1 Across the wide hall was the open door of the library and she sped into it noiselessly.
2 The library was in semidarkness, for the blinds had been drawn against the sun.
3 The mortification and hurt pride that she had suffered in the library with Ashley and with Rhett Butler were pin pricks to this.
4 Even Aunt Pitty, downstairs in the library, was not rocking her creaking chair in deference to Scarlett's sorrow.
5 He stood aside to let her pass before him into the library.
6 Once in Scarlett's front hall, she bowed briefly to the gathering in the library, to the frightened Miss Pittypat, the stately old Mrs. Butler, Will and Suellen.
7 She saw at a glance that Rhett was not in the parlor or the library and her heart sank.
8 The library at Bellomont was in fact never used for reading, though it had a certain popularity as a smoking-room or a quiet retreat for flirtation.
9 The library looked as she had pictured it.
10 Judge Milford's pedagogical scheme was to let the children read whatever they pleased, and in his brown library Carol absorbed Balzac and Rabelais and Thoreau and Max Muller.
11 She almost gave up library work to become one of the young women who dance in cheese-cloth in the moonlight.
12 She decided that she would give up library work and, by a miracle whose nature was not very clearly revealed to her, turn a prairie town into Georgian houses and Japanese bungalows.
13 Marbury tells me you're a high mogul in the public library.
14 I spoke to the library about it, and they took it off the shelves.
15 But in her work in the library, children had become individuals to her, citizens of the State with their own rights and their own senses of humor.