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A Tale of Two Cities
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A Tale of Two Cities
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  • If I knew which rascal threw at the carriage, and if that brigand were sufficiently near it, he should be crushed under the wheels.
  • A woman of orderly and industrious appearance rose from her knees in a corner, with sufficient haste and trepidation to show that she was the person referred to.
  • Allowing for my learned friend’s appearance being careless and slovenly if not debauched, they were sufficiently like each other to surprise, not only the witness, but everybody present, when they were thus brought into comparison.
  • Scanty and insufficient suppers those, and innocent of meat, as of most other sauce to wretched bread.
  • If the impression were not produced by a real corresponding and sufficient cause, how came he, Jarvis Lorry, there?
  • Up the broad flight of shallow steps, Monsieur the Marquis, flambeau preceded, went from his carriage, sufficiently disturbing the darkness to elicit loud remonstrance from an owl in the roof of the great pile of stable building away among the trees.
  • It was nothing to her, that his wife was to be made a widow and his daughter an orphan; that was insufficient punishment, because they were her natural enemies and her prey, and as such had no right to live.
  • His indifference to fire was sufficiently remarkable to elicit a word of remonstrance from Mr. Lorry; his boot was still upon the hot embers of the flaming log, when it had broken under the weight of his foot.
  • "And so," said Mr. Lorry, who could not sufficiently admire the bride, and who had been moving round her to take in every point of her quiet, pretty dress; "and so it was for this, my sweet Lucie, that I brought you across the Channel, such a baby!

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  • We have sufficient supplies.
  • Is there sufficient cause for a search warrant?

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