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References in classic literature ?
During a pause in my matrimonial lecture, Orlando had written a little farewell note to Sylvia,--a note which, of course, I didn't read, but which it is easy to imagine "wild with all regret." This I undertook to have delivered to her the same night, and promised to call upon her on the morrow, further to illuminate the situation, and to offer her every consolation in my power.
Of course her little affair with Orlando had never been very serious on her side.
In the course of the morning, as they were entangled in a defile, they beheld a small band of savages, as wild-looking as the surrounding scenery, who reconnoitred them warily from the rocks before they ventured to advance.
Fifteen miles of western course brought them, on the following day, down into an intervening plain, well stocked with buffalo.
Its course is generally through plains, but is twice crossed by chains of mountains; the first called the Littlehorn; the second, the Bighorn.
Of course it is very different here, but who knows how long it will last?
"However, I intend to make the best of it, of course. I am a good woman, I hope; and I know my duty."
"Of course it is; we are not a secret society; and that being the case, it is all the more curious that the general should have been on his way to wake me up in order to tell me this."
There was a chandelier from Tiddlywinks for the look of the thing, but of course she lit the residence herself.
Frederica's visit was nominally for six weeks, but her mother, though inviting her to return in one or two affectionate letters, was very ready to oblige the whole party by consenting to a prolongation of her stay, and in the course of two months ceased to write of her absence, and in the course of two or more to write to her at all.
But I don't call that a condition, for of course Tom Swift will go.
`Found IT,' the Mouse replied rather crossly: `of course you know what "it" means.'
The house in itself was already an historic document, though not, of course, as venerable as certain other old family houses in University Place and lower Fifth Avenue.
After the Emperor had left Moscow, life flowed on there in its usual course, and its course was so very usual that it was difficult to remember the recent days of patriotic elation and ardor, hard to believe that Russia was really in danger and that the members of the English Club were also sons of the Fatherland ready to sacrifice everything for it.
She was living when George sailed on the Four Sisters, but of course we do not know what may have happened since.