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  • overweigh (category Requests for quotation/Mary Shelley)
    quotation of Hooker to this entry?) (Can we find and add a quotation of Mary Shelley to this entry?) Part or all of this entry has been imported from the
    392 bytes (111 words) - 00:20, 22 January 2016
  • awestrike (category Requests for quotation/Mary Shelley)
    awestricken) (transitive, rare) To strike with awe; to render awestruck. (Can we find and add a quotation of Mary Shelley to this entry?) to strike with awe
    356 bytes (44 words) - 22:29, 17 January 2016
  • more wantonly, superlative most wantonly) in a wanton manner 1818, Mary Shelley, chapter 8, in Frankenstein[1]: I believe that I have no enemy on earth
    534 bytes (42 words) - 19:24, 25 April 2016
  • of allurement; an alluring object; as, an enticement to sin. 1818, Mary Shelley, chapter 4, in Frankenstein[1]: None but those who have experienced
    873 bytes (84 words) - 21:33, 25 January 2016
  • for her neighbors manifests itself with shouting and stomping. 1826, Mary Shelley, The Last Man, Chapter 12 In her resentful mood, these expressions had
    1 KB (58 words) - 00:03, 26 April 2016
  • drivest (category Requests for quotation/Mary Shelley)
    drive +‎ -est drivest (archaic) second-person singular simple present form of drive (Can we find and add a quotation of Mary Shelley to this entry?)
    170 bytes (25 words) - 17:12, 30 May 2015
  • Rhymes: -ɑː(r)tʃt parched ‎(not comparable) Dry. 1818, Mary Shelley, chapter 8, in Frankenstein[1]: I passed a night of unmingled wretchedness. In
    2 KB (69 words) - 23:57, 8 December 2015
  • bowels of the land / Have we marched on without impediment. 1818, Mary Shelley, chapter 2, in Frankenstein[1]: I had gazed upon the fortifications
    3 KB (108 words) - 21:43, 24 April 2016
  • Frankenstein A novel by Mary Shelley about a science student who creates a grotesque but sentient creature in an unorthodox scientific experiment. The
    1 KB (129 words) - 17:43, 25 April 2016
  • god‐likeness only by unremitting and strenuous effort of the intellect. 1818, Mary Shelley, chapter 4, in Frankenstein[1]: These thoughts supported my spirits
    2 KB (100 words) - 00:03, 25 April 2016
  • hardcover, page 457 He stood for a moment taking in the effulgence. 1826, Mary Shelley, The Last Man, Chapter 12 [...]-the clear effulgence of the stars by
    869 bytes (64 words) - 21:55, 25 April 2016
  • ‎(plural reproaches) A mild rebuke, or an implied criticism. 1818, Mary Shelley, chapter 4, in Frankenstein[1]: My father made no reproach in his letters
    5 KB (190 words) - 16:18, 26 April 2016
  • about many things, but even he is not infallible. certain, sure. 1818, Mary Shelley, chapter 4, in Frankenstein[1]: I see by your eagerness and the wonder
    3 KB (159 words) - 21:15, 25 April 2016
  • Once upon a midnight dreary, while I pondered, weak and weary... 1818, Mary Shelley, Frankenstein, Volume 1, Chapter V: It was on a dreary night of November
    2 KB (146 words) - 23:39, 24 April 2016
  • ‎(not comparable) Having a star or stars. a Michelin-starred restaurant Mary Shelley She became sad, and looked up to the many-starred sky; her soul uttered
    641 bytes (48 words) - 13:36, 26 April 2016
  • in any respect resembling, an arrow; swift; darting; piercing. 1818, Mary Shelley, Frankenstein: I saw him in his boat, which shot across the waters with
    570 bytes (108 words) - 17:26, 26 April 2016
  • slush fund on the LHC. Take all pennies from the CERN space. 1831, Mary Shelley, Frankenstein Soft tears again bedewed my cheeks, and I even raised my
    4 KB (327 words) - 00:28, 18 January 2016
  • Groves The Princely revel may survey Our rustic dance wi' scorn. 1818 — Mary Shelley, Frankenstein, or the Modern Prometheus Ch. I With his permission my
    4 KB (365 words) - 14:17, 26 April 2016
  • lightnings, dart your blinding flames Into her scornful eyes! 1818: Mary Shelley, Frankenstein For a short space of time I remained at the window watching
    756 bytes (62 words) - 18:52, 21 January 2016
  • act or fact of acquiring something; acquisition. [from 17th c.] 1818, Mary Shelley, Frankenstein: One man's life or death were but a small price to pay
    1 KB (132 words) - 16:06, 25 April 2016

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