1 Sometimes my pulse beat so quickly and hardly that I felt the palpitation of every artery; at others, I nearly sank to the ground through languor and extreme weakness.
2 She fainted, and was restored with extreme difficulty.
3 On being charged with the fact, the poor girl confirmed the suspicion in a great measure by her extreme confusion of manner.
4 My own agitation and anguish was extreme during the whole trial.
5 Exhaustion succeeded to the extreme fatigue both of body and of mind which I had endured.
6 The possession of these treasures gave me extreme delight; I now continually studied and exercised my mind upon these histories, whilst my friends were employed in their ordinary occupations.
7 I rushed from my hiding-place and with extreme labour, from the force of the current, saved her and dragged her to shore.
8 Every thought that was devoted to it was an extreme anguish, and every word that I spoke in allusion to it caused my lips to quiver, and my heart to palpitate.
9 I felt the silence, although I was hardly conscious of its extreme profundity, until my ear was suddenly arrested by the paddling of oars near the shore, and a person landed close to my house.
10 As I was in a state of extreme debility, I resolved to sail directly towards the town, as a place where I could most easily procure nourishment.
11 This idea was probably suggested by the extreme agitation I had exhibited when the mode of the murder had been described.
12 These were my first reflections, but I soon learned that Mr. Kirwin had shown me extreme kindness.
13 I am far from being sure that I might not have astonished our small congregation by resorting to this extreme measure, but for its being Christmas Day and no Sunday.
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter IV
14 The other fugitive, who was evidently in extreme horror of his companion, repeated, "He tried to murder me."
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter V
15 As I passed him, his teeth loudly chattered in his head, and with every mark of extreme humiliation, he prostrated himself in the dust.
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter XXX