1 He vanished into some hole or window.
2 Then I ran to the window and cried to them.
3 I have already spoken them through my window to begin acquaintanceship.
4 I rushed to the window, and throwing it up, peered out between the bars.
5 I had hung my shaving glass by the window, and was just beginning to shave.
6 As soon as I dared I ran up the winding stair, and looked out of the window, which opened south.
7 We were both silent for a while; and as I looked towards the window I saw the first dim streak of the coming dawn.
8 I have given the letters; I threw them through the bars of my window with a gold piece, and made what signs I could to have them posted.
9 Of bell or knocker there was no sign; through these frowning walls and dark window openings it was not likely that my voice could penetrate.
10 I went into my own room and drew the curtains, but there was little to notice; my window opened into the courtyard, all I could see was the warm grey of quickening sky.
11 The window at which I stood was tall and deep, stone-mullioned, and though weatherworn, was still complete; but it was evidently many a day since the case had been there.
12 I rushed up and down the stairs, trying every door and peering out of every window I could find; but after a little the conviction of my helplessness overpowered all other feelings.
13 They simply seemed to fade into the rays of the moonlight and pass out through the window, for I could see outside the dim, shadowy forms for a moment before they entirely faded away.
14 There was a dog howling all night under my window, which may have had something to do with it; or it may have been the paprika, for I had to drink up all the water in my carafe, and was still thirsty.
15 The Count halted, putting down my bags, closed the door, and crossing the room, opened another door, which led into a small octagonal room lit by a single lamp, and seemingly without a window of any sort.
16 With joy I hurried to the window, and saw drive into the yard two great leiter-wagons, each drawn by eight sturdy horses, and at the head of each pair a Slovak, with his wide hat, great nail-studded belt, dirty sheepskin, and high boots.
17 But my very feelings changed to repulsion and terror when I saw the whole man slowly emerge from the window and begin to crawl down the castle wall over that dreadful abyss, face down with his cloak spreading out around him like great wings.
Your search result possibly is over 17 sentences. If you upgrade to a VIP account, you will see up to 500 sentences for one search.