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lethargic
in
Jane Eyre
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lethargic
Used In
Jane Eyre
Show Multiple Meanings (Less common than this sense)
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  • She continued either delirious or lethargic; and the doctor forbade everything which could painfully excite her.
  • She generally lies in a kind of lethargy all the afternoon, and wakes up about six or seven.
  • I found the sick-room unwatched, as I had expected: no nurse was there; the patient lay still, and seemingly lethargic; her livid face sunk in the pillows: the fire was dying in the grate.
  • Mr. St. John came but once: he looked at me, and said my state of lethargy was the result of reaction from excessive and protracted fatigue.

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


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  • Large lunches make me feel lethargic in the afternoon.
  • I’m hoping a cold iced tea will help me get past this lethargic feeling.

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Show Multiple Meanings (Less common than this sense)
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