1 He must have been a noble creature in his better days, being even now in wreck so attractive and amiable.
2 During all that period she appeared to me the most amiable and benevolent of human creatures.
3 A considerable period elapsed before I discovered one of the causes of the uneasiness of this amiable family: it was poverty, and they suffered that evil in a very distressing degree.
4 I could mention innumerable instances which, although slight, marked the dispositions of these amiable cottagers.
5 These amiable people to whom I go have never seen me and know little of me.
6 She was generous, amiable, interesting: she was everything but prudent.
7 It was enough for her that he appeared to be amiable, that he loved her daughter, and that Elinor returned the partiality.
8 Edward is very amiable, and I love him tenderly.
9 Or at least, if she did not bring herself quite to rejoice in Edward's being fettered to Lucy, she determined, that had Lucy been more amiable, she OUGHT to have rejoiced.
10 He had not a handsome face, but it was better than handsome: being extremely amiable and cheerful.
11 Upon which Mrs. Pocket received me with an appearance of amiable dignity.
12 Mr. Chillip laid his head a little more on one side, and looked at my aunt like an amiable bird.
13 In a word, I never saw anybody so thoroughly jovial as Mr. Micawber was, down to the very last moment of the evening, when I took a hearty farewell of himself and his amiable wife.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 17. SOMEBODY TURNS UP
14 Like enough,' he returned; 'though there's a sarcastic meaning in that observation for an amiable piece of innocence like my young friend.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 22. SOME OLD SCENES, AND SOME NEW PEOPLE
15 The amiable creature with the polished head told me a long story, which I think was about gardening.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 26. I FALL INTO CAPTIVITY