1 She usually contrived to avoid being at home during the season of domestic renewal.
2 Few women took the trouble to make themselves agreeable to Dorset, and Lily had been kind to him at Bellomont, and was now smiling on him with a divine renewal of kindness.
3 She uttered a smiling acceptance, hailing in the renewal of the tie an escape from Trenor's importunities.
4 This enmity, however, had apparently expired in a renewal of friendliness between the two women.
5 Lily's nature was incapable of such renewal: she could feel other demands only through her own, and no pain was long vivid which did not press on an answering nerve.
6 She lay back, looking about the poor slit of a room with a renewal of physical distaste.
7 And this was the very place to bring out the completeness of the renewal.
8 She had been plunged into new scenes, and had found in them a renewal of old hopes and ambitions.
9 She had not tried to see Dorset alone: she had positively shrunk from a renewal of his confidences.
10 The drug gave her a momentary illusion of complete renewal, from which she drew strength to take up her daily work.
11 The only hope of renewal lay in the little bottle at her bed-side; and how much longer that hope would last she dared not conjecture.
12 At first their progress was slow and guarded, as though they entered with reluctance amid the horrors of the post, or dreaded the renewal of its frightful incidents.
The Last of the Mohicans By James Fenimore CooperContext Highlight In CHAPTER 18
13 With a renewal of tenderness, however, they returned to her room on leaving the dining-parlour, and sat with her till summoned to coffee.
14 She would not even wish for a renewal of his attentions.
15 Be not alarmed, madam, on receiving this letter, by the apprehension of its containing any repetition of those sentiments or renewal of those offers which were last night so disgusting to you.