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recent research does suggest that there are some quite fundamental differences between men and women in their attitudes to economic matters

In fact there are more bikes than on the streets of Amsterdam if you've ever been there

A tiny damp unhealthy house like this might well be occupied by two full families

The damage to his elbow had only been the start of it

Fortunately, the house is strongly built, and is not damaged even by the worst winter storms

When I opened the Bible to see if it was damaged, I found that wherever there was an empty page, or half a page, someone had written on it, and on the first page was written Catherine Earnshaw's diary, 1776

A man wants to see you, madam, I muttered

Look, madam! I cried to Catherine, who was passing through the kitchen

Edgar doesn't love me at all! What is he doing all this time, Ellen? He's reading books in the library, madam, I answered

they are all fundamentally a group of people working together

The single largest problem faced by people who manage the sites is yes, I'm sure you've guessed damage caused by visitors, even though it's usually unintentional

It means that they can only make corrections much later and often the damage has been done by then

Do not worry, madam, Mr. Brocklehurst said, the teachers will watch her carefully.

Indeed she will, madam. I hope she will be grateful for this opportunity to improve her character.

Madam, listen to me for a moment.

Madam, when you put bread into these children's mouths, you feed their bodies but you starve their souls!

Who what is that girl with red hair, with curls, madam, with curls everywhere?

You must wipe away the blood with the damp cloth, like this, and help him to drink a little water.

I spent another night on the moor, but this time the air was cold and the ground was damp.

His wife, Madame Defarge, sat inside the shop, knitting and watching.

When they went to the coach, only one person saw them go: Madame Defarge.

He told the judge that he had seen Mr Damay at a hotel in a town where there were many soldiers and ships.

Then one of the lawyers, a man called Sydney Carton, wrote some words on a piece of paper, and gave it to Mr Stryver, the lawyer who was speaking for Mr Damay.

Everyone in the court could see that Sydney Carton and Charles Damay were indeed very similar.

Outside the Old Bailey Mr Damay, now a free man, met his friends: Dr Manette and his daughter Lucie, Mr Jarvis Lorry, Mr Stryver, and Mr Carton.

He was staring at Charles Damay, but he did not seem to see him.

Soon they drove off in a coach, and then Mr Stryver and Mr Lorry walked away, leaving Mr Damay and Mr Carton alone.

Damay did not reply to what Carton had said, but he thanked him for his help at the trial.

After Damay had left, Carton drank some more wine and looked at himself in the mirror.

Madame, Defarge said to his wife, this man, who is called Jacques, has walked a long way with me.

Even if that happens, replied Madame Defarge, we shall help it to come.

At once, Madame Defarge picked up a rose from the table and put it in her hair.

Good day, Madame, said the stranger.

Good day, Monsieur, said Madame Defarge, but to herself she said, About forty years old, tall, black hair, thin face. Yes, I know who you are, Mr John Barsad.

Madame Defarge looked over to the door. Ah, here is my husband.

Who knows what will happen? replied Madame Defarge.

Time passed, and Madame Defarge still knitted.

Follow me, women! cried Madame Defarge. A long sharp knife shone brightly in her hand.

One official, seeing Gabelle's letter, looked up at Damay in great surprise, but said nothing.

They went downstairs and at the front door found Madame Defarge, knitting.

Madame Defarge said nothing; her hand was cold and heavy, and Lucie felt frightened of her.

Miss Pross came in with little Lucie. Is that his child? asked Madame Defarge, stopping her knitting to stare.

Yes, Madame, said Mr Lorry. That is our poor prisoner's little daughter.

It is enough, my husband, said Madame Defarge. We can go now.

We have known many wives and mothers, said Madame Defarge.

On the day when Charles Damay was at last called for his trial, Lucie and Dr Manette hurried to Tellson's Bank to tell Mr Lorry.

As Damay walked in front of the judges, he tried to remember the careful advice that Dr Manette had given him.

The President of the judges asked Damay, Is it true that you lived many years in England?

I shouldn't tell you this, said one of the men, but Citizen Evremonde, called Darnay, is accused by Monsieur and Madame Defarge, and by one other person.

He knew that Madame Defarge, that terrible woman, had knitted his name into her list of enemies of the people.

When Carton sat down and asked for a glass of wine, Madame Defarge looked at him carelessly at first. Then much more carefully.

Madame is right, said Jacques Three.

Listen, said Madame Defarge coldly. Don't forget that I was that younger sister.

I heard Madame Defarge talking about them tonight.

Also that afternoon Madame Defarge was talking with her friends.

But I'm afraid that my husband may warn them and let them escape, Madame Defarge went on, and I must do something myself.

Lucie Manette will be at home now, waiting for the moment of her husband's death, said Madame Defarge.

To see the death of Evremonde, I shall not be late, replied the cruel voice of Madame Defarge.

But of all these women, Madame Defarge was the one most feared.

Madame Defarge looked at her coldly.

But Madame Defarge knew that Miss Pross was a true friend of the Doctor's family, and Miss Pross knew that Madame Defarge was the family's enemy.

Do you hear me? said Madame Defarge.

Madame Defarge stepped forward and called loudly, Citizen Doctor! Wife of Evremonde! Answer me!

There was no answer and Madame Defarge quickly opened three of the doors and saw that the rooms were empty.

Madame Defarge was used to the fighting in the streets and was strong, but love is stronger than hate and Miss Pross did not let go.

Madame Defarge tried to pull out her knife.

Madame Defarge put her hand to the front of her dress and began to pull out the gun.

As the smoke cleared, Miss Pross saw the lifeless body of Madame Defarge on the ground.

In the chairs around the Guillotine, the friends of Madame Defarge are waiting for her.

Madame is in the bedroom, I told him. But the note was for me.

You have flu, Madame, the doctor told her.

Yes, thank you, sir, said Frith. We are all very glad to see you at home again. We hope you are well. And Madam too, of course.

Excuse me, Madam, he said. Mrs Danvers asked if you would like to see your room.

It is my duty to wait for you, Madam, Mrs Danvers said. I'm here to carry out your orders.

Oh, no, Madam. He has never used this room.

Yes, Madam. I came here when the first Mrs de Winter was a bride.

The fire in the library is not usually lit until the afternoon, Madam, he said.

You go through the drawing, room to the moming room, Madam, Frith said, watching me. Then tum to your left.

I suddenly realized what I had said. It's Mrs Danvers, Madam, said the voice.

I'm very sorry to have disturbed you, Madam.

But everything was covered with thick dust. The air was damp and still.

Why should I run after the damned dog? Maxim said, not looking at me.

All right, I didn't. I didn't want to go to the other bay. I never go near the place or that damned cottage.

Is this yours, Madam? he said.

No, sir. No one except Robert has been in the room, apart from Madam, of course.

Is it possible to repair the cupid, Madam? said Mrs Danvers.

This is Mr Favell, Madam, said Mrs Danvers.

ls there anything the matter, Madam? Are you feeling unwell? Mrs Danvers said quietly.

Oh, Madam, it's so exciting, she said. I'm looking forward to it so much.

I found this, Madam, Mrs Danvers said. I thought you had thrown it away by mistake.

So you haven't decided what to wear, Madam, Mrs Danvers said in a friendly voice.

Then I suggest that you have your costume made in London, Madam.

What will you wear, Madam? Clarice asked me.

He went out soon after breakfast, Madam. He has not been in since.

The fog came in through the open window, damp and thick. I held on to the window ledge with both hands.

When you see Mr de Winter, Madam, please tell him there will be a hot meal ready for the men at any time.

When I reached the hall, I saw Frith. Did you hear the rockets, Madam? he said.

Captain Searle, the harbour, master is on the phone, Madam, he told me. He wants to come here and speak to Mr de Winter at once. He says it's very important.

A policeman looked at me. Excuse me, Madam, he said. Aren't you Mrs de Winter? You can wait inside if you like.

Excuse me, Madam, he said. There's a gentleman to see Mr de Winter. It's Mr Favell.

You damned little idiot, Favell said slowly.

He bent down to appraise the damage.

For this reason, you must adamantly refuse to work on tasks in the bottom 80 percent while you still have tasks in the top 20 percent left to be done.

However, they can be easily damaged.

In the Philippines, a seed bank was damaged by a strong typhoon.

The site was chosen because there are very few earthquakes that could damage the bank.

Sadly, her tail was too damaged, and it fell off.

When they do, they damage the nets and kill the other fish.

The seawater is damaging many of the old buildings.

but unfortunately the room was damaged in a bad storm recently when water came in the roof so that's closed at the moment

Some items were damaged during the move so I need to make a claim. What do I have to do?

Thanks I need to take down a few details of the actual damage over the phone before you put in a full report

Can you tell me how many items were damaged and what the damage was?

Now, what was the second item? The cabinet from the bathroom was damaged as well It's a lovely cabinet, we use it to keep our towels in.

And what is the extent of the damage? Well, the back and the sides seem okay but the door has a huge hole in it. It can't be repaired I'm really not very happy about it.

and which can seriously damage our own home grown bees, or could even wipe them out

I'm going to find that damned alchemist, the Englishman thought.

So the occupants of the house won't pollute the land or use any damaging chemicals.

And, as you know, this is very damaging to the environment.

It can damage a political campaign.

When will we see the simple truth, That the only thing that's worth a damn,

When will we see the simple truth, That the only thing that's worth a damn;

We have to rethink the fundamental principles on which we're educating our children.

They argued that people may become careless if insurance companies fully replaced things that are damaged in an accident, such as cars.

Chantilly was a quondam cobbler of the Rue St. Denis, who, becoming stage mad, had attempted the rôle of Xerxes, in Crébillon's tragedy so called, and been notoriously Pasquinaded for his pains.

issuing, apparently, from the fourth story of a house in the Rue Morgue, known to be in the sole occupancy of one Madame L'Espanaye, and her daughter Mademoiselle Camille L'Espanaye.

Of Madame L'Espanaye no traces were here seen; but an unusual quantity of soot being observed in the fire place, a search was made in the chimney,

Believed that Madame L. told fortunes for a living. Was reputed to have money put by.

Pierre Moreau, tobacconist, deposes that he has been in the habit of selling small quantities of tobacco and snuff to Madame L'Espanaye for nearly four years.

The house was the property of Madame L.

Had heard it said among the neighbors that Madame L. told fortunes did not believe it.

It was not known whether there were any living connexions of Madame L. and her daughter.

Knew Madame L. and her daughter. Had conversed with both frequently.

Not speaking French, was examined through an interpreter. Is a native of Amsterdam.

Madame L'Espanaye had some property. Had opened an account with his banking house in the spring of the year (eight years previously).

Adolphe Le Bon, clerk to Mignaud et Fils, deposes that on the day in question, about noon, he accompanied Madame L'Espanaye to her residence with the 4000 francs, put up in two bags.

I speak of this point chiefly for the sake of method; for the strength of Madame L'Espanaye would have been utterly unequal to the task of thrusting her daughter's corpse up the chimney as it was found;

Madame and Mademoiselle L'Espanaye were not destroyed by spirits.

Madame L'Espanaye and her daughter lived an exceedingly retired life saw no company seldom went out had little use for numerous changes of habiliment.

Of the bruises upon the body of Madame L'Espanaye I do not speak.

I disentangled this little tuft from the rigidly clutched fingers of Madame L'Espanaye.

In passing down an alley in the rear of the Rue Morgue, the fugitive's attention was arrested by a light gleaming from the open window of Madame L'Espanaye's chamber, in the fourth story of her house.

Madame L'Espanaye and her daughter, habited in their night clothes, had apparently been occupied in arranging some papers in the iron chest already mentioned,

As the sailor looked in, the gigantic animal had seized Madame L'Espanaye by the hair,

Then the match went out, and there remained nothing but the thick, damp, cold wall before her.

In the middle of the village lived old Dame Shoemaker; she sat and sewed together, as well as she could, a little pair of shoes out of old red strips of cloth;

They were certainly far handsomer than those Dame Shoemaker had made for little Karen.

Oh, it's quite dry and isn't damaged at all. The string is quite tight; I'll try it.

which washes the gardens round about the town, and flows on under the wooden bridges from the dam to the water mill.

He crept into a fold of the damp linen, which certainly was not so comfortable a place to lie in as the warm stable, but there was nothing better,

First, they refuse me my golden shoes; then I have to lie on damp linen, and to stand in a draught; and to crown all, they fasten a wife upon me.