1 May be she is ill in town; nothing in the world more likely, for I have a notion she is always rather sickly.
2 I have a notion," said Sir John, "that Miss Marianne would not object to such a scheme, if her elder sister would come into it.
3 I have no notion of men's going on in this way; and if ever I meet him again, I will give him such a dressing as he has not had this many a day.
4 I have no notion of people's making such a to-do about money and greatness.
5 The last word was flung at the boy, who had not the least notion what it meant.
6 I became imbued with the notion on that first occasion before we sat down to dinner, but I cannot define by what means.
7 Towards Mr. Pocket, as a grown-up infant with no notion of his own interests, they showed the complacent forbearance I had heard them express.
8 According to my experience, the conventional notion of a lover cannot be always true.
9 I have a notion of firing eighty-two times, if the neighborhood shouldn't complain, and that cannon of mine should prove equal to the pressure.
10 I had looked into my affairs so often, that I had thoroughly destroyed any slight notion I might ever have had of their bearings.
11 And to this hour I have not the faintest notion what he meant, or what joke he thought I had made.
12 Still, I knew that there was cause for alarm, and I could not get rid of the notion of being watched.
13 Whenever I fell asleep, I awoke with the notion I had had in the sluice-house, that a long time had elapsed and the opportunity to save him was gone.
14 Some hopeful notion of seeing her, busily engaged in her daily duties, before she saw me, had been in my mind and was defeated.
15 I have not the least notion at whom, or what he meant by it.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 10. I BECOME NEGLECTED, AND AM PROVIDED FOR