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used in
The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde - (13 chapter version)
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Used in
The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde - (13 chapter version)
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  • After a few years he could not endure to be long out of England, and gave up the villa that he had shared at Trouville with Lord Henry, as well as the little white walled-in house at Algiers where he had more than once spent his winter.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • In the wild struggle for existence, we want to have something that endures, and so we fill our minds with rubbish and facts, in the silly hope of keeping our place.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • …sometimes wakened before dawn, either after one of those dreamless nights that make one almost enamoured of death, or one of those nights of horror and misshapen joy, when through the chambers of the brain sweep phantoms more terrible than reality itself, and instinct with that vivid life that lurks in all grotesques, and that lends to Gothic art its enduring vitality, this art being, one might fancy, especially the art of those whose minds have been troubled with the malady of revery.  (not reviewed by editor)

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as in: endured the pain
as in: endure through the ages
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