1 Kennicott had never thought of giving her an allowance.
2 Now, if after he fetches a few breaths you alarm him, so that he sounds, he will be always dodging up again to make good his regular allowance of air.
3 They had had a long argument with Ambrosch about Antonia's allowance for clothes and pocket-money.
4 Here, too, the slaves of all the other farms received their monthly allowance of food, and their yearly clothing.
5 The men and women slaves received, as their monthly allowance of food, eight pounds of pork, or its equivalent in fish, and one bushel of corn meal.
6 The allowance of the slave children was given to their mothers, or the old women having the care of them.
7 The slaves selected to go to the Great House Farm, for the monthly allowance for themselves and their fellow-slaves, were peculiarly enthusiastic.
8 Colonel Lloyd's slaves were in the habit of spending a part of their nights and Sundays in fishing for oysters, and in this way made up the deficiency of their scanty allowance.
9 The same mode is sometimes adopted to make the slaves refrain from asking for more food than their regular allowance.
10 A slave runs through his allowance, and applies for more.
11 They all declared contemptuously that his stories about Sugarcandy Mountain were lies, and yet they allowed him to remain on the farm, not working, with an allowance of a gill of beer a day.
12 With a large allowance for difference of tastes, and with all submission to the patricians of Coketown, this seemed so extraordinary a source of interest to take so much trouble about, that it perplexed him.
13 There is a vast deal of difference in memories, as well as in everything else, and therefore you must make allowance for your cousin, and pity her deficiency.
14 Every allowance will be made for you.
15 Two months is an ample allowance; I should think six weeks quite enough.