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Quotes of FEAR from Oliver Twist by Charles Dickens

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It is worthy of remark, as a curious physical instance of the efficacy of a sudden surprise in counteracting the effects of extreme fear, that her voice had quite recovered all its official asperity.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XXIII   Context
Oliver felt such fear come over him when he recognised the place, that, for the instant, he forgot the agony of his wound, and thought only of flight.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XXVIII   Context
The days were peaceful and serene; the nights brought with them neither fear nor care; no languishing in a wretched prison, or associating with wretched men; nothing but pleasant and happy thoughts.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XXXII   Context
Having seen him safely carried into the hotel, he turned his face homewards, running as fast as he could, to make up for lost time: and recalling with a great deal of astonishment and some fear, the extraordinary behaviour of the person from whom he had just parted.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XXXIII   Context
The man seemed to say this, with such dreadful hatred, that Oliver awoke with the fear, and started up.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XXXIV   Context
There seemed, indeed, no great fear of anything interrupting him, as he had evidently sat down with a determination to do a great deal of business.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XLV   Context
Horrible thoughts of death, and shrouds with blood upon them, and a fear that has made me burn as if I was on fire, have been upon me all day.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XLVI   Context
He wandered on again, irresolute and undecided, and oppressed with the fear of another solitary night.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XLVIII   Context
Crackit intimated, by a motion of his hand as he left the room, that there was nothing to fear; and directly came back with Charley Bates behind him.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER L   Context
He went on doggedly; but as he left the town behind him, and plunged into the solitude and darkness of the road, he felt a dread and awe creeping upon him which shook him to the core.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XLVIII   Context
A woman in the gallery, uttered some exclamation, called forth by this dread solemnity; he looked hastily up as if angry at the interruption, and bent forward yet more attentively.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER LII   Context
Those dreadful walls of Newgate, which have hidden so much misery and such unspeakable anguish, not only from the eyes, but, too often, and too long, from the thoughts, of men, never held so dread a spectacle as that.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER LII   Context
He trembled very much though; for, even in his terror, Oliver could see that the knife quivered in the air.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER IX   Context
Claypole, without making any further change in his position than suffering his legs to reach the ground, gazed at the beadle in drunken terror.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XXVII   Context
He shifted his position restlessly; and, after dozing again, and again, for two or three minutes, and as often springing up with a look of terror, and gazing vacantly about him, was suddenly stricken, as it were, while in the very attitude of rising, into a deep and heavy sleep.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XXXIX   Context
Claypole no sooner heard this extract from his own remarks than he fell back in his chair, and looked from the Jew to Charlotte with a countenance of ashy paleness and excessive terror.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XLII   Context
There had been a moan and motion of the hand; and, with terror added to rage, he had struck and struck again.
Charles Dickens
Oliver Twist, CHAPTER XLVIII   Context
But for very shame, and the fear that it might displease him, I could have held him round the neck and cried.
Charles Dickens
David Copperfield, CHAPTER 19. I LOOK ABOUT ME, AND MAKE A DISCOVERY   Context
I thought she had had some fear that her unhappy father might be in some way to blame for what had happened.
Charles Dickens
David Copperfield, CHAPTER 35. DEPRESSION   Context
That she does regard him with some innocent regret, with some blameless thoughts of what might have been, but for me, is, I fear, too true.
Charles Dickens
David Copperfield, CHAPTER 42. MISCHIEF   Context
He quite laughed when I asked him the question, and said there was no fear; no man in his senses, or out of them, would put off in such a gale of wind, least of all Ham Peggotty, who had been born to seafaring.
Charles Dickens
David Copperfield, CHAPTER 55. TEMPEST   Context
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