1 Little alteration, except the growth of our dear children, has taken place since you left us.
2 I walked and, I believe, descended, but I presently found a great alteration in my sensations.
3 The days now passed as peaceably as before, with the sole alteration that joy had taken place of sadness in the countenances of my friends.
4 Nothing could be more complete than the alteration that had taken place in my feelings since the night of the appearance of the daemon.
5 The reasons for this alteration were at the same time related, and they were such as to make further entreaty on his side impossible.
6 Mrs. Dashwood again assured him that no alteration of the kind should be attempted.
7 But suspicion of something unpleasant is the inevitable consequence of such an alteration as we just witnessed in him.
8 The alteration is not in them, if their parties are grown tedious and dull.
9 The next day produced little or no alteration in the state of the patient; she certainly was not better, and, except that there was no amendment, did not appear worse.
10 They both raised their eyes as I went in, and both saw an alteration in me.
11 I was so confounded by the alteration in him, that at first I could only observe him in silence, as he stood leaning his head upon his hand, and looking gloomily down at the fire.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 22. SOME OLD SCENES, AND SOME NEW PEOPLE
12 Even more so, I do assure you, than his ventersome ways, though both belongs to the alteration in him.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 46. INTELLIGENCE
13 Remember, comrades, there must be no alteration in our plans: they shall be carried out to the day.
14 The most objectionable part is, that the alteration of manners on being introduced into company is frequently too sudden.
15 She felt that she had arranged everything extremely well, and that any alteration must be for the worse.