1 And Gerald would scold and bawl but, for all his remarks of yesterday about not wanting her to marry Ashley, he would be pleased beyond words at an alliance between his family and the Wilkes.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret MitcheGet Context In CHAPTER V
2 Well, I knew it would take you back and I just want to ask you, Scarlett, don't you argue with her about it or scold her or laugh at her.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret MitcheGet Context In CHAPTER XXXIX
3 She was afraid you'd scold her if you knew.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret MitcheGet Context In CHAPTER LXI
4 I dream of Venice, and I live in Archangel and scold because the Northern seas aren't tender-colored.
5 Will, drop round by the house this evening and scold me.
Main Street By Sinclair LewisGet Context In CHAPTER XXV
6 The biggest coward I ever knew as called Lyon; and his wife, Patience, would scold you out of hearing in less time than a hunted deer would run a rod.
The Last of the Mohicans By James Fenimore CooperGet Context In CHAPTER 6
7 The colonel, perchance to relieve his feelings, began to scold like a wet parrot.
The Red Badge of Courage By Stephen CraneGet Context In Chapter 5
8 He did like it, so don't scold, Jo, said Beth meekly.
Little Women By Louisa May AlcottGet Context In CHAPTER THIRTEEN
9 She does not scold at all, and always calls me Miss Margaret, which is quite proper, you know, and treats me with respect.
Little Women By Louisa May AlcottGet Context In CHAPTER SIXTEEN
10 It's dreadful, but I can't scold him.
Little Women By Louisa May AlcottGet Context In CHAPTER THIRTY-THREE
11 I can feed and nurse and pet and scold them, and Mother will be my stand-by.
Little Women By Louisa May AlcottGet Context In CHAPTER FORTY-SEVEN
12 Pray do not scold her," replied Ulysses; "she is not to blame.
13 Well, I reflected, there was never a pleasanter, or more harmless sight; and it will be a burning shame to scold them.
Wuthering Heights By Emily BronteGet Context In CHAPTER XXXIII
14 Elinor scolded him, harshly as ladies always scold the imprudence which compliments themselves, for having spent so much time with them at Norland, when he must have felt his own inconstancy.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane AustenGet Context In CHAPTER 49
15 Whether you scold me or approve of me," returned poor Biddy, "you may equally depend upon my trying to do all that lies in my power, here, at all times.
Great Expectations By Charles DickensGet Context In Chapter XIX