1 I expect you to feel flattered.
2 He will, when he learns my true feelings towards him.
3 It is astonishing how sociable I feel myself compared with him.
4 I began to feel unmistakably out of place in that pleasant family circle.
5 I appeared to feel the warm breath of it displacing the sleet-laden wind.
6 I am too weak to read; yet I feel as if I could enjoy something interesting.
7 You can feel in yourself it is impossible that a person should die for love of a stranger.
8 This is for the sake of one who comprehends in his person my feelings to Edgar and myself.
9 Hareton did not appear to feel this threat; so the tears sprang into her eyes with indignation.
10 She was at that time a charming young lady of eighteen; infantile in manners, though possessed of keen wit, keen feelings, and a keen temper, too, if irritated.
11 It is strong enough to make me feel pretty certain that he would not chase me over England, supposing I contrived a clear escape; and therefore I must get quite away.
12 I shall set out for London next week; and I must give you warning that I feel no disposition to retain Thrushcross Grange beyond the twelve months I agreed to rent it.
13 Catherine, last spring at this time, I was longing to have you under this roof; now, I wish you were a mile or two up those hills: the air blows so sweetly, I feel that it would cure you.
14 I did not feel as if I were in the company of a creature of my own species: it appeared that he would not understand, though I spoke to him; so I stood off, and held my tongue, in great perplexity.
15 And there you see the distinction between our feelings: had he been in my place, and I in his, though I hated him with a hatred that turned my life to gall, I never would have raised a hand against him.
16 The red fire-light glowed on their two bonny heads, and revealed their faces animated with the eager interest of children; for, though he was twenty-three and she eighteen, each had so much of novelty to feel and learn, that neither experienced nor evinced the sentiments of sober disenchanted maturity.
17 Catherine and Isabella were sitting in the library, on hostile terms, but silent: the latter alarmed at her recent indiscretion, and the disclosure she had made of her secret feelings in a transient fit of passion; the former, on mature consideration, really offended with her companion; and, if she laughed again at her pertness, inclined to make it no laughing matter to her.
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