1 Everybody said I was lucky to get a girl to come away out here, and I agreed to give her a dollar extry to make sure.
2 But I do not think they think these things and they are lucky.
3 Rhett's boats were singularly lucky both in taking out cotton for the Confederacy and bringing in the war materials for which the South was desperate.
4 The lucky ones had old flintlock muskets slung over their shoulders and powder-horns at their belts.
5 At Tara, they ate rabbit and possum and catfish, if Pork was lucky.
6 Especially after he remarked that it was lucky he went to sleep easy, for otherwise the sound of women clattering like a flock of guinea hens would certainly drive him crazy.
7 And as for Scallawags--that's you and me, my pet--we'll be lucky if we aren't spit upon.
8 And, if she was lucky, she might see him alone.
9 You're mighty nice to want to do things for me, Captain Butler, but really, I'm so lucky.
10 Bresnahan dropped his arm caressingly on Carol's shoulder; he pronounced, "My Lord, you're a lucky girl to have a fine young husk like that."
11 I guess I never appreciated how lucky I was to have a girl with imagination and lively feet to play with.
12 They are accounted a lucky omen.
13 In the face of handicaps such as these the packers counted themselves lucky if they could kill off the cattle that had been crippled in transit and the hogs that had developed disease.
14 Afterward they drifted into a roulette parlor, and Jurgis, who was never lucky at gambling, dropped about fifteen dollars.
15 But the enemy who, by any lucky concurrence of accidents, has found means to elude the vigilance of the scouts, will seldom meet with sentinels nearer home to sound the alarm.
The Last of the Mohicans By James Fenimore CooperContext Highlight In CHAPTER 23