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used in David Copperfield

11 uses
  • And we have no other place of abode.
    Chapters 58-60 (39% in)
  • If it had ever been meant to be lived in, I might have thought it small, or inconvenient, or lonely; but never having been designed for any such use, it became a perfect abode.
    Chapters 1-3 (68% in)
  • We live in a numble abode, Master Copperfield, but have much to be thankful for.
    Chapters 16-18 (19% in)
  • Mr. Spenlow conducted me through a paved courtyard formed of grave brick houses, which I inferred, from the Doctors' names upon the doors, to be the official abiding-places of the learned advocates of whom Steerforth had told me; and into a large dull room, not unlike a chapel to my thinking, on the left hand.
    Chapters 22-24 (74% in)
  • Whatever was reserved for him, he expressly said, or wherever his abode might be, we might rely on this — there would always be a room for Traddles, and a knife and fork for me.
    Chapters 28-30 (36% in)
  • If, on the eve of such a departure, you will accompany our mutual friend, Mr. Thomas Traddles, to our present abode, and there reciprocate the wishes natural to the occasion, you will confer a Boon 'On 'One 'Who 'Is 'Ever yours, 'WILKINS MICAWBER.'
    Chapters 34-36 (85% in)
  • Considering that you are young, and striving for a place in life, I think it would be well to say that you would readily abide by any conditions they might impose upon you.
    Chapters 37-39 (74% in)
  • But her abiding reliance was on Mr. Dick.
    Chapters 43-45 (66% in)
  • — HEEP'S — false books, and — HEEP'S — real memoranda, beginning with the partially destroyed pocket-book (which I was unable to comprehend, at the time of its accidental discovery by Mrs. Micawber, on our taking possession of our present abode, in the locker or bin devoted to the reception of the ashes calcined on our domestic hearth), that the weaknesses, the faults, the very virtues, the parental affections, and the sense of honour, of the unhappy Mr. W. have been for years acted...
    Chapters 52-54 (36% in)
  • I see myself passing on among the novelties of foreign towns, palaces, cathedrals, temples, pictures, castles, tombs, fantastic streets — the old abiding places of History and Fancy — as a dreamer might; bearing my painful load through all, and hardly conscious of the objects as they fade before me.
    Chapters 58-60 (4% in)
  • CHAPTER 61 I AM SHOWN TWO INTERESTING PENITENTS For a time — at all events until my book should be completed, which would be the work of several months — I took up my abode in my aunt's house at Dover; and there, sitting in the window from which I had looked out at the moon upon the sea, when that roof first gave me shelter, I quietly pursued my task.
    Chapters 61-62 (0% in)

There are no more uses of "abide" in David Copperfield.

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