References in classic literature ?
Yes, I consider religion a valeyable thing in a nigger, when it's the genuine article, and no mistake.
I believe this poet is wholly unknown in America and England; I take peculiar pleasure in bringing him forward because I consider that I discovered him:
Knightley, if you will not consider me as doing a very rude thing, I shall take Emma's advice and go out for a quarter of an hour.
I have scarcely interchanged a syllable with one of them; and as to thinking well of them, I consider some respectable, and stately, and middle-aged, and others young, dashing, handsome, and lively: but certainly they are all at liberty to be the recipients of whose smiles they please, without my feeling disposed to consider the transaction of any moment to me.
Here I am, at two o'clock on a fine summer's afternoon, left entirely alone, to consider the safest means of approaching Mr.
You cannot say that I do not consider you," said Gertrude reproachfully.
Whence could it have proceeded, that the Athenians, a people who would not suffer an army to be commanded by fewer than ten generals, and who required no other proof of danger to their liberties than the illustrious merit of a fellow-citizen, should consider one illustrious citizen as a more eligible depositary of the fortunes of themselves and their posterity, than a select body of citizens, from whose common deliberations more wisdom, as well as more safety, might have been expected?
He considers that Rousseau certainly told lies about himself in his confessions, and even intentionally lied, out of vanity.
Pardon me," said he; "but the instant your Majesty considers me a prejudiced judge, I withdraw.
de Villefort, who considers him already as one of the family.
Therefore, he who considers both of these states will recognize great difficulties in seizing the state of the Turk, but, once it is conquered, great ease in holding it.
Hearing of your refusal to obey her she looked upon it as a declaration of war, and as she considers you a man of superior talent, and consequently dangerous, she desired me to make sure of you; that is the reason of your being shut up in the Bastile.

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