1 I don't want to be worried about such things.
2 You were poorly, and I worried about you till I fell sick myself.
3 That satisfied her and set at rest the doubts that had begun to worry her lately.
4 I want you all to come, can't let Beth off at any price, and nobody shall worry her.
5 Hannah says she thinks so, but she looks worried, and that makes me fidgety, answered Meg.
6 I'm too busy to be worried with nonsense, and I think it's dreadful to break up families so.
7 I'm going out to dinner and can't worry about things at home, said Mrs. March, when Jo spoke to her.
8 It was not a wise thing to do, but I kept on worrying till an old man came in with an order for some clothes.
9 He won't do it unless he is very much worried, and only threatens it sometimes, when he gets tired of studying.
10 But Aunt March had not this gift, and she worried Amy very much with her rules and orders, her prim ways, and long, prosy talks.
11 "I've been so scared and worried, I don't want to have anything to do with lovers for a long while, perhaps never," answered Meg petulantly.
12 I was worried at first and meant to tell you, then I remembered how you liked Mr. Brooke, so I thought you wouldn't mind if I kept my little secret for a few days.
13 She was nervous and worn out with watching and worry, and in that unreasonable frame of mind which the best of mothers occasionally experience when domestic cares oppress them.
14 The good soul was wide awake in a minute, and took the lead at once, assuring that there was no need to worry; every one had scarlet fever, and if rightly treated, nobody died, all of which Jo believed, and felt much relieved as they went up to call Meg.
15 That evening while Meg was writing to her father to report the traveler's safe arrival, Jo slipped upstairs into Beth's room, and finding her mother in her usual place, stood a minute twisting her fingers in her hair, with a worried gesture and an undecided look.
16 Meg had told her adventures gayly and said over and over what a charming time she had had, but something still seemed to weigh upon her spirits, and when the younger girls were gone to bed, she sat thoughtfully staring at the fire, saying little and looking worried.
17 But by-and-by, when the teething worry was over and the idols went to sleep at proper hours, leaving Mamma time to rest, she began to miss John, and find her workbasket dull company, when he was not sitting opposite in his old dressing gown, comfortably scorching his slippers on the fender.
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