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Gone with the Wind
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Gone with the Wind
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  • Filled with her own anxieties, she nevertheless watched him with affectionate pride, for Gerald was an excellent horseman.
  • It was a month before he had news, news that raised them to the heights when they first heard it, but later created a gnawing anxiety in their hearts.
  • Scarlett was frantic with anxiety.
  • His two oldest brothers, James and Andrew, he hardly remembered, save as close-lipped youths who came and went at odd hours of the night on mysterious errands or disappeared for weeks at a time, to their mother’s gnawing anxiety.
  • "Oh, I shall die if you tell Aunt Pittypat!" she cried in real anxiety and burst into tears.
  • During those days of anxiety and struggle there was only one dependable, understanding person in her world, and that person was Rhett Butler.
  • He removed a leather case from his pocket, extracted a long cigar and smelled it approvingly, meanwhile watching her with pseudo anxiety as if he hung on her words.
  • In a minute Melanie was in the kitchen, her table napkin in her hand, anxiety in her face.
  • No reproach was there, no accusation and no fear—only an anxiety that she might not find strength for words.
  • For a moment, her heart stood still and then a queer fear, stronger than anxiety, stronger than grief, began to beat in her breast.

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

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  • She suffers from more than the usual pre-test anxiety.
  • It is a vicious cycle in which worry leads to a drop in the stock market and the drop in the stock market leads to increased anxiety.

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