1 I had as well die with ague as the fever.
2 I believe we would have died for each other.
3 It cannot be that I shall live and die a slave.
4 I had as well be killed running as die standing.
5 He died while on a visit to see his daughter at Hillsborough.
6 She died when I was about seven years old, on one of my master's farms, near Lee's Mill.
7 They gave tongue to interesting thoughts of my own soul, which had frequently flashed through my mind, and died away for want of utterance.
8 He died very soon after I went to Colonel Lloyd's; and he died as he lived, uttering, with his dying groans, bitter curses and horrid oaths.
9 He died very soon after I went to Colonel Lloyd's; and he died as he lived, uttering, with his dying groans, bitter curses and horrid oaths.
10 Very soon after my return to Baltimore, my mistress, Lucretia, died, leaving her husband and one child, Amanda; and in a very short time after her death, Master Andrew died.
11 I told him, to let me get a new home; that as sure as I lived with Mr. Covey again, I should live with but to die with him; that Covey would surely kill me; he was in a fair way for it.
12 In a very short time after I went to live at Baltimore, my old master's youngest son Richard died; and in about three years and six months after his death, my old master, Captain Anthony, died, leaving only his son, Andrew, and daughter, Lucretia, to share his estate.