1 A swimming nausea compounded of hunger, sleeplessness, exhaustion and stunning blows came on suddenly and she gripped the carved roses under her hand.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret MitcheGet Context In CHAPTER XXIV
2 But on the plantation the war and the world did not exist except as memories which must be fought back when they rushed to mind in moments of exhaustion.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret MitcheGet Context In CHAPTER XXV
3 The flames raced ever beyond her, toward the walls of the covered runway, fiery snakes that writhed and leaped and, exhaustion sweeping her, she knew that it was hopeless.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret MitcheGet Context In CHAPTER XXVII
4 He spoke pantingly, like a tired runner, with breaks of exhaustion between his words; and through the breaks she caught, as through the shifting rents of a fog, great golden vistas of peace and safety.
House of Mirth By Edith WhartonGet Context In BOOK 2: Chapter 6
5 Therefore, in his ordinary tone, only a little broken by the bodily exhaustion he was temporarily in, he answered him saying that sweeping the deck was not his business, and he would not do it.
Moby Dick By Herman MelvilleGet Context In CHAPTER 54. The Town-Ho's Story.
6 His motions plainly denoted his extreme exhaustion.
Moby Dick By Herman MelvilleGet Context In CHAPTER 81. The Pequod Meets The Virgin.
7 Ona was scarcely able to stand with exhaustion; but if she were to lose her place they would be ruined, and she would surely lose it if she were not on time that day.
8 They would wrap up in all they owned, but they could not wrap up against exhaustion; and many a man gave out in these battles with the snowdrifts, and lay down and fell asleep.
9 At night he was tied down, lest he should kick the covers off him, while the family lay in their stupor of exhaustion.
10 He was on Ashland Avenue before exhaustion compelled him to slow down, and then, noticing a car, he made a dart for it and drew himself aboard.
11 He had not the same provocations of exhaustion and hopelessness; he had now something to work for, to struggle for.
12 He was drinking, and developing a villainous temper, and he stormed and cursed and raged at his men, and drove them until they were ready to drop with exhaustion.
13 He kept his eyes fixed on the orator, who sat in an armchair, his head leaning on his hand and his attitude indicating exhaustion.
14 Himself reeling from exhaustion, he was astonished beyond measure at such persistency.
The Red Badge of Courage By Stephen CraneGet Context In Chapter 6
15 He made vague plans to go off into the deeper darkness and hide, but they were all destroyed by the voices of exhaustion and pain from his body.
The Red Badge of Courage By Stephen CraneGet Context In Chapter 13