DANGER in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
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 Current Search - danger in Frankenstein
1  He loved enterprise, hardship, and even danger for its own sake.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 2
2  Be assured that for my own sake, as well as yours, I will not rashly encounter danger.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Letter 3
3  Our situation was somewhat dangerous, especially as we were compassed round by a very thick fog.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Letter 4
4  Elizabeth had caught the scarlet fever; her illness was severe, and she was in the greatest danger.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 3
5  The life of my father is in the greatest danger, owing to the dreadful circumstance that I have related.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 16
6  We are still surrounded by mountains of ice, still in imminent danger of being crushed in their conflict.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 24
7  More than once the agitation into which these reflections threw me made my friends dread a dangerous relapse.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 21
8  I have often attributed my attachment to, my passionate enthusiasm for, the dangerous mysteries of ocean to that production of the most imaginative of modern poets.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Letter 2
9  I had already been three months in prison, and although I was still weak and in continual danger of a relapse, I was obliged to travel nearly a hundred miles to the country town where the court was held.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 21
10  I am, however, in good spirits: my men are bold and apparently firm of purpose, nor do the floating sheets of ice that continually pass us, indicating the dangers of the region towards which we are advancing, appear to dismay them.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Letter 3
11  Learn from me, if not by my precepts, at least by my example, how dangerous is the acquirement of knowledge and how much happier that man is who believes his native town to be the world, than he who aspires to become greater than his nature will allow.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 4
12  But through the whole period during which I was the slave of my creature I allowed myself to be governed by the impulses of the moment; and my present sensations strongly intimated that the fiend would follow me and exempt my family from the danger of his machinations.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 18
13  These are my enticements, and they are sufficient to conquer all fear of danger or death and to induce me to commence this laborious voyage with the joy a child feels when he embarks in a little boat, with his holiday mates, on an expedition of discovery up his native river.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Letter 1
14  The path, as you ascend higher, is intersected by ravines of snow, down which stones continually roll from above; one of them is particularly dangerous, as the slightest sound, such as even speaking in a loud voice, produces a concussion of air sufficient to draw destruction upon the head of the speaker.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 10
15  And now, behold, with the first imagination of danger, or, if you will, the first mighty and terrific trial of your courage, you shrink away and are content to be handed down as men who had not strength enough to endure cold and peril; and so, poor souls, they were chilly and returned to their warm firesides.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 24
16  I trembled from head to foot; I felt a presentiment of who it was and wished to rouse one of the peasants who dwelt in a cottage not far from mine; but I was overcome by the sensation of helplessness, so often felt in frightful dreams, when you in vain endeavour to fly from an impending danger, and was rooted to the spot.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Chapter 20
17  I do not know that the relation of my disasters will be useful to you; yet, when I reflect that you are pursuing the same course, exposing yourself to the same dangers which have rendered me what I am, I imagine that you may deduce an apt moral from my tale, one that may direct you if you succeed in your undertaking and console you in case of failure.
Frankenstein By Mary Shelley
Get Context   In Letter 4
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