Be under no apprehension, Miss Manette, of my ever resuming this conversation by so much as a passing word.
"Why, you’re at it afore my face!" said Mr. Cruncher, with signs of angry apprehension.
"You have no idea how such an apprehension weighs on the sufferer’s mind, and how difficult—how almost impossible—it is, for him to force himself to utter a word upon the topic that oppresses him."
I had no apprehension whatever of my real danger; but I was conscious that there might be danger for others, if others were compromised by possessing the knowledge that I possessed.
Haunted by her feverish apprehensions, she could not bear to have her sight obscured for a minute at a time by the dripping water, but constantly paused and looked round to see that there was no one watching her.
You are not"—the apprehension came suddenly into his mind—"a prisoner?"
The young man had taken his hand gratefully; their hands were joined as the Doctor spoke: "—any fancies, any reasons, any apprehensions, anything whatsoever, new or old, against the man she really loved—the direct responsibility thereof not lying on his head—they should all be obliterated for her sake.
There are no more uses of "apprehension" in the book.