For the actions of a new prince are more narrowly observed than those of an hereditary one, and when they are seen to be able they gain more men and bind far tighter than ancient blood; because men are attracted
more by the present than by the past, and when they find the present good they enjoy it and seek no further; they will also make the utmost defence of a prince if he fails them not in other things.
At the time the Countess of Morcerf returned to the rooms, after giving her orders, many guests were arriving, more attracted
by the charming hospitality of the countess than by the distinguished position of the count; for, owing to the good taste of Mercedes, one was sure of finding some devices at her entertainment worthy of describing, or even copying in case of need.
He saw that his faint and worn appearance attracted
the attention of the landlord and his waiters; and thinking that they might suppose him to be penniless, took out his purse, and laid it on the table.
Brady stepped close in and finished him with a shot in the base of the brain lest his terrific roarings should attract
his mate or others of their kind.
Akut could not understand what Korak saw in her to attract
It was contrary to every doctrine of her's that difference of fortune should keep any couple asunder who were attracted
by resemblance of disposition; and that Elinor's merit should not be acknowledged by every one who knew her, was to her comprehension impossible.
In Petersburg he now experienced the same feeling he had had on the eve of a battle, when troubled by anxious curiosity and irresistibly attracted
to the ruling circles where the future, on which the fate of millions depended, was being shaped.
Soon after the arrival of the Shtcherbatskys there appeared in the morning crowd at the springs two persons who attracted
universal and unfavorable attention.
 CERTAIN influential expressions of opinion have attracted
much curiosity to Amiel's Journal Intime, both in France, where the book has already made its mark, and in England, where Mrs.
"Nearly a month since, accident gave the clerk in question an opportunity of looking into one of the documents on his master's table, which had attracted
his attention from a slight peculiar ity in the form and color of the paper.
by the novelty of the sight, I waded towards the spot where she sat, and could hardly credit the evidence of my senses when I beheld a little infant, the period of whose birth could not have extended back many days, paddling about as if it had just risen to the surface, after being hatched into existence at the bottom.
His eye caught sight of an object which at once attracted