1 Peggotty had a basket of refreshments on her knee, which would have lasted us out handsomely, if we had been going to London by the same conveyance.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 3. I HAVE A CHANGE
2 I was at the coach office to take leave of her and see her go; and there was he, returning to Canterbury by the same conveyance.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 26. I FALL INTO CAPTIVITY
3 In the evening I started, by that conveyance, down the road I had traversed under so many vicissitudes.
4 So soon as I could at all collect my thoughts, I sent for Joram, and begged him to provide me a conveyance in which it could be got to London in the night.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 56. THE NEW WOUND, AND THE OLD
5 And hurrying his daughter in his turn, he conducted her from the lists, and by means of conveyance which he had provided, transported her safely to the house of the Rabbi Nathan.
6 I was once acquainted with him, Aunt, and when I saw him today I thought I should prefer his van to any conveyance of a stranger.
Return of the Native By Thomas HardyContext Highlight In BOOK 1: 4 The Halt on the Turnpike Road
7 He had hired a conveyance and sent off his goods by two o'clock that day.
Return of the Native By Thomas HardyContext Highlight In BOOK 3: 6 Yeobright Goes, and the Breach Is Complete
8 And here I must admit that I learned very little of drains and bells and modes of conveyance, and the like conveniences, during my time in this real future.
9 And, sure enough, after his head had been bumped a few more times against the boot of the conveyance, Chichikov found himself bowling over softer ground.
10 They were half clad, hungry, too weak to get away on foot and had no means of obtaining a conveyance.
11 Three well-fed roans stood ready harnessed to a small conveyance with a leather hood.
12 With the old horse dead, their one mode of conveyance was gone, and there was neither time nor strength for walking the weary red miles.
13 Indeed, many a maimed and feeble soldier was compelled to drag his exhausted limbs in the rear of the columns, for the want of the necessary means of conveyance in that wilderness.
The Last of the Mohicans By James Fenimore CooperContext Highlight In CHAPTER 17
14 I jumped up, took my muff and umbrella, and hastened into the inn-passage: a man was standing by the open door, and in the lamp-lit street I dimly saw a one-horse conveyance.
15 I was now myself looking out for the conveyance which was to take me to the Count.