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Gone with the Wind
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Gone with the Wind
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  • Already Atlanta was full of refugees from east Tennessee, and the town had heard firsthand stories from them of what suffering they had gone through.
  • So you didn’t refugee to Macon! I heard that Miss Pitty had retreated and, of course, I thought you had gone too.
  • These refugees cried out to see Pennsylvania one solid sheet of flame, and even the gentlest of old ladies wore expressions of grim pleasure.
  • You see, she—well, she can’t refugee just now.
  • As they fell back down the valley, an army of refugees fell back before them.
  • The town was crowded with soldiers, swamped with wounded, jammed with refugees, and this one line was inadequate for the crying needs of the stricken city.
  • With this backwash of wounded bearing conflicting reports and the increase of frightened refugees crowding into the already crowded town, Atlanta was in an uproar.
  • Atlanta was crowded with visitors, refugees, families of wounded men in the hospitals, wives and mothers of soldiers fighting at the mountain who wished to be near them in case of wounds.
  • Five miles ahead of the retreating army went the refugees, halting at Resaca, at Calhoun, at Kingston, hoping at each stop to hear that the Yankees had been driven back so they could return to their homes.
  • And Gerald couldn’t possibly refugee out of their way with three sick women.

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  • She was a Tutsi refugee from Rwanda.
  • We’re asking for humanitarian aid to assist and resettle the refugees.

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