"Stephen came out of the hot mill into the damp wind and cold wet streets, haggard and worn" (Dickens 61).
"He turned from his own class and his own quarter... towards the hill on which his principal employer lived... up two white steps, BOUNDERBY upon a brazen plate, and a round brazen door-handle underneath it like a brazen full-stop" (Dickens 61).
"'I mun' be ridden o' her. I cannot bear't nonmore...' 'He wishes to be free, to marry the female of whom he speaks, I fear, sir'" (Dickens 64).
"'I ha' paid her to keep awa' fra' me. These five year I ha' paid her. I ha' gotten decent fewtrils about me agen. I ha' lived hard and sad, but not ashamed and fearfo' a' the minnits o' my life. Last night, I went home. There she lay upon my har-stone! There she is!'" (Dickens 63).
Stephen says he wants a divorce and Bounderby says he can but for money
Stephen is sad at the news about how he can be punished and Bounderby shoots back. Stephen leaves