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conscience
used in Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde

7 uses
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Definition
feeling or appraisal of having personally behaved in a morally right or wrong manner
  • And thus his conscience slumbered.
    p. 91.9
  • Ah, it's an ill conscience that's such an enemy to rest!
    p. 62.5
  • Five minutes afterwards, if you insist upon an explanation, you will have understood that these arrangements are of capital importance; and that by the neglect of one of them, fantastic as they must appear, you might have charged your conscience with my death or the shipwreck of my reason.
    p. 72.5
  • Henry Jekyll stood at times aghast before the acts of Edward Hyde; but the situation was apart from ordinary laws, and insidiously relaxed the grasp of conscience.
    p. 91.8
  • For two months, however, I was true to my determination; for two months I led a life of such severity as I had never before attained to, and enjoyed the compensations of an approving conscience.
    p. 97.1
  • But time began at last to obliterate the freshness of my alarm; the praises of conscience began to grow into a thing of course; I began to be tortured with throes and longings, as of Hyde struggling after freedom; and at last, in an hour of moral weakness, I once again compounded and swallowed the transforming draught.
    p. 97.1
  • Not that I dreamed of resuscitating Hyde; the bare idea of that would startle me to frenzy: no, it was in my own person, that I was once more tempted to trifle with my conscience; and it was as an ordinary secret sinner, that I at last fell before the assaults of temptation.
    p. 100.6

There are no more uses of "conscience" in Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.

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