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The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde - (13 chapter version)
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The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde - (13 chapter version)
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  • They ... used to be always seen together at the Opera, and wherever good music was going on.
  • And I saw you with him the other night at the Opera.
  • My dear Harry, we either lunch or sup together every day, and I have been to the Opera with you several times.
  • "Oh, I hope not!" murmured Lord Henry, who was scanning the occupants of the gallery through his opera-glass.
  • Lord Henry peered through his opera-glass, murmuring, "Charming! charming!"
  • You must come and dine with me, and afterwards we will look in at the Opera.
  • And to-night I am to dine with you, and then go on to the Opera, and sup somewhere, I suppose, afterwards.
  • I think I shall join you at the Opera, Harry.
  • An hour later he was at the Opera, and Lord Henry was leaning over his chair.
  • I called last night, and they told me you were at the Opera.
  • "You went to the Opera?" said Hallward, speaking very slowly, and with a strained touch of pain in his voice.
  • You went to the Opera while Sibyl Vane was lying dead in some sordid lodging?
  • I was at the Opera.
  • Yet, after some time, he wearied of them, and would sit in his box at the Opera, either alone or with Lord Henry, listening in rapt pleasure to "Tannhauser," and seeing in that great work of art a presentation of the tragedy of his own soul.

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