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32059 examples of  feares  in sentences

32059 examples of feares in sentences

They all became learned men and feared God.

I knew that he made this move with the hope of being numbered among those who would leave camp to go to the rendezvous; but at the same moment I feared lest the general might be displeased because of his forwardness.

I know that, as for myself, I trembled like a leaf upon an aspen-treeso violently that at times I feared the howling wretches would see the quivering of my limbs, and understand that already was I getting a foretaste of the death which they would have dealt out but for the restraining presence of Thayendanega.

She was afraid that Kurt and Mea would leave the little one far behind on account of having been kept too long already, and it happened as she feared.

It was feared by some that Henry would make his appearance at the head of an army, but he had not that intention.

He now feared that his power was at an end, yet he resolved to have an interview with his cousin.

The holy abbot thus pursues his comparison between the soldier of the world and the soldier of Christthe secular and the religious warrior: "As often as thou who wagest a secular warfare marchest forth to battle, it is greatly to be feared lest when thou slayest thine enemy in the body, he should destroy thee in the spirit, or lest peradventure thou shouldst be at once slain by him both in body and soul.

He, too, acted in a blundering and dangerous way; he was only just past boyhood,eighteen years of age,and saw that the succession to the inheritance and the family was sure to provoke jealousy and censure: yet he started in pursuit of objects that had led to Caesar's murder, and no punishment befell him, and he feared neither the assassins nor Lepidus and Antony.

It is necessary for us even on account of the presence of the soldiers to accomplish some measure of importance, that we may not incur the disgrace that would certainly follow from asking for them as if we feared somebody, and then neglecting affairs as if we were liable to no danger.

Or how have feared him alone when you do not dread him in the possession of many soldiers!

Caesar, that he might appear to not to have used any force upon them, did not enter the assembly,as if it was his presence that any one feared instead of his power.

[-25-] As soon as Brutus learned of the attempt of Mark Antony and of the killing of his brother, he feared that some other insurrection might take place in Macedonia during his absence, and immediately hastened to Europe.

However, he was quickly hurled back within the fortress, and seeing that it was being betrayed he feared that he might be taken alive, and so despatched himself.

Caesar heard of it and feared either possible outcome, that his colleague should be defeated in a separate attack or again that he should conquer: in the former event he felt that Brutus and Cassius would attain power, and in the latter that Antony would have it all himself; therefore he made haste though still unwell.

" Madame Delphine had feared so.

In the afternoons there were long walks or drives along the shore, and the exercise and salt air soon restored to Patty the robust health and strength which her father feared she had lost during the summer.

Barrow resigned because he feared that the duties of the mathematical chair drew his thoughts too much from the duties of the pulpit, towards the full performance of which he had desired all studies to be aids.

Then I would think of my native land as a beautiful mermaid, about whom the giant's cold, chilly arms were slowly creeping, and I feared that some day those arms would crush her.

"But I can't afford to be identified with your project," said the backer, who feared ridicule for his hardihood.

" It is to be feared that for long years to come Mexico must stand judged in the eyes of the world by the disgraceful and uncivilized conduct of the various rebels, or so-called rebels, and simon-pure bandits who are contributing to the revolt and running riot over the country; but there is, nevertheless, in Mexico a class of people as educated, as refined, as honorable as those existing anywhere.

Great are thy fortunes Nero, great thy power, Thy Empyre lymited with natures bounds; Upon thy ground the Sunne doth set and ryse; The day and night are thine, Nor can the Planets, wander where they will, See that proud earth that feares not Caesars name.

When I Achilles heare upon the Stage Speake Honour and the greatnesse of his soule, Me thinkes I too could on a Phrygian Speare Runne boldly and make tales for after times; But when we come to act it in the deed Death mars this bravery, and the ugly feares Of th'other world sit on the proudest browe, And boasting Valour looseth his red cheeke.

Chiefely that rule whose weaknes, apt to feares, And bad deserts of all men makes them know There's none but is in heart what hee's accused.

sure some noble blood Is hid in ragges; feares argues a base spirit; In him what courage and contempt of death!

be not ravisht with thy fancies; doe not Court nothing, nor make love unto our feares.

Downe we were set at table and began With sparckling bowles to chase our feares away, And mirth and pleasure lookt out of our eyes; When, loe, a breathless messenger arrives And tells how Vindex and the powers of France Have Sergius Galba chosen Emperor; With what applause the Legions him receive; That Spaines revolted, Portingale hath ioyn'd; As much suspected is of Germany.

O you unsearched wisedomes which doe laugh At our securitie and feares alike, And plaine to shew our weaknesse and your power Make us contemne the harmes which surest strike; When you our glories and our pride undoe

I to his easie yeelding feares proclaime New German mutenys and all the world

The Curriers came so fast with fresh alarmes Of new revolts that he, unable quite To beare his feares which he had long conceal'd, Is now revolted from himselfe and fled.

O now I see the vizard from my face, So lovely and so fearefull, is fall'n off, That vizard, shadow, nothing, Maiestie, Which, like a child acquainted with his feares, But now men trembled at and now contemne.

My feares become my hopes; O would I might.

Then, Royal Father, thus: Before our Troopes had reacht the Affrick bounds, Wearied with tedious Marches and those dangers Which waite on glorious Warre, the Affricans A farre had heard our Thunder, whilst their Earth Did feele an earth-quake in the peoples feares Before our Drummes came near them.

Dispatch, his voyce is horrid in our eares; Kill him, hurle all, and in him kill my feares.

I would thy feares were ended.

Goe, fooles, and let your feares Glow as your sins and eares; The good, how e're trod under, Are Lawreld safe in thunder; Though lockt up in a Den One Angel frees you from an host of men.

O noble Sir, if you be King shoot forth Bright as a Sunne-beame, and dry up these vapours That choake this kingdome; dry the seas of blood Flowing from Christians, and drinke up the teares Of those alive, halfe slaughter'd in their feares.

Let your feares thus dye:

Let 'em be doubled: I am full of thoughts, A thousand wheeles tosse my incertaine feares; There is a storme in my hot boyling braines Which rises without wind; a horrid one.

That Spaine be free from frights, the King from feares, And I, now held his Infamy, be called Queene; The Treasure of the kingdome shall lye open To pay thy Noble darings.

Commend us to Medina, say his letters Right pleasing are, and that (except himselfe) Nothing could be more welcome: counsell him (To blot the opinion out of factious numbers) Onely to have his ordinary traine Waiting upon him; for, to quit all feares Vpon his side of us, our very Court Shall even but dimly shine with some few Dons, Freely to prove our longings great to peace.

It was the dangerous consequences of these speculations pushed to their logical result which he feared and detested, and which no other eye than his was able to perceive.

They were also jealous of Marlborough, whose power they feared would be augmented by the war, as the commander-in-chief of the united Dutch and English forces.

And the result was indeed what they feared.

Maria Teresa had been in some respects a strict mother, one whom her children in general feared almost as much as they loved her; and the rigorous superintendence on some points of conduct which she had exercised over Marie Antoinette while at home, she was not inclined wholly to resign, even after she had made her apparently independent.

It was not only that on one point he had sounder views than Mirabeau himselfdoubting, as he did, whether the mischief which his vehement friend had formerly done could now be undone by the same person, merely because he had changed his mindbut he also felt doubts of Mirabeau's steadiness in his new path, and feared lest eagerness for popularity, or an innate levity of disposition, might still lead him astray.

But, though, in the division which had taken place they had been supported by a considerable majority, they feared a repetition of the attack, and resigned their offices; in some degree undoubtedly weakening their royal master by their retirement, since those by whom he found himself compelled to replace them had still less of his confidence.

She treated his insinuations with the dignity which became herself, and the scorn which they and their utterers deserved; and he found that his conduct had created such general disgust among all people who made the slightest pretense to decency, that he feared to lose his popularity if he did not disconnect himself from the plotters.

This has come as a great consolation to certain people who had feared the two events would clash.

But we consider it as the earnest of that perseverance, which we wished to prove, and feared to lose.

"And, in avengement of their bold attempt, Both sun and starres and all the heavenly powres Conspire in one to wreake their rash contempt, And downe on them to fall from highest towres: 580 The skie, in pieces seeming to be rent, Throwes lightning forth, and haile, and harmful showres, That death on everie side to them appeares, In thousand formes, to worke more ghastly feares.

"I hate to speake, my voyce is spent with crying; I hate to heare, lowd plaints have duld mine eares; I hate to tast, for food withholds my dying; 416 I hate to see, mine eyes are dimd with teares; I hate to smell, no sweet on earth is left; I hate to feele, my flesh is numbd with feares: So all my senses from me are bereft.

Let no lamenting cryes, nor dolefull teares, Be heard all night within, nor yet without: 335 Ne let false whispers, breeding hidden feares, Breake gentle sleepe with misconceived dout.

Then forth he casts in his unquiet thought, What he may do her favour to obtaine; What brave exploit, what perill hardly wrought, 220 What puissant conquest, what adventurous paine, May please her best, and grace unto him gaine; He dreads no danger, nor misfortune feares, His faith, his fortune, in his breast he beares.

Thou art his god, thou art his mightie guyde, 225 Thou, being blind, letst him not see his feares, But carriest him to that which he had eyde, Through seas, through flames, through thousand swords and speares; * Ne ought so strong that may his force withstand, With which thou armest his resistlesse hand.

[Footnote B: Here in the Quarto: Where loue is great, the litlest doubts are feare, Where little feares grow great, great loue growes there.]

Vp from my Cabin My sea-gowne scarft about me in the darke, Grop'd I to finde out them;[10] had my desire, Finger'd their Packet, and in fine, withdrew To mine owne roome againe, making so bold, (My feares forgetting manners) to vnseale

Shall rigid forfeitures (that reach our Heires) Of things that only fill with cares and feares?

Choler, and Phlegme, Heat, and dull Ignorance, Have cast the people into such a Trance, That feares and danger seeme Great equally, And no dispute left now, but how to dye.

In thee all's lost: a sudden dearth and want Hath seiz'd on Wit, good Epitaphs are scant; We dare not write thy Elegie, whilst each feares He nere shall match that coppy of thy teares.

As he feared that his family would force him to return to school, he did not let them know his whereabouts.

At length he fancied that his persecutors had accused him of heresy to the Inquisition; and, as he had gone through the metaphysical doubts, common with most men of reflection respecting points of faith and the mysteries of creation, he feared that some indiscreet words had escaped him, giving colour to the charge.

For better security, he exchanged clothes with a shepherd; and as he feared even his sister at first, from doubting whether she still loved him, his interview with her was in all its circumstances painfully dramatic.

The court, however, still seemed to be interested in its panegyrist, though Tasso feared that Alfonso meant to burn his Jerusalem.

Alfonso, on the other hand, is supposed to have feared that he would burn it himself, and the ducal praises with it.

Even later, when the French elected Napoleon, they chose a monarch because they feared anarchy, without making any stipulation.

We forget Our fleetes arrivall; send your feares away; Nothing but wine and mirth should crowne this day.

In this confusion, when a thousand feares Present themselves & danger with full face Lookes on the generall Towne, let me locke up This Treasure in your armes; &, for you have At least an equall interest with mee In Eleonora, in your fathers house

My feares pointed wrong: You are no enemy, no wolfe; it was A villaine I disturbed: oh, make me not Find in your presence that destruction

I have heard, & thought you by what I had heard Free from feares passion: still continue soe, Depending on heavens mercy.

but I charge thee, As thou respects thy duty, not to question The cause of my distemper; my iust feares Prohibits thee the knowledge of it.

D'ee thinke it fitt To punish his suspition yet perswade To act the sinne he feares? Sir Fr.

Tis the Mode to express our fancie upon every occasion; to shew the turne and present state of our hope or feares in our Affection.

At which sad noise methought I saw thee enter, But, having nere a sword, I counselld thee To strangle him with a Lute string, for which cruelty Of mine, me thought he threw an Arrow at me, Which, if thou hadst not wak'd me as thou didst, Would as I slept with my strong feares ha killd me.

La. I am full of feares, and my owne motion frights me; This furious love is a strange pilot.

O that my breath could plucke theym from theire spheares So with theire ruyns to conclude my feares.

Still of the same, Knight, and is never in any sociable veine till she be typsie, for in her sobriety she is madd, and feares my good little old Lord out of all proportion.

My Lord, he feares you will be angry with him.

All my cares and feares Thou hast dyspeyrct for ever; from hys deathe My future honors take a glorious byrthe.

O that my breath could plucke theym from their spheares So with theire ruyns to conclude my feares.

It is, I thanke my starres; howe can it chuse, Beinge disburdend of so manye feares, So much attendance and

Myne eies are dazeld, but it is no wonder, For in that glassye fellowe I dyserne The true reflectyon of my fate & feares.

My cares & feares are past, but Ganelons Thys letter woulde revyve if t'were reveald, Nay begett newe ones to hym of suche wayghte That he must synke beneathe theym.

He was feared by all the company of religionists that had taken up their precarious quarters near Mahomet.

A, B and C] how pale he lookes, he feares.

A, B and C] now nothing hopes and feares.

Now it is stated that in that battle, when Marcus was in a quandary over having been surrounded and feared the loss of his whole army, the prefect approached him and said that those called Christians can accomplish anything whatever by their prayers, and that among them there chanced to be a whole company of this sect.

It is fortunate that Captain Bainbridge fell in with and took the capturing vessel and her prize, and I have the satisfaction to inform you that about the date of this transaction such a force would be arriving in the neighborhood of Gibraltar, both from the east and from the west, as leaves less to be feared for our commerce from the suddenness of the aggression.

But mothers feares do make these cares arise; Come, boye, and close thy mothers dying eyes.

Now have my feares brought forth this fearefull childe Of endlesse care, and everlasting griefe! Duke.

Perhapps the threatninge weather kept him backe: Itt was a trobled skye, the soon set blusheing, The rack cam swiftly rushing from the west; And these presadges of a future storme, Unwillinge for to trust her tendernes Unto such feares, might make him fayle his hower; And yet with purpose what hee slack't last night Howe to make goodd this morninge.

My woonds too gently, dally with my dowbts And flutter my trewe feares: the even was calme, The skye untrobled, and the soon went downe Without disturbance in a temperate ayr.

If ere thou love, give eare unto my voice; Turne not aside thy eye, the feares I feele Makes me to bow, where tis thy part to kneele.

I dare not prophesie what my soule feares, Yet Ile lament his tragedie in teares.

he is, you minime, that will be friend with friends and foe with foes; and you that will defie Hercules, and out-brave Mars and feares not the Devil; passe, bladder, ile make ye swell.

Why, sencelesse man in that sinne will betray His father, brother, nay, himselfe; feares not To commit the worst of evils, secure if Thunder-boults should drop from heaven, dreading Nor heaven, nor hell; indeede his best state Is worse then least, prised at highest rate.

It was not rayne, but angels' pearly teares, In pity dropt to soothe Eliza's feares.

Ne moe with myne wyll carolynge beatt hie, Gyve throbb for throbb, and sygh returne forr sygh, Butt bee bie nyghtt congeall'dd bie lethall feares, Bie daie consum'dd awaie inn unavaylynge teares!

I would not know, forget it; Those are but sickly loves that hang on Ceremonie, Nurst up with doubts and feares, ours high and healthful, Full of beleefe, and fit to teach the Priest; Love shall seale first, then hands confirme the bargaine.

but this our Poet feares will seize Your liking fancies with that new disease.

To get thine ends, lay bashfulnesse aside; Who feares to aske, doth teach to be deny'd. Herrick.