1 I will come and claim you then, my darling.
A Study In Scarlet By Arthur Conan DoyleContext Highlight In PART II: CHAPTER II. THE FLOWER OF UTAH
2 But we claim her because we've known her--O, ever so many years.
3 If I have acquired an interest in hearing of your instructive experiences, and can scarcely hear enough of them, I claim no merit for that, since I believe it is a general sentiment.
4 You know how little I do claim, but I will go that length.
5 The sympathetic hand did not claim her resentment.
6 The Pilgrim acknowledged her claim to it by a low genuflection.
7 Prince John had now no further excuse for resisting the claim of the Disinherited Knight, whom, therefore, he named the champion of the day.
8 I claim," said Athelstane, "an honourable imprisonment, with due care of my board and of my couch, as becomes my rank, and as is due to one who is in treaty for ransom.
9 Some hilding fellow he must be, who dared not stay to assert his claim to the tourney prize which chance had assigned him.
10 All Huntingdon exclaimed on the greatness of the match, and her uncle, the lawyer, himself, allowed her to be at least three thousand pounds short of any equitable claim to it.
11 These opinions had been hardly canvassed a year before another event arose of such importance in the family, as might fairly claim some place in the thoughts and conversation of the ladies.
12 He had been much in London, and had more liveliness and gallantry than Edmund, and must, therefore, be preferred; and, indeed, his being the eldest was another strong claim.
13 I do not know that her uncle has any claim to her gratitude; his wife certainly had; and it is the warmth of her respect for her aunt's memory which misleads her here.
14 Each sister looked anxious; for each felt the best claim to Agatha, and was hoping to have it pressed on her by the rest.
15 But they," he observed to Fanny, "have a claim.