I will call on you, sir, since you bid me contemplate, for the advantage of my pride
, this terrible spectacle, which must have been so great a source of sorrow to your family.
Vanity a pride
are different things, though the words are often used synonymously.
I wrapped myself in PRIDE
as in a MANTLE, and scorned the sympathies of nature; and therefore has nature made this wretched body the medium of a dreadful sympathy.
You talk of being proud; I am called proud, I know, and I shall not wish to believe myself otherwise; for our pride
, if investigated, would have the same object, I have no doubt, though the kind may seem a little different.
Isabella's opinion of the Tilneys did not influence her friend; she was sure there had been no insolence in the manners either of brother or sister; and she did not credit there being any pride
in their hearts.
I exulted to have Thackeray attack the aristocrats, and expose their wicked pride
and meanness, and I never noticed that he did not propose to do away with aristocracy, which is and must always be just what it has been, and which cannot be changed while it exists at all.
Why, I don't believe now,' added Tim, taking off his spectacles, and smiling as with gentle pride
, 'that there's such a place in all the world for coincidences as London is
In a poem he has to say that there is pride
and rivalry between the cities of the earth, and that "the men that breed from them, they traffic up and down, but cling to their cities' hem as a child to the mother's gown.
He wanted it because it was his nature, because he had been gripped tight by that nameless, incomprehensible pride
of the trail and trace--that pride
which holds dogs in the toil to the last gasp, which lures them to die joyfully in the harness, and breaks their hearts if they are cut out of the harness.
Where, however, pride
is wounded, there there groweth up something better than pride
But if you're so anxious--couldn't you swallow your pride
and forget the quarrel--"
But what was the use, she demanded, of being proud and game, when the only person in the world who mattered to her lost his own pride
and gameness and fairness and gave her the worse share of their mutual trouble?
Because true pride
wouldn't shame, or be shamed by, your thankless brother.
He had felt some pride
--he acknowledged it freely, and let his enemies make the most of it--he had felt some pride
when he presented his Tittlebatian Theory to the world; it might be celebrated or it might not.
Even the poorest and most broken-spirited people are sometimes liable to these paroxysms of pride
and vanity which take the form of an irresistible nervous craving.