References in classic literature ?
His manner has been rude to me at times, but I attributed it to his conceiving himself injured, and to his mistaking the forms of the world.
After seeing William to the last moment, Fanny walked back to the breakfast-room with a very saddened heart to grieve over the melancholy change; and there her uncle kindly left her to cry in peace, conceiving, perhaps, that the deserted chair of each young man might exercise her tender enthusiasm, and that the remaining cold pork bones and mustard in William's plate might but divide her feelings with the broken egg-shells in Mr.
Giovanni, conceiving that men of science, inhabitants of the same city, must needs be on familiar terms with one another, took an opportunity to mention the name of Dr.
There must be the same immediate association of thought, though she was very far from conceiving it to be of equal pain.
You talked of expected horrors in London -- and instead of instantly conceiving, as any rational creature would have done, that such words could relate only to a circulating library, she immediately pictured to herself a mob of three thousand men assembling in St.
There's no difficulty in conceiving incidents; the difficulty is to put them into shape--not to get run away with, as Lady Theo was.
All her dear plans were embittered, and she thought with disgust of Sir James's conceiving that she recognized him as her lover.
Reveal not only an imagination of intense fire and heat, but an almost finished art--a power of conceiving subtle mental complexities with clearness and of expressing them in a picturesque form and in perfect lyric language.
Some idea of the significance of this may be gained by conceiving of an equal difference of temperature in the opposite direction.
The blacks, sprawled about everywhere, but, conceiving it to be his duty to his Skipper, Jerry made it a point to identify each one.
 Among the Anglo-Saxon a subject conceiving himself wronged by the
He was simply incapable of conceiving that the horror of seeing herself set up as an obstacle to Blanche's marriage might have been vivid enough to overpower all sense of her own wrongs, and to hurry her away, resolute, in her ignorance of what else to do, never to return again, and never to let living eyes rest on her in the character of Arnold's wife.