1 They won't interfere with you, sir.
2 It won't lower your opinion of Mr. Jaggers's powers.
3 Anyhow, my dear Handel," said he presently, "soldiering won't do.
4 It's only to be hoped," said my sister, "that he won't be Pompeyed.
5 We don't run much into clerks, because there's only one Jaggers, and people won't have him at second hand.
6 They're pretty well known to be out on the marshes still, and they won't try to get clear of 'em before dusk.'
7 She threw the cards down on the table when she had won them all, as if she despised them for having been won of me.
8 The dear little thing," returned Herbert, "holds dutifully to her father as long as he lasts; but he won't last long.
9 You won't find half so much fault in me if you think of me in my forge dress, with my hammer in my hand, or even my pipe.
10 More than that," said he, folding his arms on the table again, "I won't have a rag of you, I won't have a bone of you, left on earth.
11 Pip," said he, "we won't talk about 'poor dreams;' you know more about such things than I, having much fresher experience of that kind.
12 To have Provis for an upper lodger is quite a godsend to Mrs. Whimple," said Herbert, "for of course people in general won't stand that noise.
13 "I am afraid you won't leave any of it for him," said I, timidly; after a silence during which I had hesitated as to the politeness of making the remark.
14 It was impossible for me to avoid seeing that she cared to attract me; that she made herself winning, and would have won me even if the task had needed pains.
15 It was with considerable difficulty that I won him over to the assumption of a dress more like a prosperous farmer's; and we arranged that he should cut his hair close, and wear a little powder.
16 We found a new set of people lingering outside, but Wemmick made a way among them by saying coolly yet decisively, "I tell you it's no use; he won't have a word to say to one of you;" and we soon got clear of them, and went on side by side.
17 You won't find half so much fault in me if, supposing as you should ever wish to see me, you come and put your head in at the forge window and see Joe the blacksmith, there, at the old anvil, in the old burnt apron, sticking to the old work.
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