1 A Mr. Whymper, a solicitor living in Willingdon, had agreed to act as intermediary between Animal Farm and the outside world, and would visit the farm every Monday morning to receive his instructions.
2 Mrs. Giles had to visit the kitchen.
3 A visit to the bank, where several thousand pounds were found to be lying to the murderer's credit, completed his gratification.
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde By Robert Louis StevensonContext Highlight In CHAPTER THE CAREW MURDER CASE
4 UTTERSON was sitting by his fireside one evening after dinner, when he was surprised to receive a visit from Poole.
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde By Robert Louis StevensonContext Highlight In CHAPTER THE LAST NIGHT
5 Rachael had risen, and stood apart with her shawl and bonnet in her hand, when Stephen, himself profoundly astonished by this visit, put the candle on the table.
6 Tom had sat upon the bed, swinging one leg and sucking his walking-stick with sufficient unconcern, until the visit had attained this stage.
7 She was not afraid of him, or in any way disconcerted; she seemed to have her mind entirely preoccupied with the occasion of her visit, and to have substituted that consideration for herself.
8 This is an unseasonable hour, but here is a young woman who has been making statements which render my visit necessary.
9 The visit did not originate with him.
10 Connie's father, where he paid a flying visit to Wragby, and in private to his daughter: As for Clifford's writing, it's smart, but there's nothing in it.
11 Mary was satisfied with the Parsonage as a present home, and Henry equally ready to lengthen his visit.
12 He must like him less after to-morrow's visit, for we shall be five hours in his company.
13 But this had occurred on the first day of its being settled, within the first hour of the burst of such enjoyment, when nothing but the friends she was to visit was before her.
14 William was gone, and she now felt as if she had wasted half his visit in idle cares and selfish solicitudes unconnected with him.
15 Fanny had hoped, in the course of his yesterday's visit, to hear the day named; but he had only spoken of their journey as what would take place ere long.