1 I never saw a man in so wretched a condition.
2 As I read, however, I applied much personally to my own feelings and condition.
3 Many times I considered Satan as the fitter emblem of my condition, for often, like him, when I viewed the bliss of my protectors, the bitter gall of envy rose within me.
4 Light, feeling, and sense will pass away; and in this condition must I find my happiness.
5 Such was the young clergyman's condition, and so imminent the prospect that his dawning light would be extinguished, all untimely, when Roger Chillingworth made his advent to the town.
6 In her late singular interview with Mr. Dimmesdale, Hester Prynne was shocked at the condition to which she found the clergyman reduced.
The Scarlet Letter By Nathaniel HawthorneContext Highlight In XIII. ANOTHER VIEW OF HESTER
7 Mrs. John Dashwood now installed herself mistress of Norland; and her mother and sisters-in-law were degraded to the condition of visitors.
8 It is very right that you SHOULD go to town; I would have every young woman of your condition in life acquainted with the manners and amusements of London.
9 She said it so finally, and in such an undiscussible way, that Mr. Pumblechook, though in a condition of ruffled dignity, could not protest.
10 How much of my ungracious condition of mind may have been my own fault, how much Miss Havisham's, how much my sister's, is now of no moment to me or to any one.
11 You will have no objection, I dare say, to your great expectations being encumbered with that easy condition.
12 Again, not a very difficult condition with which to encumber such a rise in fortune; but if you have any objection to it, this is the time to mention it.
13 I felt impatient of him and out of temper with him; in which condition he heaped coals of fire on my head.
14 We were always more or less miserable, and most of our acquaintance were in the same condition.
15 I released my hands as soon as I could, and found that I was beginning slowly to settle down to the contemplation of my condition.