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Anna Karenina
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Anna Karenina
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  • You’re wretched too, I know.
  • "Dolinka, I am so, so wretched!" she whispered penitently.
  • He felt utterly wretched.
  • He said respectfully, "nothing can be done, the peasants are such a wretched lot," and did nothing to help her.
  • She was not alone; all around was that luxurious setting of idleness that she was used to, and she felt less wretched than at home.
  • A wretched Russian nag they’ll ruin, but keep good dray-horses—they won’t ruin them.
  • But if only you knew how wretched I am!
  • To remain under such undeserved reproach was wretched, but to make her suffer by justifying himself was worse still.
  • I shall be wretched.
  • He felt unutterably wretched now, for his passion for Anna, which had seemed to him of late to be growing cooler, now that he knew he had lost her forever, was stronger than ever it had been.
  • He fancied that he understood what she was utterly unable to understand: how it was that, having made her husband wretched, having abandoned him and her son and lost her good name, she yet felt full of spirits, gaiety, and happiness.
  • I am wretched; you are wretched.
  • I am wretched; you are wretched.
  • "It’s so wretched to feel that there’s a man almost an enemy whom it’s painful to meet," said Levin.
  • I don’t want to make you wretched, I don’t want to!
  • Chapter 32 The particulars which the princess had learned in regard to Varenka’s past and her relations with Madame Stahl were as follows: Madame Stahl, of whom some people said that she had worried her husband out of his life, while others said it was he who had made her wretched by his immoral behavior, had always been a woman of weak health and enthusiastic temperament.
  • Today he had not been at home all day, and she felt so lonely and wretched in being on bad terms with him that she wanted to forget it all, to forgive him, and be reconciled with him; she wanted to throw the blame on herself and to justify him.
  • That I’m wasting my life, never having a moment’s peace, either with child, or nursing a child, forever irritable, peevish, wretched myself and worrying others, repulsive to my husband, while the children are growing up unhappy, badly educated, and penniless.
  • You’re wretched, he’s wretched, and what good can come of it? while divorce would solve the difficulty completely."
  • You’re wretched, he’s wretched, and what good can come of it? while divorce would solve the difficulty completely."
  • "I have inevitably made that man wretched," she thought; "but I don’t want to profit by his misery.

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  • The children were taken into protective custody due to their wretched living conditions.
  • The photograph showed poor people in a wretched village in East Africa.

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