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deed
used in Wuthering Heights

9 uses
  • 'But deeds must prove it also; and after he is well, remember you don't forget resolutions formed in the hour of fear.'
    Chapter 22 (46% in)
  • 'Well, Mrs. Dean, it will be a charitable deed to tell me something of my neighbours: I feel I shall not rest if I go to bed; so be good enough to sit and chat an hour.'
    Chapter 4 (29% in)
  • It hurt me to think the master should be made uncomfortable by his own good deed.
    Chapter 5 (19% in)
  • Honest people don't hide their deeds.
    Chapter 10 (75% in)
  • But it's a deed to be reserved for a forlorn hope; I'd not take Linton by surprise with it.
    Chapter 11 (81% in)
  • And you both come to bewail the deed to me, as if you were the people to be pitied!
    Chapter 15 (39% in)
  • That is the most diabolical deed that ever you did.
    Chapter 15 (91% in)
  • Miss Cathy — conversant with no bad deeds except her own slight acts of disobedience, injustice, and passion, arising from hot temper and thoughtlessness, and repented of on the day they were committed — was amazed at the blackness of spirit that could brood on and cover revenge for years, and deliberately prosecute its plans without a visitation of remorse.
    Chapter 21 (70% in)
  • 'A letter from your old acquaintance, the housekeeper at the Grange,' I answered; annoyed at her exposing my kind deed, and fearful lest it should be imagined a missive of my own.
    Chapter 31 (17% in)

There are no more uses of "deed" in Wuthering Heights.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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