1 He was gone and the memory of his stricken face would haunt her till she died.
2 No ghost rose from that shallow grave to haunt her in the long nights when she lay awake, too tired to sleep.
3 It was during these days that Scarlett dreamed and dreamed again the nightmare which was to haunt her for years.
4 She understood that Rosedale was ready to lend her money; and the longing to take advantage of his offer began to haunt her insidiously.
5 And equally fallacious seems the conceit, that because the so-called whale-bone whales no longer haunt many grounds in former years abounding with them, hence that species also is declining.
Moby Dick By Herman MelvilleContext Highlight In CHAPTER 105. Does the Whale's Magnitude Diminish?—Will He...
6 It was when the face and figure of a great tragedian began to haunt her imagination and stir her senses.
7 Now and then Jurgis camped out with a gang of them in some woodland haunt, and foraged with them in the neighborhood at night.
8 In murky fires I will follow far away, and when chill death hath severed body from soul, my ghost will haunt thee in every region.
9 And now they trod those utmost fields where the renowned in war have their haunt apart.
10 Around and above fowl many in sort, that haunt his banks and river-channel, solaced heaven with song and flew about the forest.
11 There stood a sharp rock of flint with sides cut sheer away, rising over the cavern's ridge a vast height to see, fit haunt for foul birds to build on.
12 As Christmas approached, the usual mysteries began to haunt the house, and Jo frequently convulsed the family by proposing utterly impossible or magnificently absurd ceremonies, in honor of this unusually merry Christmas.
13 I felt cold and dismayed: my worst fears then were probably true: he had in all probability left England and rushed in reckless desperation to some former haunt on the Continent.
14 He seemed in communion with the genius of the haunt: with his eye he bade farewell to something.
15 His sliding motion, his attitudes, his mysterious and rapid gestures, caused him to resemble those twilight larvae which haunt ruins, and which ancient Norman legends call the Alleurs.
Les Misérables (V2) By Victor HugoContext Highlight In BOOK 1: CHAPTER XIX—THE BATTLE-FIELD AT NIGHT