1 Yet do not suppose, because I complain a little or because I can conceive a consolation for my toils which I may never know, that I am wavering in my resolutions.
2 None but those who have experienced them can conceive of the enticements of science.
3 No one can conceive the variety of feelings which bore me onwards, like a hurricane, in the first enthusiasm of success.
4 No one can conceive the anguish I suffered during the remainder of the night, which I spent, cold and wet, in the open air.
5 She could easily conceive that marriage might not be immediately in their power; for though Willoughby was independent, there was no reason to believe him rich.
6 I cannot conceive why everybody of his standing who visited at our house should always have put me through the same inflammatory process under similar circumstances.
7 Mr. Wopsle hesitated, and we all began to conceive rather a poor opinion of him.
8 I cannot conceive whose stockings they can have been that Peggotty was always darning, or where such an unfailing supply of stockings in want of darning can have come from.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 8. MY HOLIDAYS. ESPECIALLY ONE HAPPY AFTERNOON
9 I do not conceive that this discovery gave me much pain then.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 10. I BECOME NEGLECTED, AND AM PROVIDED FOR
10 he could not conceive what would become of him if he were rejected.
11 But now this letter seemed to her more awful than anything she had been able to conceive.
12 She knew that this was how it would be, and at the same time it was so awful that she could not even conceive what it would end in.
13 He could not conceive how at this moment of their meeting she could remember and think of her son, of divorce.
14 You cannot conceive the craving I have to see him, and so cannot conceive the gratitude your help will arouse in me.
15 Oh, well, in general outlines I can conceive the change.