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apprehension
used in The Mill on the Floss

2 uses
  • Then, urged to fuller speech by Tom's freedom from apprehension, she said loudly and rapidly, as if the words would burst from her: "Oh, Tom, he will lose the mill and the land and everything; he will have nothing left."
    2.7 — Book 2 Chapter 7 — The Golden Gates Are Passed (52% in)
  • But the immediate presence of this disgrace was so much keener an experience to Tom than the worst form of apprehension, that he felt at this moment as if his real trouble had only just begin; it was a touch on the irritated nerve compared with its spontaneous dull aching.
    3.2 — Book 3 Chapter 2 — Mrs. Tulliver's Teraphim, or Household Gods (15% in)

There are no more uses of "apprehension" in The Mill on the Floss.

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