1 I have not bestowed my tenderness anywhere.
2 "But I did mind you, Pip," he returned with tender simplicity.
3 But I suppose there is a shock of regret which may exist without much tenderness.
4 Whatever my fortunes might have been, I could scarcely have recalled my sister with much tenderness.
5 For the tenderness of Joe was so beautifully proportioned to my need, that I was like a child in his hands.
6 On the contrary, it would have been better, for his preservation would then have naturally and tenderly addressed my heart.
7 I think it's tender, because the master of the shop was a Juryman in some cases of ours the other day, and we let him down easy.
8 I do not recall that I felt any tenderness of conscience in reference to Mrs. Joe, when the fear of being found out was lifted off me.
9 And you have, and are bound to have, that tenderness for the life he has risked on your account, that you must save him, if possible, from throwing it away.
10 And more needles were missing than it could be regarded as quite wholesome for a patient of such tender years either to apply externally or to take as a tonic.
11 Look here," said Herbert, showing me the basket, with a compassionate and tender smile, after we had talked a little; "here's poor Clara's supper, served out every night.
12 Now, Handel," Herbert replied, in his gay, hopeful way, "it seems to me that in the despondency of the tender passion, we are looking into our gift-horse's mouth with a magnifying-glass.
13 He was the kindest of nurses, and at stated times took off the bandages, and steeped them in the cooling liquid that was kept ready, and put them on again, with a patient tenderness that I was deeply grateful for.
14 It was understood that nothing of a tender nature could possibly be confided to old Barley, by reason of his being totally unequal to the consideration of any subject more psychological than Gout, Rum, and Purser's stores.
15 Then, he melted into parental tenderness, and gave them a shilling apiece and told them to go and play; and then as they went out, with one very strong effort to lift himself up by the hair he dismissed the hopeless subject.
16 They awakened a tender emotion in me; for my heart was softened by my return, and such a change had come to pass, that I felt like one who was toiling home barefoot from distant travel, and whose wanderings had lasted many years.
17 Yet this made me none the happier, for even if she had not taken that tone of our being disposed of by others, I should have felt that she held my heart in her hand because she wilfully chose to do it, and not because it would have wrung any tenderness in her to crush it and throw it away.
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