Her uncle, she understood, meant to fetch her; and as her cousin's illness
had continued so many weeks without her being thought at all necessary, she must suppose her return would be unwelcome at present, and that she should be felt an encumbrance.
However, as Caddy's illness
had certainly interfered, more or less, with my home duties--though I had always been there in the morning to make my guardian's breakfast, and he had a hundred times laughed and said there must be two little women, for his little woman was never missing--I resolved to be doubly diligent and gay.
Not at all," Terence replied, "but in serious illness
of this kind--"
Vincy told these messages to Fred when he could listen, and he turned towards her his delicate, pinched face, from which all the thick blond hair had been cut away, and in which the eyes seemed to have got larger, yearning for some word about Mary--wondering what she felt about his illness
Ellmother refused to inform you of her mistress's serious illness
In accordance with our instructions, we answered that the death and burial of Lord Montbarry abroad made it desirable to obtain more complete information relating to his illness
, and to the circumstances which had attended it, than could be conveyed in writing.
Public opinion ran strongly against him and but for his illness
he would probably have been hanged by a mob.
No; the defects in the complexion of the deceased lady were not in any way attributable to her illness
It was a hazardous enterprise both for him and for her, but he thought it necessary to consult with her on the subject of her projected departure, if not to calm her apprehensions respecting his health, and the worst result was a slight relapse of his illness
, for no one knew of the visit but the inmates of the old Hall, except myself; and I believe it had not been his intention to mention it to me, for when I came to see him the next day, and observed he was not so well as he ought to have been, he merely said he had caught cold by being out too late in the evening.
The causes which had led to the deplorable illness
of Miss Crawley, and her departure from her brother's house in the country, were of such an unromantic nature that they are hardly fit to be explained in this genteel and sentimental novel.
All her illness
and treatment struck her as a thing so stupid, ludicrous even
on his side, Ezra Jennings now appeared determined to leave it to me to resume the subject.
of our excellent Miss Halcombe has afforded me the opportunity of enjoying an unexpected intellectual pleasure.
A working woman, christened Rachael, after a long illness
once again appearing at the ringing of the Factory bell, and passing to and fro at the set hours, among the Coketown Hands; a woman of pensive beauty, always dressed in black, but sweet-tempered and serene, and even cheerful; who, of all the people in the place, alone appeared to have compassion on a degraded, drunken wretch of her own sex, who was sometimes seen in the town secretly begging of her, and crying to her; a woman working, ever working, but content to do it, and preferring to do it as her natural lot, until she should be too old to labour any more?
That may well have been the starting-point of illness