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conscious
used in Hiroshima

14 uses
  • Swimming up toward consciousness, he apparently thought he was being rescued, somehow, after the atomic bombing.
    Five — The Aftermath (69% in)
  • The next things he was conscious of were that he was wandering around in the mission's vegetable garden in his underwear, bleeding slightly from small cuts along his left flank; that all the buildings round about had fallen down except the Jesuits' mission house, which had long before been braced and double-braced by a priest named cropper, who was terrified of earthquakes; that the day had turned dark; and that Murata-san, the housekeeper, was near by, crying over and over, 'Shu...
    One — A Noiseless Flash (75% in)
  • Everything fell, and Miss Sasaki lost consciousness.
    One — A Noiseless Flash (99% in)
  • In what had been the personnel office of the East Asia Tin Works, Miss Sasaki lay doubled over, unconscious, under the tremendous pile of books and plaster and wood and corrugated iron.
    Two — The Fire (37% in)
  • She was wholly unconscious (she later estimated) for about three hours.
    Two — The Fire (38% in)
  • It was so black under the books and debris that the borderline between awareness and unconsciousness was fine; she apparently crossed it Several times, for the pain seemed to come and go.
    Two — The Fire (38% in)
  • He had to keep consciously repeating to himself.
    Three — Details are being Investigated (15% in)
  • Father Schiffer rolled off, lost consciousness, came to, and then vomited.
    Three — Details are being Investigated (25% in)
  • When she recovered consciousness, she was being carried somewhere on a stretcher.
    Three — Details are being Investigated (56% in)
  • This was the first chance she had had to look at the ruins of Hiroshima; the last time she had been carried through the city's streets, she had been hovering on the edge of unconsciousness.
    Four — Panic Grass and Feverfew (13% in)
  • Some time later, he regained consciousness and found himself on the mend.
    Five — The Aftermath (25% in)
  • There they found Dr. Fujii unconscious, with a gas heater at the head of his futon turned on but not burning.
    Five — The Aftermath (68% in)
  • Dr. Fujii remained unconscious, but his life signs seemed not to be critical.
    Five — The Aftermath (69% in)
  • On January 25th, his stool was suddenly watery and bloody, and he became dehydrated and lost consciousness.
    Five — The Aftermath (70% in)

There are no more uses of "conscious" in Hiroshima.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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