1 Go and eat your dinner, you'll feel better after it.
2 Don't cry, dear, but just exert yourself a bit, and fix us up something to eat.
3 It's so simple you can eat it, and being soft, it will slip down without hurting your sore throat.
4 The bread burned black; for the salad dressing so aggravated her that she could not make it fit to eat.
5 Don't try too many messes, Jo, for you can't make anything but gingerbread and molasses candy fit to eat.
6 There is nothing to eat over there, and the oldest boy came to tell me they were suffering hunger and cold.
7 Jo's one strong point was the fruit, for she had sugared it well, and had a pitcher of rich cream to eat with it.
8 Also why Mrs. March gently nodded her head and asked, rather abruptly, if he wouldn't like to have something to eat.
9 "It must be very disagreeable to sleep in a tent, and eat all sorts of bad-tasting things, and drink out of a tin mug," sighed Amy.
10 "Well, I was wild to do something for Father," replied Jo, as they gathered about the table, for healthy young people can eat even in the midst of trouble.
11 "I suppose it would be profanation to eat anything in this spick-and-span bower, so as I'm tremendously hungry, I propose an adjournment," he added presently.
12 Miss Kate did know several new games, and as the girls would not, and the boys could not, eat any more, they all adjourned to the drawing room to play Rig-marole.
13 "That looks too pretty to eat," he said, smiling with pleasure, as Jo uncovered the dish, and showed the blanc mange, surrounded by a garland of green leaves, and the scarlet flowers of Amy's pet geranium.
14 The big trunk stood ready in the hall, Mother's cloak and bonnet lay on the sofa, and Mother herself sat trying to eat, but looking so pale and worn with sleeplessness and anxiety that the girls found it very hard to keep their resolution.
15 Sometimes her family were invited in to help eat up a too bounteous feast of successes, or Lotty would be privately dispatched with a batch of failures, which were to be concealed from all eyes in the convenient stomachs of the little Hummels.
16 Then she could not endure the dog, a fat, cross beast who snarled and yelped at her when she made his toilet, and who lay on his back with all his legs in the air and a most idiotic expression of countenance when he wanted something to eat, which was about a dozen times a day.
17 "Well, they can eat beef and bread and butter, if they are hungry, only it's mortifying to have to spend your whole morning for nothing," thought Jo, as she rang the bell half an hour later than usual, and stood, hot, tired, and dispirited, surveying the feast spread before Laurie, accustomed to all sorts of elegance, and Miss Crocker, whose tattling tongue would report them far and wide.
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