fellow-passenger love



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  • I did not know then that she was to go on the voyage, and that her curiosity about the man who was to be a fellow-passenger for half a year was therefore only natural.


  • The journey out was cramped and, due to the need for shuttered-up windows, claustrophobically dark; a fellow-passenger explained that they were flying the long way round, out above the Atlantic, to avoid being shot down over France.

    Chaplin’s Girl

  • …The other day I happened to see a fellow-passenger reading an article in a newspaper that I had missed, about the way in which police in Britain have now started searching white people against whom they have no suspicions whatever, simply to balance the racial proportions of people searched in their efforts to prevent terrorism.

    In Praise of Prejudice: Theodore Dalrymple on where a society without prejudice will get us « Sigmund, Carl and Alfred

  • Members of the ultra-conservative Christian church claim McLean, who was decapitated by a fellow-passenger on a Greyhound bus last month, deserved his fate.

    Archive 2008-08-01

  • If it be an entertaining lounge (as I very often found it) to take a morning stroll upon the quay at Montreal, and see them grouped in hundreds on the public wharfs about their chests and boxes, it is matter of deep interest to be their fellow-passenger on one of these steamboats, and mingling with the concourse, see and hear them unobserved.

    American Notes for General Circulation

  • You inquire, on board a steamboat, of a fellow-passenger, whether breakfast will be ready soon, and he tells you he should think so, for when he was last below, they were

    American Notes for General Circulation

  • As it comprised two varieties of stage-coach travelling, which, with those I have already glanced at, comprehend the main characteristics of this mode of transit in America, I will take the reader as our fellow-passenger, and pledge myself to perform the distance with all possible despatch.

    American Notes for General Circulation

  • “Yes,” chimed in a Boston sea-captain, who had been our fellow-passenger from Europe, and prided himself upon being a

    The Englishwoman in America

  • The truth is that during the voyage the Major had impressed this duty most strongly upon his fellow-passenger and extorted promises from him that he would take charge of his sister and her child.

    Vanity Fair

  • Mrs. Milliken sketches immensely too, and writes poetry: such dreary pictures, such dreary poems! but professional people are proverbially jealous; and I doubt whether our fellow-passenger, the German, would even allow that Milliken could play the violoncello.

    The Kickleburys on the Rhine


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