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dwell
used in Wuthering Heights

7 uses
  • The latter's distraction at his bereavement is a subject too painful to be dwelt on; its after-effects showed how deep the sorrow sunk.
    Chapter 16 (3% in)
  • Wuthering Heights is the name of Mr. Heathcliff's dwelling.
    Chapter 1 (21% in)
  • 'It's a nice place for a young man to fix his dwelling in!' said I. 'Have you no fear of the consequences, Mrs. Linton?'
    Chapter 10 (53% in)
  • It is to amuse myself that I dwell on such subjects as the lack of external comforts: they never occupy my thoughts, except at the moment when I miss them.
    Chapter 13 (24% in)
  • And far rather would I be condemned to a perpetual dwelling in the infernal regions than, even for one night, abide beneath the roof of Wuthering Heights again.'
    Chapter 17 (70% in)
  • I would have asked why Mrs. Dean had deserted the Grange, but it was impossible to delay her at such a crisis, so I turned away and made my exit, rambling leisurely along, with the glow of a sinking sun behind, and the mild glory of a rising moon in front — one fading, and the other brightening — as I quitted the park, and climbed the stony by-road branching off to Mr. Heathcliff's dwelling.
    Chapter 32 (17% in)
  • I said, alarmed at his manner: though he was neither in danger of losing his senses, nor dying, according to my judgment: he was quite strong and healthy; and, as to his reason, from childhood he had a delight in dwelling on dark things, and entertaining odd fancies.
    Chapter 33 (88% in)

There are no more uses of "dwell" in Wuthering Heights.

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