1 But I call that arrogance matchless courage.
2 You lack the courage to say what you really think.
3 And, even given another such Godsent occasion, his courage might fail him.
4 Then her courage flowed strongly back and the sun came out again and the landscape glowed anew.
5 Lucky for Ashley that he had an unassailable reputation for courage, or else there'd be trouble.
6 I know what they are thinking, but they never have the courage or lack of breeding to say what they think.
7 They were lonely and often frightened at night in the big house, and she was so brave she gave them courage.
8 If it were only dark and he had the courage of shadows and could kiss her hand and say the things he longed to say.
9 Having never possessed the courage to get himself into such a situation before, Charles was at a loss as to how to act.
10 She took new courage at this thought and redoubled her efforts in the direction of Charles, whose brown eyes glowed down eagerly at her.
11 On the occasion of our first eventful meeting I thought to myself that I had at last met a girl who was not only beautiful but who had courage.
12 It had been her experience that the liar was the hottest to defend his veracity, the coward his courage, the ill-bred his gentlemanliness, and the cad his honor.
13 Accept, dear Madam, this token of my reverence for your courage and do not think that your sacrifice has been in vain, for this ring has been redeemed at ten times its value.
14 Then, having accepted his gifts, she could not summon courage enough to tell him his reputation made it improper for him to call on three lone women who had no male protector.
15 She lay in the silvery shadows with courage rising and made the plans that a sixteen- year-old makes when life has been so pleasant that defeat is an impossibility and a pretty dress and a clear complexion are weapons to vanquish fate.
16 The valet, Pork by name, shining black, dignified and trained in all the arts of sartorial elegance, was the result of an all-night poker game with a planter from St. Simons Island, whose courage in a bluff equaled Gerald's but whose head for New Orleans rum did not.
17 The uncultivated fields, studded with tiny pines and underbrush, that stretched their rolling red-clay surface away into the distance on four sides belonged to Gerald O'Hara--were all his because he had an unbefuddled Irish head and the courage to stake everything on a hand of cards.
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