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The Complete Sherlock Holmes 2 csillagozás

Sir Arthur Conan Doyle: The Complete Sherlock Holmes Sir Arthur Conan Doyle: The Complete Sherlock Holmes Sir Arthur Conan Doyle: The Complete Sherlock Holmes Sir Arthur Conan Doyle: The Complete Sherlock Holmes Sir Arthur Conan Doyle: The Complete Sherlock Holmes Sir Arthur Conan Doyle: The Complete Sherlock Holmes
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Népszerű idézetek

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Bogas 

'My name is Sherlock Holmes. It is my business to know what other people don't know.'

The Blue Carbuncle

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Bogas 

'By the way, doctor, I shall want your co-operation.'
'I shall be delighted.'
'You don't mind breaking the law?'
'Not in the least.'
'Nor running a chance of arrest?'
'Not in a good cause.'
'Oh, the cause is excellent!'
'Then I am your man.'

A Scandal in Bohemia

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Bogas 

'Between ourselves, I think Mr Holmes has not quite got over his illness yet. He's been behaving very queerly, and he is very much excited.'
'I don't think you need alarm yourself,' said I. 'I have usually found that there was method in his madness.'
'Some folks might say there was madness in his method,' muttered the inspector.

The Reigate Squires

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Bogas 

During my long and intimate acquaintance with Mr. Sherlock Holmes I had never heard him refer to his relations, and hardly ever to his own early life. This reticence upon his part had increased the somewhat inhuman effect which he produced upon me, until sometimes I found myself regarding him as an isolated phenomenon, a brain without a heart, as deficient in human sympathy as he was pre-eminent in intelligence. His aversion to women and his disinclination to form new friendships were both typical of his unemotional character, but not more so than his complete suppression of every reference to his own people. I had come to believe that he was an orphan with no relatives living, but one day, to my very great surprise, he began to talk to me about his brother.

The Greek Interpreter

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Bogas 

There are many men in London, you know, who, some from shyness, some from misanthropy, have no wish for the company of their fellows. Yet they are not averse to comfortable chairs and the latest periodicals. It is for the convenience of these that the Diogenes Club was started, and it now contains the most unsociable and unclubable men in town. No member is permitted to take the least notice of any other one. Save in the Stranger's Room, no talking is, under any circumstances, allowed, and three offences, if brought to the notice of the committee, render the talker liable to expulsion. My brother was one of the founders, and I have myself found it a very soothing atmosphere.

The Greek Interpreter

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Bogas 

Her [Mrs Hudson's] cuisine is a little limited, but she has as good an idea of breakfast as a Scotchwoman.

The Naval Treaty

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Bogas 

'I've heard of your methods before now, Mr. Holmes,' said he tartly. 'You are ready enough to use all the information that the police can lay at your disposal, and then you try to finish the case yourself and bring discredit on them.'
'On the contrary," said Holmes, out of my last fifty-three cases my name has only appeared in four, and the police have had all the credit in forty-nine. I don't blame you for not knowing this, for you are young and inexperienced, but if you wish to get on in your new duties you will work with me and not against me.'

The Naval Treaty

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Bogas 

'You have implicit faith in Holmes?' he asked.
'I have seen him do some remarkable things.'

The Naval Treaty

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Bogas 

'He [Moriarty] is the Napoleon of crime, Watson. He is the organiser of half that is evil and of nearly all that is undetected in this great city. He is a genius, a philosopher, an abstract thinker. He has a brain of the first order. He sits motionless, like a spider in the centre of its web, but the web has a thousand radioations, and he knows well every quiver of each of them. He does little himself. He only plans.'

The Final Problem

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Bogas 

'My dear Watson, Professor Moriarty is not a man who lets the grass grow under his feet.'

The Final Problem


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