We have seen
him, more successful under the name of Jacob than under that of Isaac, gain the friendship of Gryphus, which for several months he cultivated by means of the best Genievre ever distilled from the Texel to Antwerp, and he lulled the suspicion of the jealous turnkey by holding out to him the flattering prospect of his designing to marry Rosa.
"But perhaps I am wrong, perhaps it was not so?" And again she recalled all she had seen
She was a great and wilful lady: I had seen
her once carried high on slaves' shoulders amongst the people, with uncovered face, and I had heard all men say that her beauty was extreme, silencing the reason and ravishing the heart of the beholders.
If they hadn't halted, I had no fear of being discovered, for I had seen
that the Galus marched without point, flankers or rear guard; and when I reached the pass and saw a narrow, one-man trail leading upward at a stiff angle, I wished that I were chief of the Galus for a few weeks.
You must have seen
numbers of men killed either in a general engagement, or in single combat, but you never saw anything so truly pitiable as the way in which we fell in that cloister, with the mixing bowl and the loaded tables lying all about, and the ground reeking with our blood.
In they went then, and no sooner did the hag see them than she said, 'So you have come, Prince Ring; you must have seen
to my husband and children.'
We will say this time that you have really seen
the ghost (or double) of a living person.
Around his neck was slung a tin bottle, as I had often seen
his meat and drink slung about him in other days.
Many people in Berkshire, Surrey, and Middlesex must have seen
the fall of it, and, at most, have thought that another meteorite had descended.
He was convinced by this touch that he was present, as a spectator, without delirium's dreadful aid, the day after the battle fought upon the shores of Gigelli by the army of the expedition, which he had seen
leave the coast of France and disappear upon the dim horizon, and of which he had saluted with thought and gesture the last cannon-shot fired by the duke as a signal of farewell to his country.
One officer told Rostov that he had seen
someone from headquarters behind the village to the left, and thither Rostov rode, not hoping to find anyone but merely to ease his conscience.
Nowhere in his flight had he seen
aught of Jane Clayton.