1 Then I took up my little portmanteau and walked out.
2 The two were kept apart, and each walked surrounded by a separate guard.
3 We talked a good deal as we walked, and all that Biddy said seemed right.
4 We walked round the ruined garden twice or thrice more, and it was all in bloom for me.
5 She held it in one hand now, and with the other lightly touched my shoulder as we walked.
6 It struck me that Wemmick walked among the prisoners much as a gardener might walk among his plants.
7 Amidst a wondering silence, we three walked out of the Jolly Bargemen, and in a wondering silence walked home.
8 While Estella was away lighting them down, Miss Havisham still walked with her hand on my shoulder, but more and more slowly.
9 As I walked on to the hotel, I felt that a dread, much exceeding the mere apprehension of a painful or disagreeable recognition, made me tremble.
10 The air of completeness and superiority with which she walked at my side, and the air of youthfulness and submission with which I walked at hers, made a contrast that I strongly felt.
11 It was likewise to be noted of this majestic spirit, that whereas it always appeared with an air of having been out a long time and walked an immense distance, it perceptibly came from a closely contiguous wall.
12 I walked away at a good pace, thinking it was easier to go than I had supposed it would be, and reflecting that it would never have done to have had an old shoe thrown after the coach, in sight of all the High Street.
13 We walked to town, my sister leading the way in a very large beaver bonnet, and carrying a basket like the Great Seal of England in plaited Straw, a pair of pattens, a spare shawl, and an umbrella, though it was a fine bright day.
14 In effect, we had not walked many yards further, when the well-remembered boom came towards us, deadened by the mist, and heavily rolled away along the low grounds by the river, as if it were pursuing and threatening the fugitives.
15 As we walked along westward, he was recognized ever and again by some face in the crowd of the streets, and whenever that happened he talked louder to me; but he never otherwise recognized anybody, or took notice that anybody recognized him.
16 So, when we had walked home and had had tea, I took Biddy into our little garden by the side of the lane, and, after throwing out in a general way for the elevation of her spirits, that I should never forget her, said I had a favor to ask of her.
17 In the evening we went out for a walk in the streets, and went half-price to the Theatre; and next day we went to church at Westminster Abbey, and in the afternoon we walked in the Parks; and I wondered who shod all the horses there, and wished Joe did.
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