1 I know it, Madame confides in me.
2 She felt comforted at once by the sympathy and confidence given her.
3 They are not so wild and handsome, but they seem happy, confiding little things.
4 She gave him entire confidence, he gave her the help she needed, and both found consolation in the act.
5 Her little jealous fear vanished forever, and she thanked him, with a face full of love and confidence.
6 But Jo had made up her mind, and after pondering over a project for some days, she confided it to her mother.
7 Never deceive him by look or word, Meg, and he will give you the confidence you deserve, the support you need.
8 Anxious to appear friendly and at her ease, she put out her hand with a confiding gesture, and said gratefully.
9 Feeling indignant that he was not taken into his tutor's confidence, he set his wits to work to devise some proper retaliation for the slight.
10 The letter went very soon, however, and was promptly answered, for Amy was homesick, and confessed it in the most delightfully confiding manner.
11 She missed her mother's help to understand and rule herself, but having been taught where to look, she did her best to find the way and walk in it confidingly.
12 Then, to complicate the ruin, she cut it down one third, and confidingly sent the poor little romance, like a picked robin, out into the big, busy world to try its fate.
13 The little girls, however, considered it a most agreeable and interesting event, and Jo got little comfort from them, so she went up to her refuge in the garret, and confided her troubles to the rats.
14 Mrs. March and her husband smiled and nodded at each other with happy faces, for they saw that their youngest had done well, not only in worldly things, but the better wealth of love, confidence, and happiness.
15 Like a confiding child, she asked no questions, but left everything to God and nature, Father and Mother of us all, feeling sure that they, and they only, could teach and strengthen heart and spirit for this life and the life to come.
16 When Laurie first went to college, he fell in love about once a month, but these small flames were as brief as ardent, did no damage, and much amused Jo, who took great interest in the alternations of hope, despair, and resignation, which were confided to her in their weekly conferences.
17 The poor fellow had temptations enough from without and from within, but he withstood them pretty well, for much as he valued liberty, he valued good faith and confidence more, so his promise to his grandfather, and his desire to be able to look honestly into the eyes of the women who loved him, and say "All's well," kept him safe and steady.
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