1 He watched the couple walking past the window.
2 She did laugh as she saw Heathcliff pass the window.
3 He will go on, if I leave the window open a bit late in the evening.
4 Vinegar-faced Joseph projected his head from a round window of the barn.
5 I returned to her apartment, extinguished my candle, and seated myself in the window.
6 Mr. Linton walked to a window on the other side of the room that overlooked the court.
7 In fact, it formed a little closet, and the ledge of a window, which it enclosed, served as a table.
8 His father remarked the restless glances wandering to the window, and the hand irresolutely extended towards his cap.
9 Mrs. Linton sat in a loose white dress, with a light shawl over her shoulders, in the recess of the open window, as usual.
10 We crept through a broken hedge, groped our way up the path, and planted ourselves on a flower-plot under the drawing-room window.
11 The business of eating being concluded, and no one uttering a word of sociable conversation, I approached a window to examine the weather.
12 The soft thing looked askance through the window: he possessed the power to depart as much as a cat possesses the power to leave a mouse half killed, or a bird half eaten.
13 Tossing about, she increased her feverish bewilderment to madness, and tore the pillow with her teeth; then raising herself up all burning, desired that I would open the window.
14 Its occupants had recommenced their angry discussion: Mrs. Linton, at least, was scolding with renewed vigour; Heathcliff had moved to the window, and hung his head, somewhat cowed by her violent rating apparently.
15 He ran to the window and I to the door, just in time to behold the two Lintons descend from the family carriage, smothered in cloaks and furs, and the Earnshaws dismount from their horses: they often rode to church in winter.
16 I thought as I lay there, with my head against that table leg, and my eyes dimly discerning the grey square of the window, that I was enclosed in the oak-panelled bed at home; and my heart ached with some great grief which, just waking, I could not recollect.
17 He bled her, and he told me to let her live on whey and water-gruel, and take care she did not throw herself downstairs or out of the window; and then he left: for he had enough to do in the parish, where two or three miles was the ordinary distance between cottage and cottage.
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