Murder on the Orient Express

Murder on the Orient Express (Hercule Poirot Mysteries)
Murder on the Orient Express(Agatha Christie/HARPER)

You do not understand, Monsieur. I have been very fortunate in my profession. I have made enough money to satisfy both my needs and my caprices. I take now only such cases as – interest me.(p.46)
If you will forgive me for being personal – I do not like your face, M. Ratchett, he said.(p.46)
‘It is true that America is the country of progress,’ agreed Poirot. ‘There is much that I admire about Americans. Only – I am perhaps old-fashioned – but me, I find the American women less charming than my own countrywomen. The French or Belgian girl, coquettish, charming – I think there is no one to touch her.'(p.235)
There is something is this case – some factor – that escapes me! It is difficult because it has been made difficult. But we will discuss it. Pardon me a moment.(p.252)
‘Then,’ said Poirot, ‘having placed my solution before you, I have the honour to retire from the case…'(p.347)