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calamity
in
Wuthering Heights
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calamity
Used In
Wuthering Heights
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  • Ere long, I heard the click of the latch, and Catherine flew up-stairs, breathless and wild; too excited to show gladness: indeed, by her face, you would rather have surmised an awful calamity.
  • I could not pursue them, however; and I dared not rouse the family, and fill the place with confusion; still less unfold the business to my master, absorbed as he was in his present calamity, and having no heart to spare for a second grief!
  • And would it not be foolish to mourn a calamity above twenty years beforehand?’
  • On the succeeding morning I was laid up, and during three weeks I remained incapacitated for attending to my duties: a calamity never experienced prior to that period, and never, I am thankful to say, since.

  • There are no more uses of "calamity" in the book.


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  • The whole country was affected by the calamity of 9/11.
  • The fire was a terrible calamity.

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