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premise
used in Middlemarch

6 uses
  • This time Raffles declined to be "seen off the premises," as he expressed it—declined to quit Middlemarch under Bulstrode's eyes.
    Book 6 — The Widow and Wife (78% in)
  • At any rate some blood-relations should be on the premises and on the watch against those who were hardly relations at all.
    Book 3 — Waiting for Death (83% in)
  • Seated in a famous arm-chair and in his best suit, constantly within sight of good cheer, he had a comfortable consciousness of being on the premises, mingled with fleeting suggestions of Sunday and the bar at the Green Man; and he informed Mary Garth that he should not go out of reach of his brother Peter while that poor fellow was above ground.
    Book 3 — Waiting for Death (84% in)
  • "I've no desire to put my foot on the premises again," said Solomon.
    Book 4 — Three Love Problems (16% in)
  • She shall have her weekly allowance paid and no more: and that shall be stopped if you dare to come on to these premises again, or to come into this country after me again.
    Book 4 — Three Love Problems (87% in)
  • Get up, sir, and do as I order you, without noise, or I will send for a policeman to take you off my premises, and you may carry your stories into every pothouse in the town, but you shall have no sixpence from me to pay your expenses there.
    Book 7 — Two Temptations (53% in)

There are no more uses of "premise" in Middlemarch.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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