someone


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References in classic literature ?
Well, Monsieur Laporte placed her near her Majesty in order that our poor queen might at least have someone in whom she could place confidence, abandoned as she is by the king, watched as she is by the cardinal, betrayed as she is by everybody.
She believes that someone has written to the Duke of Buckingham in her name.
Then he concealed himself near the iron door and waited, manifestly with the intent of remaining there till someone came near.
He saw her stealthily open the window, hand out the coronet to someone in the gloom, and then closing it once more hurry back to her room, passing quite close to where he stood hid behind the curtain.
On entering the house, however, I examined, as you remember, the sill and framework of the hall window with my lens, and I could at once see that someone had passed out.
No, sir, but it might very well come from someone who was convinced that the business is supernatural.
said the thief, frightened; 'I'm sure I heard someone speak.
I could have forgiven it if he'd fallen desperately in love with someone and gone off with her.
He was thankful to have someone to talk to who would interest himself in the things that interested him.
I told you to fire the bridge, and now someone has gone and blundered; they are all beside themselves over there and one can't make anything out.
He seemed two or three years younger than Dorothy, and was prettily dressed, as if someone loved him dearly and took much pains to make him look well.
A MAN who had been bitten by a Dog went about in quest of someone who might heal him.
A LAWYER in whom an instinct of justice had survived the wreck of his ignorance of law was retained for the defence of a burglar whom the police had taken after a desperate struggle with someone not in custody.
But in the depths of his heart, the older he became, and the more intimately he knew his brother, the more and more frequently the thought struck him that this faculty of working for the public good, of which he felt himself utterly devoid, was possibly not so much a quality as a lack of something --not a lack of good, honest, noble desires and tastes, but a lack of vital force, of what is called heart, of that impulse which drives a man to choose someone out of the innumerable paths of life, and to care only for that one.
If he goes by road with his legs all dripping, it's odds that someone will notice him.