1 At the last moment Mollie, the foolish, pretty white mare who drew Mr. Jones's trap, came mincing daintily in, chewing at a lump of sugar.
2 We have no means of making sugar on this farm.
3 Besides, you do not need sugar.
4 In Sugarcandy Mountain it was Sunday seven days a week, clover was in season all the year round, and lump sugar and linseed cake grew on the hedges.
5 Hidden under the straw was a little pile of lump sugar and several bunches of ribbon of different colours.
6 A fat red-faced man in check breeches and gaiters, who looked like a publican, was stroking her nose and feeding her with sugar.
7 There was no feeding the pony with lumps of sugar at the kitchen door, nor time for gossip, since his round had been increased.
Between the Acts (1941) By Virginia WoolfGet Context In Unit 2
8 She took the little silver cream jug and let the smooth fluid curl luxuriously into her coffee, to which she added a shovel full of brown sugar candy.
Between the Acts (1941) By Virginia WoolfGet Context In Unit 4
9 Dipping her raspberry in sugar, Mrs. Swithin looked at the play.
Between the Acts (1941) By Virginia WoolfGet Context In Unit 13
10 This brought them to the fireside, where the easy-chair was drawn cosily up, and the tea-things stood ready to the sitter's elbow, the very sugar in the cup.
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde By Robert Louis StevensonGet Context In CHAPTER THE LAST NIGHT
11 He lighted a candle, set out his little tea-board, got hot water from below, and brought in small portions of tea and sugar, a loaf, and some butter from the nearest shop.
Hard Times By Charles DickensGet Context In BOOK 2: CHAPTER VI
12 They were rather earnest about the Tommies, and the threat of conscription, and the shortage of sugar and toffee for the children.
Lady Chatterley's Lover By D H LawrenceGet Context In Chapter 1
13 You like good, sharp, piercing cold-hearted fucking, and then pretending it's all sugar.
Lady Chatterley's Lover By D H LawrenceGet Context In Chapter 14
14 When we got home, Ma was out in the stable with a sackful of sugar smoothing him down and doing it mighty well, too.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret MitcheGet Context In CHAPTER I
15 With young girls and young married women, you slopped over with sugar and kissed them every time you met them, even if it was ten times a day.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret MitcheGet Context In CHAPTER IX