1 But he could not see her family evicted, and his disappointment soon faded at the sight of her radiant happiness, disappeared entirely at the loving way she "took on" over his generosity.
2 She was remembering the vital, virile old man with his mane of crisp white hair, his bellowing cheerfulness, his stamping boots, his clumsy jokes, his generosity.
3 Wade, encouraged by his stepfather's generosity, came shyly toward him.
4 And since Scarlett had married and moved into her own home, she had been generosity itself.
5 Moreover, by some obscure process of logic, she felt that her momentary burst of generosity had justified all previous extravagances, and excused any in which she might subsequently indulge.
6 She had passed beyond the phase of well-bred reciprocity, in which every demonstration must be scrupulously proportioned to the emotion it elicits, and generosity of feeling is the only ostentation condemned.
7 The town was full of his stories, his friendliness, his memory for names, his clothes, his trout-flies, his generosity.
8 Duncan now turned to explain these proposals to his commander, who heard him with amazement, and a sensibility that was deeply touched by so unusual and unexpected generosity.
The Last of the Mohicans By James Fenimore CooperContext Highlight In CHAPTER 16
9 She began to think that he suspected something; and finally resolved to throw herself entirely on his generosity, and intrusted him with her whole history.
10 Justice, too, obliges the author to state that the fairness of mind and generosity attributed to St. Clare are not without a parallel, as the following anecdote will show.
11 The author hopes she has done justice to that nobility, generosity, and humanity, which in many cases characterize individuals at the South.
12 The prospect of four thousand a-year, in addition to his present income, besides the remaining half of his own mother's fortune, warmed his heart, and made him feel capable of generosity.
13 For their brother's sake, too, for the sake of his own heart, she rejoiced; and she reproached herself for being unjust to his merit before, in believing him incapable of generosity.
14 Elinor thought this generosity overstrained, considering her sister's youth, and urged the matter farther, but in vain; common sense, common care, common prudence, were all sunk in Mrs. Dashwood's romantic delicacy.
15 You have been the soul of generosity.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 23. I CORROBORATE Mr. DICK, AND CHOOSE A PROFESSI...