1 If it be not true, then proof will be relief; at worst it will not harm.
2 He is finite, though he is powerful to do much harm and suffers not as we do.
3 I have suffered enough to-night, God knows, without the dread of his harming you.
4 As for this little one, he is not much harm, and by to-morrow night he shall be well.
5 No harm has come to us such as I feared might be and yet we have ascertained how many boxes are missing.
6 I must not ask him, for fear I shall do more harm than good; but I must somehow learn the facts of his journey abroad.
7 I do not wish to try too hard lest I harm her; for I know that she have suffer much, and sleep at times be all-in-all to her.
8 He very kindly made me up a sleeping draught, which he gave to me, telling me that it would do me no harm, as it was very mild.
9 I have read your letters to poor Lucy, and know how good you are and how your husband suffer; so I pray you, if it may be, enlighten him not, lest it may harm.
10 The adventure of the night does not seem to have harmed her; on the contrary, it has benefited her, for she looks better this morning than she has done for weeks.
11 I hope I did right in not saying anything of it to Mrs. Westenra; I should never forgive myself if any act of mine, were it even a negative one, brought harm on poor dear Lucy.
12 It is something like the way Dame Nature gathers round a foreign body an envelope of some insensitive tissue which can protect from evil that which it would otherwise harm by contact.
13 This monster has done much harm already, in the narrow scope where he find himself, and in the short time when as yet he was only as a body groping his so small measure in darkness and not knowing.
14 It seems only yesterday that the last entry was made, and yet how much between then, in Whitby and all the world before me, Jonathan away and no news of him; and now, married to Jonathan, Jonathan a solicitor, a partner, rich, master of his business, Mr. Hawkins dead and buried, and Jonathan with another attack that may harm him.