think ill of

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"I'm sorry, I'm sorry, and I'll never think ill of people again!" he said gaily, genuinely expressing what he felt at the moment.
Knightley, rather displeased; "I do not want to think ill of him.
'It has been very difficult to me to think ill of that man.'
As their eyes met, she realized for the first time that she was talking to Ralph Denham, and she remembered, without recalling any details, that she had been speaking of him quite lately, and that she had reason to think ill of him.
First she was annoyed that there was no cab to free her from his company; then she recalled vaguely something that Mary had said to make her think ill of him; she could not remember what, but the recollection, combined with his masterful ways--why did he walk so fast down this side street?--made her more and more conscious of a person of marked, though disagreeable, force by her side.
Is nothing due to the man whom we have all such reason to love, and no reason in the world to think ill of? To the possibility of motives unanswerable in themselves, though unavoidably secret for a while?
But in general and ordinary cases between friend and friend, where one of them is desired by the other to change a resolution of no very great moment, should you think ill of that person for complying with the desire, without waiting to be argued into it?"
I think ill of those Amaboona, though it was I who gave them the victory over Dingaan--I and Umslopogaas.
It certainly was a severe trial to allow the man whom I most loved, to think ill of me for seven years, in order that he might honestly apply for his just remunerations.
Still, she said that despite all the pain and suffering, she still ( does not think ill of Jenner.
If husbands think ill of their wives, they have been enjoined by religion to divorce them, and in the process, to treat them with kindness.
People shouldn't think ill of what we did because he was wrong and he should have been jailed.