1 They had seen no signs of any pursuers, and Jefferson Hope began to think that they were fairly out of the reach of the terrible organization whose enmity they had incurred.
A Study In Scarlet By Arthur Conan DoyleContext Highlight In PART II: CHAPTER V. THE AVENGING ANGELS
2 I merely repeat, remember always your duty of enmity towards Man and all his ways.
3 Alone, enmity was bared; also love.
4 It will prove her guilty, by showing that it is her habit to nourish enmity.
Return of the Native By Thomas HardyContext Highlight In BOOK 5: 6 Thomasin Argues with Her Cousin, and He Writes a Letter
5 He told himself that it was the enmity of man, and not the vengeance of heaven, that had thus plunged him into the deepest misery.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre DumasContext Highlight In Chapter 15. Number 34 and Number 27.
6 the enmity of the Sultan, he was proscribed and put to death.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre DumasContext Highlight In Chapter 77. Haidee.
7 He took no part in the conversation for a long while, but listened, with an air of calm enmity, while his friends discussed the Jesuits.
8 "You don't understand what friendship is, Harry," he murmured--"or what enmity is, for that matter.
9 However, the Director conceived a mortal dislike to him, and also extended that enmity to the whole of Chichikov's colleagues.
10 Fly to a brother's aid whoever he may be, exhort him who goeth astray, raise him that falleth, never bear malice or enmity toward thy brother.
11 There is no enmity between me and my people, nor can I complain of brothers, to whom a man may look for support however great his quarrel may be.
12 All this enmity and passion had Pearl inherited, by inalienable right, out of Hester's heart.
13 This enmity, however, had apparently expired in a renewal of friendliness between the two women.
14 I see you to tell you that everything separates us--the depths of the sea, the enmity of kingdoms, the sanctity of vows.
The Three Musketeers By Alexandre DumasContext Highlight In 12 GEORGE VILLIERS, DUKE OF BUCKINGHAM
15 For some seeking to enlarge their possessions, and some to keep what they have got, wars and enmities ensue, from which result the ruin of one country and the growth of another.
Discourses on the First Decade of Titus Livius By Niccolo MachiavelliContext Highlight In BOOK 1: CHAPTER XXXVII.