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" At such times, he would look constantly round him, for fear of thieves, and keep slapping all his pockets in turn, to see that he hadn't lost anything, in such a very funny and natural manner, that Oliver laughed till the tears ran down his face. All... "
The Adventures of Oliver Twist - Page 65
by Charles Dickens - 1858 - 438 pages
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Bentley's Miscellany, Volume 2

Charles Dickens, William Harrison Ainsworth, Albert Smith - 1837
...and sometimes at the door, making belief that he was staring with all his might into shop-windows. At such times he would look constantly round him for...face. All this time the two boys followed him closely about, getting out of his sight so nimbly every time he turned round, that it was impossible to follow...
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The Museum of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 33

Eliakim Littell - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1838
...fire-place, and sometimes at the door, making belief that he was staring with all his might into shopwindows. At such times he would look constantly round him for...pockets in turn, to see that he hadn't lost anything, in euch a very funny and natural manner, that Oliver laughed till the tears ran down his face. All this...
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The Suffolk literary chronicle

1838
...and sometimes at the door, making belief that he was staring with all his might into shop windows. At such times he would look constantly round him for...keep slapping all his pockets in turn, to see that lie hadn't lost anything, in such a very funny anil natural manner, that Oliver laughed till the tears...
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Christian Examiner, Volume 9; Volume 27

Theology - 1840
...fire-place, and sometimes at the door, making belief that he was staring with all his might into shopwindows. At such times he would look constantly round him for...face. All this time the two boys followed him closely about, getting out of his sight so nimbly every time he turned round, that it was impossible to follow...
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Works, Volume 9

Charles Dickens - 1843
...(he door, making belief that he was staring with all his might into shop-windows. At such times be would look constantly round him for fear of thieves,...face. All this time the two boys followed him closely about, getting out of his sight so nimbly every time he turned round, that it was impossible to follow...
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Charles Dickens's works. Charles Dickens ed. [18 vols. of a 21 vol. set ...

Charles Dickens - 1867
...and sometimes at the door, making believe that he was staring with all his might into shop-windows. At such times, he would look constantly round him, for fear of thieves, and would keep slapping all his pockets in turn, to see that he hadn't lost anything, in such a very funny...
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The works of Charles Dickens. Household ed. [22 vols. Orig. issued in ...

Charles Dickens - 1871
...and sometimes at the door, making believe that he was staring with all his might into shop-windows. At such times, he would look constantly round him, for fear of thieves, and would keep slapping all his pockets in turn, to see that he hadn't lost anything, in such a very funny...
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The adventures of Oliver Twist

Charles Dickens, Gilbert Ashville Pierce - Literary Criticism - 1894
...and sometimes at the door, making belief that he was staring with all his might into shop-windows. At such times, he would look constantly round him,...face. All this time, the two boys followed him closely about; getting out of his sight so nimbly, every time he turned round, that it was impossible to follow...
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The Dickens dictionary, a key to the plot and characters in the tales of ...

Charles Dickens, Gilbert Ashville Pierce - Literary Criticism - 1894
...and sometimes at the door, making belief that he was staring with all his might into shop windows. At such times, he would look constantly round him,...keep slapping all his pockets in turn, to see that he had n't lost anything, in such a very funny and natural manner, that Oliver laughed till the tears...
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The Literary Reading Book: The 19th century

C. van Tiel, M. G. van Neck - English literature - 1900
...sometimes at the door, making believe that ho was staring with all his might into the shop-windows. At such times, he would look constantly round him, for fear of thieves, and would keep slapping all his pockets in turn, to see that he hadn't lost anything, in such a very funny...
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