concerns


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See: affairs
References in classic literature ?
So far as concerns the overthrow or preservation of his fair fame and his earthly state, and perchance his life, he is in my hands.
The American has dwindled into an Odd Fellow--one who may be known by the development of his organ of gregariousness, and a manifest lack of intellect and cheerful self-reliance; whose first and chief concern, on coming into the world, is to see that the almshouses are in good repair; and, before yet he has lawfully donned the virile garb, to collect a fund to the support of the widows and orphans that may be; who, in short, ventures to live only by the aid of the Mutual Insurance company, which has promised to bury him decently.
Let all know, if perchance there be any who know it not, that enchanters of my degree deign not to concern themselves with the doings of any but kings, princes, emperors, them that be born in the purple and them only.
A straightforward, openhearted man like Weston, and a rational, unaffected woman like Miss Taylor, may be safely left to manage their own concerns.
His mother wished to interest him in political concerns, to get him into parliament, or to see him connected with some of the great men of the day.
He was relentless in worrying him about his soul's concerns, and about ruling his children rigidly.
There is nothing in the letter that concerns you," said Mr.
Do not shut me out of what concerns your happiness so nearly
It concerns myself, Herbert," said I, "and one other person.
That is the face of the matter so far as it concerns Bulalio, but for me, O Mouth, it has another face.
But for my purpose,'' said the yeoman, ``thou shouldst be as well a good Englishman as a good knight; for that, which I have to speak of, concerns, indeed, the duty of every honest man, but is more especially that of a true-born native of England.
He also purchased shares in other concerns conducted on the same principle; pocketed dividends made in countries which he had never visited by men whom he had never seen; bought a seat in Parliament from a poor and corrupt constituency, and helped to preserve the laws by which he had thriven.