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heed
used in Jane Eyre

5 uses
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Definition
pay close attention to; or to do what is suggested — especially with regard to a warning or other advice
  • Mr. Rochester heard, but heeded not: he stood stubborn and rigid, making no movement but to possess himself of my hand.
    Chapter 26 (26% in)
  • Amy Eshton, not hearing or not heeding this dictum, joined in with her soft, infantine tone: "Louisa and I used to quiz our governess too; but she was such a good creature, she would bear anything: nothing put her out.
    Chapter 17 (86% in)
  • I bethought myself to go upstairs and see how the dying woman sped, who lay there almost unheeded: the very servants paid her but a remittent attention: the hired nurse, being little looked after, would slip out of the room whenever she could.
    Chapter 21 (83% in)
  • She heeded nothing of what I said; but when she had tasted the water and drawn breath, she went on thus — "I tell you I could not forget it; and I took my revenge: for you to be adopted by your uncle, and placed in a state of ease and comfort, was what I could not endure.
    Chapter 21 (93% in)
  • He pursued his own thoughts without heeding me.
    Chapter 37 (87% in)

There are no more uses of "heed" in Jane Eyre.

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