He remained on the step, half in the coach
and half out of; they re-mained in the road below him.
Benedict following our road, nor do we know whether or not there are any captive princesses coming in this coach
He stalked gravely to the coach
door, pulled off his hat, and held it above his head at arm's length, cocking his little finger in the air at the same time, as some affected people do, when they take a cup of tea.
Tom stands up on the coach
and looks back at his father's figure as long as he can see it; and then the guard, having disposed of his luggage, comes to an anchor, and finishes his buttonings and other preparations for facing the three hours before dawn--no joke for those who minded cold, on a fast coach
in November, in the reign of his late Majesty.
A minute's bustle, a banging of the coach
doors, a swaying of the vehicle to one side, as the heavy coachman, and still heavier guard, climbed into their seats; a cry of all right, a few notes from the horn, a hasty glance of two sorrowful faces below, and the hard features of Mr Ralph Nickleby--and the coach
was gone too, and rattling over the stones of Smithfield.
Help this rascal to set up the coach
," sai the hobgoblin to me; then, with a terrific screech at three countrymen at a distance, "Here, you fellows, ain't you ashamed to stand off when a poor woman is in distress?
Horses pull violently, drag the coach
out of the hole, and draw it up a bank; so steep, that the black driver's legs fly up into the air, and he goes back among the luggage on the roof.
The postilion started the horses, the off pole horse tugged at his collar, the high springs creaked, and the body of the coach
stopped for dinner; and some of our passengers left us, the excitable man with the handbills among the number.
It came out that the whole of the back of the coach
had been taken by a family removing from London, and that there were no places for the two prisoners but on the seat in front, behind the coachman.
At Oakbourne, the ostler at the Royal Oak remembered such a young woman as Adam described getting out of the Treddleston coach
more than a fortnight ago--wasn't likely to forget such a pretty lass as that in a hurry--was sure she had not gone on by the Buxton coach
that went through Snowfield, but had lost sight of her while he went away with the horses and had never set eyes on her again.
In a few minutes, a lovely little coach
, made of glass, with lining as soft as whipped cream and chocolate pudding, and stuffed with canary feathers, pulled out of the stable.
was allowed to Glumdalclitch and me, wherein her governess frequently took her out to see the town, or go among the shops; and I was always of the party, carried in my box; although the girl, at my own desire, would often take me out, and hold me in her hand, that I might more conveniently view the houses and the people, as we passed along the streets.
All this while he drank freely too, and about one in the morning we went into the coach
While I was waiting for the coach
in the hotel at Yarmouth that very afternoon, I procured a sheet of paper and an inkstand, and wrote a note to Peggotty, which ran thus: 'My dear Peggotty.