A Tale of Two Cities

Examples of metaphors used in A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens?

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Examples of Metaphors:

Environed by them, while the Woodman and the Farmer worked unheeded, those two of the large jaws, and those other two of the plain and the fair faces, trod with stir enough, and carried their divine rights with a high hand.

A wonderful fact to reflect upon, that every human creature is constituted to be that profound secret and mystery to every other.

“My meaning,” answered the man of business, “is, of course, friendly and appreciative, and that it does you the greatest credit, and—in short, my meaning is everything you could desire. But—really, you know, Mr. Stryver—” Mr. Lorry paused, and shook his head at him in the oddest manner, as if he were compelled against his will to add, internally, “you know there really is so much too much of you!”

Source(s)

A Tale of Two Cities