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myriad
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The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde - (13 chapter version)
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myriad
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The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde - (13 chapter version)
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  • I felt that this gray, monstrous London of ours, with its myriads of people, its splendid sinners, and its sordid sins, as you once said, must have something in store for me.
  • The wind had blown the fog away, and the sky was like a monstrous peacock’s tail, starred with myriads of golden eyes.
  • To him, man was a being with myriad lives and myriad sensations, a complex multiform creature that bore within itself strange legacies of thought and passion, and whose very flesh was tainted with the monstrous maladies of the dead.
  • To him, man was a being with myriad lives and myriad sensations, a complex multiform creature that bore within itself strange legacies of thought and passion, and whose very flesh was tainted with the monstrous maladies of the dead.

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