1 She paced the floor in her bare feet, her nightgown clinging to her legs and the more she walked the stronger became her foreboding.
2 That both should be missing struck her with foreboding; and she charmed Mr. Rosedale by proposing that they should make their way to the conservatories at the farther end of the house.
3 This surprising event, coinciding too completely with her meeting with Dorset to be regarded as contingent upon it, had yet immediately struck Lily with a vague sense of foreboding.
4 Selden had retained her hand, and continued to scrutinize her with a strange sense of foreboding.
5 She waited for them to speak; waited with foreboding.
6 He saw that Ona was not with them, and was full of foreboding as to what that might mean.
7 I had a foreboding that that stain would deprive me of nine-tenths of my personal dignity.
8 The foreboding of evil that had suddenly come over Rostov was more and more confirmed the farther he rode into the region behind the village of Pratzen, which was full of troops of all kinds.
9 And she recalled in all its detail the night at Bald Hills before he had the last stroke, when with a foreboding of disaster she had remained at home against his will.
10 He did not know why, but he felt a foreboding that he would not carry out his intention.
11 My mother had a sure foreboding at the second glance, that it was Miss Betsey.
12 A miserable foreboding that she would yield to, and sustain herself by, the same feeling in reference to any sacrifice for his sake, had oppressed me ever since.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 26. I FALL INTO CAPTIVITY
13 Connie always had a foreboding of the hopelessness of her affair with Mick, as people called him.
14 But, as she knew by foreboding, that would come to an end.
15 Jo spoke hopefully, but could not rid herself of the foreboding fear that this 'little trial' would be harder than the others, and that Laurie would not get over his 'lovelornity' as easily as heretofore.