1 My aunt observed this, and when Justine was twelve years of age, prevailed on her mother to allow her to live at our house.
2 My aunt conceived a great attachment for her, by which she was induced to give her an education superior to that which she had at first intended.
3 Although her disposition was gay and in many respects inconsiderate, yet she paid the greatest attention to every gesture of my aunt.
4 When my dearest aunt died every one was too much occupied in their own grief to notice poor Justine, who had attended her during her illness with the most anxious affection.
5 She is very clever and gentle, and extremely pretty; as I mentioned before, her mien and her expression continually remind me of my dear aunt.
6 Her family is one aunt about a thousand years old.
7 I remember her aunt very well, Biddy Henshawe; she married a very wealthy man.
8 An aunt of my father's, and consequently a great-aunt of mine, of whom I shall have more to relate by and by, was the principal magnate of our family.
9 'He might have done worse,' said my aunt.
10 This was in part confirmed by his aunt, who saw him at half past twelve o'clock, soon after his release, and affirmed that he was then as red as I was.
11 Mr. Chillip was fluttered again, by the extreme severity of my aunt's manner; so he made her a little bow and gave her a little smile, to mollify her.
12 It has since been considered almost a miracle that my aunt didn't shake him, and shake what he had to say, out of him.
13 During the five minutes or so that Mr. Chillip devoted to the delivery of this oration, my aunt eyed him narrowly.
14 Mr. Chillip laid his head a little more on one side, and looked at my aunt like an amiable bird.
15 I inquired about my aunt among the boatmen first, and received various answers.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 13. THE SEQUEL OF MY RESOLUTION