The old woman stood facing him in silence and looking inquiringly at him.
"I remember, my good sir, I remember quite well your coming here," the old woman said distinctly, still keeping her inquiring eyes on his face.
I make bold to inquire—have you been in the service?
He could not remember alone, and looked inquiringly at Razumihin.
"He must have waked from a dream," Razumihin said at last, looking inquiringly at Zossimov.
Luzhin looked at him inquiringly.
Then with the same deliberation he scrutinised the uncouth, unkempt figure and unshaven face of Razumihin, who looked him boldly and inquiringly in the face without rising from his seat.
Porfiry Petrovitch inquired.
Razumihin inquired with some alarm even.
Don’t inquire about me.
"I trust you had a favourable journey," he inquired officially of Pulcheria Alexandrovna.
"That’s why you were so much struck when I mentioned to Zossimov that Porfiry was inquiring for everyone who had pledges!"
Raskolnikov, not waiting for an introduction, bowed to Porfiry Petrovitch, who stood in the middle of the room looking inquiringly at them.
Sonia looked at him inquiringly.
You were inquiring for me…. of the porter?
Allow me to inquire whether she is at home….
The ragged fellow looked inquiringly.
Raskolnikov raised his eyebrows inquiringly.
He looked at him inquiringly, not knowing how it would end.
Then once more with pride and dignity she scanned her visitors, and suddenly inquired aloud across the table of the deaf man: "Wouldn’t he have some more meat, and had he been given some wine?"
On Pulcheria Alexandrovna’s anxiously and timidly inquiring as to "some suspicion of insanity," he replied with a composed and candid smile that his words had been exaggerated; that certainly the patient had some fixed idea, something approaching a monomania—he, Zossimov, was now particularly studying this interesting branch of medicine—but that it must be recollected that until to-day the patient had been in delirium and…. and that no doubt the presence of his family would have a…
Listening to Sonia with dignity, Katerina Ivanovna inquired with equal dignity how Pyotr Petrovitch was, then at once whispered almost aloud to Raskolnikov that it certainly would have been strange for a man of Pyotr Petrovitch’s position and standing to find himself in such "extraordinary company," in spite of his devotion to her family and his old friendship with her father.
Inquiring of Madame Lippevechsel who was busy laying the table while Katerina Ivanovna was away at the cemetery, he heard that the entertainment was to be a great affair, that all the lodgers had been invited, among them some who had not known the dead man, that even Andrey Semyonovitch Lebeziatnikov was invited in spite of his previous quarrel with Katerina Ivanovna, that he, Pyotr Petrovitch, was not only invited, but was eagerly expected as he was the most important of the lodgers.
"He was inquiring for people who had pawned things, and I have some pledges there, too—trifles—a ring my sister gave me as a keepsake when I left home, and my father’s silver watch—they are only worth five or six roubles altogether…. but I value them.
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