"Won’t you be ashamed, afterwards, to reflect that your wife very nearly ran away with Rogojin?"
Then he reflected, blinked his eyes, stared at his guest once more from head to foot; then abruptly motioned him to a chair, sat down himself, and waited with some impatience for the prince to speak.
This last fact could, of course, reflect nothing but credit upon the general; and yet, though unquestionably a sagacious man, he had his own little weaknesses-very excusable ones,—one of which was a dislike to any allusion to the above circumstance.
The prince reflected, and then mounted the stairs once more.
He wished to reflect, and to make up his mind as to a certain "step."
They always try to bury me underground when there’s anything going on; they don’t seem to reflect that it is unpleasant to a man to be treated so!
Mrs. Epanchin reflected a moment.
He pulled the note out and kissed it; then paused and reflected.
These easily-ignited natures, if they are wise, are always full of remorse afterwards, when they reflect that they have been ten times as angry as they need have been.
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The prince seemed surprised that he should have been addressed at all; he reflected a moment, but did not seem to take in what had been said to him; at all events, he did not answer.
He took her hand and seated her on the bench; then sat down beside her and reflected.
The prince was startled, and reflected for a moment.
Napoleon started, reflected, and said, ’You remind me of a third heart which loves me.
"Gania, Gania, reflect!" cried his mother, hurriedly.
She threw the letter in my face; she seemed to reflect first, as if she would have liked to keep it, but thought better of it and threw it in my face instead.
The prince reflected.
When his attack was over, and the prince reflected on his symptoms, he used to say to himself: "These moments, short as they are, when I feel such extreme consciousness of myself, and consequently more of life than at other times, are due only to the disease—to the sudden rupture of normal conditions.
Rogojin stopped and looked at him; then reflected, and replied as though he had not heard the question: "Look here, Lef Nicolaievitch, you go straight on to the house; I shall walk on the other side.
The prince reflected a little, but very soon he replied, with absolute conviction in his tone, though he still spoke somewhat shyly and timidly: "I only wished to say that this ’distortion,’ as Evgenie Pavlovitch expressed it, is met with very often, and is far more the general rule than the exception, unfortunately for Russia.