1 There is no doubt that she perfectly idolized him.
2 And I was so aggravated that I almost doubt if I did know.
3 I could not help looking at the fire, in an obvious state of doubt.
4 I signified that I had no doubt he would take it as an honor to be asked.
5 I didn't know how I had done it, but I had no doubt I had murdered him somehow.
6 If he could have known how nearly the compliment lost him his pupil, I doubt if he would have paid it.
7 He had taken up the poker again; without which, I doubt if he could have proceeded in his demonstration.
8 However novel and peculiar this testimony of attachment, I did not doubt the accuracy of the interpretation.
9 No doubt my health would be much better if it was otherwise, still I wouldn't change my disposition if I could.
10 They had no doubt that Miss Havisham would "do something" for me; their doubts related to the form that something would take.
11 But I doubt if they had more meaning in them than an election cry, and I cannot suggest a darker picture of her state of mind.
12 If he had shown indifference as a master, I have no doubt I should have returned the compliment as a pupil; he gave me no such excuse, and each of us did the other justice.
13 The sergeant took a polite leave of the ladies, and parted from Mr. Pumblechook as from a comrade; though I doubt if he were quite as fully sensible of that gentleman's merits under arid conditions, as when something moist was going.
14 He gave the medical testimony, in pointed imitation of our local practitioner; and he piped and shook, as the aged turnpike-keeper who had heard blows, to an extent so very paralytic as to suggest a doubt regarding the mental competency of that witness.
15 He was a prosperous old bachelor, and his open window looked into a prosperous little garden and orchard, and there was a prosperous iron safe let into the wall at the side of his fireplace, and I did not doubt that heaps of his prosperity were put away in it in bags.
16 We Britons had at that time particularly settled that it was treasonable to doubt our having and our being the best of everything: otherwise, while I was scared by the immensity of London, I think I might have had some faint doubts whether it was not rather ugly, crooked, narrow, and dirty.
17 My construction even of their simple meaning was not very correct, for I read "wife of the Above" as a complimentary reference to my father's exaltation to a better world; and if any one of my deceased relations had been referred to as "Below," I have no doubt I should have formed the worst opinions of that member of the family.
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