quite wicked by the time she reached the door.
If Nicolete did not fulfil the conditions of that mystical Golden Girl, in professed search for whom I had set out that spring morning, well, the good genius of my pilgrimage felt
it time to resign.
One was so blinded by the light that he came straight for me, and I felt
his bones grind under the blow of my fist.
The latter felt
immensely superior to his friend, but he inclined to condescension.
Julia now felt
that every doubt of the identity of her lover with this coachman was removed.
I'll go and see it again to-night for the last time," he said; "it'll do me good; it'll make me feel over again what I felt
when I'd knocked him down.
If I have succeeded at all in giving the complicated impression that Strickland made on me, it will not seem outrageous to say that I felt
he was at once too great and too small for love.
Then the priest felt
a large hand dragging him feet first out of the cell; it was there that he was to die.
strangely that he was on the threshold of some new discovery in life.
But at the moment when he imagined himself calmed by such reflections, she suddenly came into his mind as she was at the moments when he had most strongly expressed his insincere love for her, and he felt
the blood rush to his heart and had again to get up and move about and break and tear whatever came to his hand.
Bulstrode now felt
that she had a serious duty before her, and she soon managed to arrange a tete-a-tete with Lydgate, in which she passed from inquiries about Fred Vincy's health, and expressions of her sincere anxiety for her brother's large family, to general remarks on the dangers which lay before young people with regard to their settlement in life.
Here in the monastery, besides the feeling of ascendency over others that such a life gave him, he felt
much as he had done in the world: he found satisfaction in attaining the greatest possible perfection outwardly as well as inwardly.
Though he still felt
some warmth from the tea he had drunk and from his energetic struggle when clambering about in the snowdrift, he knew that this warmth would not last long and that he had no strength left to warm himself again by moving about, for he felt
as tired as a horse when it stops and refuses to go further in spite of the whip, and its master sees that it must be fed before it can work again.
She started early to her first lesson that she might have time to buy the tickets, hoping, as she put a five-dollar bill into her purse, that they would n't be very high, for she felt
that she was not in a mood to resist temptation.
Each had something to give the other--each felt
life the richer for friendly exchange of thought and friendly silence; each looked across the white fields between their homes with a pleasant consciousness of a friend beyond.