder in every turn and movement.
9 Friend John, when I turn the handle, if the door does not open, do you put your shoulder down and shove; and you too, my friends.
10 Looking fixedly at her, he commenced to make passes in front of her, from over the top of her head downward, with each hand in turn.
11 for now, feeling as though my own brain were unhinged or as if the shock had come which must end in its undoing, I turn to my diary for repose.
12 I was not sleepy, as the long sleep yesterday had fortified me; but I could not help experiencing that chill which comes over one at the coming of the dawn, which is like, in its way, the turn of the tide.
13 Here and there was a peasant man or woman kneeling before a shrine, who did not even turn round as we approached, but seemed in the self-surrender of devotion to have neither eyes nor ears for the outer world.
14 I suppose it is that sickness and weakness are selfish things and turn our inner eyes and sympathy on ourselves, whilst health and strength give Love rein, and in thought and feeling he can wander where he wills.
15 They say that people who are near death die generally at the change to the dawn or at the turn of the tide; any one who has when tired, and tied as it were to his post, experienced this change in the atmosphere can well believe it.
16 However, when we got to the pathway outside the churchyard, where there was a puddle of water, remaining from the storm, I daubed my feet with mud, using each foot in turn on the other, so that as we went home, no one, in case we should meet any one, should notice my bare feet.
17 It was a shock to me to turn from the wonderful smoky beauty of a sunset over London, with its lurid lights and inky shadows and all the marvellous tints that come on foul clouds even as on foul water, and to realise all the grim sternness of my own cold stone building, with its wealth of breathing misery, and my own desolate heart to endure it all.
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