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heed
used in Wuthering Heights

3 uses
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Definition
pay close attention to; or to do what is suggested — especially with regard to a warning or other advice
  • She kept wandering to and fro, from the gate to the door, in a state of agitation which permitted no repose; and at length took up a permanent situation on one side of the wall, near the road: where, heedless of my expostulations and the growling thunder, and the great drops that began to plash around her, she remained, calling at intervals, and then listening, and then crying outright.
    Chapter 9 (68% in)
  • And he must have a fire in the middle of summer; and Joseph's bacca-pipe is poison; and he must always have sweets and dainties, and always milk, milk for ever — heeding naught how the rest of us are pinched in winter; and there he'll sit, wrapped in his furred cloak in his chair by the fire, with some toast and water or other slop on the hob to sip at; and if Hareton, for pity, comes to amuse him — Hareton is not bad-natured, though he's rough — they're sure to part, one swearing and...
    Chapter 21 (5% in)
  • Niver heed, Hareton, lad — dunnut be 'feard — he cannot get at thee!"
    Chapter 24 (63% in)

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

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