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endure
in
Anne Of Green Gables
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endure
Used In
Anne Of Green Gables
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unspecified meaning
  • That’s bad enough in a woman, but it isn’t to be endured in a man.
  • Oh, I could endure anything if I only thought my hair would be a handsome auburn when I grew up.

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  • That would be terrible; I don’t think I could endure it; most likely I would go into consumption; I’m so thin as it is, you see.
  • I solemnly swear to be faithful to my bosom friend, Diana Barry, as long as the sun and moon shall endure.
  • I don’t feel that I could endure the disappointment if anything happened to prevent me from getting to the picnic.
  • I would have endured it joyfully for your sake.
  • Then, just as she thought she really could not endure the ache in her arms and wrists another moment, Gilbert Blythe came rowing under the bridge in Harmon Andrews’s dory!
  • It’s bad enough to have red hair myself, but I positively couldn’t endure it in a bosom friend."
  • I’ve been so used in my early days to having people cross at me that I can endure it much better than Diana can."

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


To see samples from other sources, click a word sense below:
as in: endured the pain Define
to suffer through (or put up with something difficult or unpleasant)
as in: endure through the ages Define
to continue to exist
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