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Rainsford emphasizes the darkness around him when he thinks "There was no sound in the night as Rainsford sat there but the muffled throb of the engine that drove the yacht swiftly through the darkness, and the swish and ripple of the wash of the propeller. Rainsford, reclining in a steamer chair, indolently puffed on his favorite brier" (Connell 56).
After getting to the shore, Rainsford looks around and sees a lot before falling asleep. He illustrates what had happened to him. "With his remaining strength, he dragged himself from the swirling waters. Jagged crags appeared to jut up into the opaqueness; he forced himself upwards...When he opened his eyes, he knew from the position of the sun that it was late afternoon" (Connell 96).
Rainsford argues with Zaroff, "'But no animal can reason,' objected Rainsford. 'My dear fellow,' said the general, 'there is one that can.' 'But you can't mean-" gasped Rainsford" (Connell 329).
Rainsford explained "...General Zaroff was still on his feet. But Ivan was not. The knife, driven by the recoil of the springing tree, had not wholly failed" (Connell 672).
Rainsford decides "He heard the hounds. Then, he leapt far out into the sea" (Connell 680).
Rainsford and Zaroff meet again and converse "'Splendid! One of us is to furnish as a repast for the hounds. The other will sleep in this very excellent bed. On guard, Rainsford....' He had never slept in a better bed, Rainsford decided" (Connell 708).
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