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reconcile
used in Jane Eyre

8 uses
  • Mutual recrimination passed between them: they parted in anger, and were never reconciled.
    Chapter 30 (94% in)
  • I had left this woman in bitterness and hate, and I came back to her now with no other emotion than a sort of ruth for her great sufferings, and a strong yearning to forget and forgive all injuries — to be reconciled and clasp hands in amity.
    Chapter 21 (49% in)
  • Many a time, as a little child, I should have been glad to love you if you would have let me; and I long earnestly to be reconciled to you now: kiss me, aunt.
    Chapter 21 (96% in)
  • Would I forgive him for the selfish idea, and prove my pardon by a reconciling kiss?
    Chapter 24 (91% in)
  • And why cannot I reconcile myself to the prospect of death?
    Chapter 28 (49% in)
  • Well, propensities and principles must be reconciled by some means.
    Chapter 30 (80% in)
  • No happy reconciliation was to be had with him — no cheering smile or generous word: but still the Christian was patient and placid; and when I asked him if he forgave me, he answered that he was not in the habit of cherishing the remembrance of vexation; that he had nothing to forgive, not having been offended.
    Chapter 34 (99% in)
  • HE experienced no suffering from estrangement — no yearning after reconciliation; and though, more than once, my fast falling tears blistered the page over which we both bent, they produced no more effect on him than if his heart had been really a matter of stone or metal.
    Chapter 35 (9% in)

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

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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