References in classic literature ?
The thought that it may stop hurting sometimes hurts me worse than all else, Marilla.
Kindly callers hurt her, too, with the well-meant platitudes with which they strove to cover the nakedness of bereavement.
The fourth duel was a tremendous encounter; but at the end of five or six minutes the surgeon interfered once more: another man so severely hurt as to render it unsafe to add to his harms.
Both parties to this fourth duel were badly hurt so much that the surgeon was at work upon them nearly or quite an hour--a fact which is suggestive.
Disapprobation hurt me, I found--even that of people whom I did not admire.
Although his nose might threaten grievously to hurt the cheek of his adored god, rather than have it really hurt he would have spilled out all the love-tide of his heart that constituted the life of him.
Yet she was compelled to acknowledge to herself that he hurt none of the other fellows' feelings in the way the girls hurt hers.
And the vision of them, and the hurt of her hunger stirred her afresh, so that she gathered her body and measured the distance for the leap.
The only ones that will be hurt will be the topers and seasoned drinkers of a single generation.
Why, I've brought you to life," answered the boy "but it won't hurt you any, if you mind me and do as I tell you.
It came all of a sudden when it did, with a rush of feet and a roar, and then a shout from Alan, and a sound of blows and some one crying out as if hurt.
But, best of all," said Dorothy, "the wicked people have all forgotten their wickedness, and will not wish to hurt any one after this.