Descending from the table, she left the parlour, and went upstairs
, intending to enter the room overhead, which was the bedchamber at the back of the drawing-room.
They went upstairs
, and for five minutes all was silence.
Carey had finished her business with the banker, she generally went upstairs to have a little chat with his sister; and while the ladies talked of parish matters, the curate or the new bonnet of Mrs.
She then took the plate-basket on her arm and went upstairs. Mr.
When she went upstairs
to dress, and looked into the looking-glass, she noticed with joy that it was one of her good days, and that she was in complete possession of all her forces,--she needed this so for what lay before her: she was conscious of external composure and free grace in her movements.
After his wife went upstairs
Alexander worked energetically at the greens for a few moments.
He put his arm round her neck, and she put hers round his waist, and twined together in this way, they went upstairs
Afterwards, when I went upstairs
, as I passed the door of my little chamber, which was dark, I had an indistinct impression of her being within it, cast down upon the floor.
He went upstairs
and I came in here hoping to find you.
As we went upstairs
Lady Susan begged permission to attend me for a few moments in my dressing-room, as she was anxious to speak with me in private.
I will see now whether he will be blooded or no." He then immediately went upstairs
, and flinging open the door of the chamber with much violence, awaked poor Jones from a very sound nap, into which he was fallen, and, what was still worse, from a delicious dream concerning Sophia.
When at night she went upstairs
into her own room she knelt on the floor to pray and in her prayers whispered things she wanted to say to her lover.
She went upstairs
and got the store-room key, which was made of bronze and had a handle of ivory; she then went with her maidens into the store-room at the end of the house, where her husband's treasures of gold, bronze, and wrought iron were kept, and where was also his bow, and the quiver full of deadly arrows that had been given him by a friend whom he had met in Lacedaemon--Iphitus the son of Eurytus.
So she went upstairs
to her room, and took a white handkerchief out of her top drawer; then she set the boy's head again on his shoulders, and bound it with the handkerchief so that nothing could be seen, and placed him on a chair by the door with an apple in his hand.
Praskovya Mikhaylovna rubbed her thin elbows against one another, wiped her hands on her apron and went upstairs
to get a five-kopek piece [about a penny] out of her purse for him, but remembering that she had nothing less than a ten-kopek piece she decided to give him some bread instead.