1 God knows," she said, "how entirely I am innocent.
2 My cousin," replied I, "it is decided as you may have expected; all judges had rather that ten innocent should suffer than that one guilty should escape.
3 I know, I feel she was innocent; you are of the same opinion, and that confirms me.
4 I was innocent; that could easily be proved; accordingly I followed my conductor in silence and was led to one of the best houses in the town.
5 At one time I considered whether I should not declare myself guilty and suffer the penalty of the law, less innocent than poor Justine had been.
6 I am the assassin of those most innocent victims; they died by my machinations.
7 I have murdered the lovely and the helpless; I have strangled the innocent as they slept and grasped to death his throat who never injured me or any other living thing.
8 No life had been more peaceful and innocent than mine; few lives so rich with benefits conferred.
The Scarlet Letter By Nathaniel HawthorneGet Context In XIV. HESTER AND THE PHYSICIAN
9 Sometimes she could believe Willoughby to be as unfortunate and as innocent as herself, and at others, lost every consolation in the impossibility of acquitting him.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER 31
10 He seemed so brave and innocent, that although I had not proposed the contest, I felt but a gloomy satisfaction in my victory.
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter XI
11 He was so perfectly innocent of my meaning, however, that I thought I would mention it to Biddy in preference.
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter XIX
12 I recalled, too, that the one-eyed gentleman had shuffled forth against the wall when I was the innocent cause of his being turned out.
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter XX
13 "I will not be interfered with by Jane," said Mrs. Pocket, with a majestic glance at that innocent little offender.
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter XXIII
14 I have seen your pleasant home, and your old father, and all the innocent, cheerful playful ways with which you refresh your business life.
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter LI
15 We stopped under the lee of the lobster-outhouse to exchange an innocent kiss, and went in to breakfast glowing with health and pleasure.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensGet Context In CHAPTER 3. I HAVE A CHANGE