1 I wanted it dreadfully, and wished I was her with all my might.
2 She was wrapped up in Beth, and never wished to hear the word love again.
3 Of course this is all very private, but I wished you to know what was going on.
4 Jo fancied he remembered and regretted the past, and she wished she had held her tongue.
5 It troubled her to remember that now, she wished she could take it back, it sounded so unwomanly.
6 I do wonder if any of us will ever get our wishes, said Laurie, chewing grass like a meditative calf.
7 "Yes, but you won't do it," answered Laurie, who wished to make up, but felt that his outraged dignity must be appeased first.
8 She wished Beth could hear him, but she did not say so, only praised him till he was quite abashed, and his grandfather came to his rescue.
9 As soon as he had gone, she wished she had been more forgiving, and when Meg and her mother went upstairs, she felt lonely and longed for Teddy.
10 She spoke briskly, but in her secret soul she wished she had said nothing about Tuesday, for her interest like her cake was getting a little stale.
11 He wishes her to go into a convent, but she won't hear of it, and after a touching appeal, is about to faint when Roderigo dashes in and demands her hand.
12 He sends all sorts of loving wishes for Christmas, and an especial message to you girls, said Mrs. March, patting her pocket as if she had got a treasure there.
13 The knight wished intensely that he could free them, but he was poor and could only go by each day, watching for the sweet face and longing to see it out in the sunshine.
14 "If we are all alive ten years hence, let's meet, and see how many of us have got our wishes, or how much nearer we are then than now," said Jo, always ready with a plan.
15 "I have ever so many wishes, but the pet one is to be an artist, and go to Rome, and do fine pictures, and be the best artist in the whole world," was Amy's modest desire.
16 Jo rather prided herself upon her shopping capabilities, and particularly wished to impress her escort with the neatness and dispatch with which she would accomplish the business.
17 Jo read till her eyes gave out and she was sick of books, got so fidgety that even good-natured Laurie had a quarrel with her, and so reduced in spirits that she desperately wished she had gone with Aunt March.
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