apprehension of danger

76 examples (0.00 sec)
  • There are very few crimes committed and we travel without the least apprehension of danger. Cited from Priestley in America, by Edgar F. Smith
  • You can now retire without the apprehension of danger, and sleep in perfect security. Cited from Life in the Grey Nunnery at Montreal,S. Richardson
  • Let the State authorities be right, and then proceed with their duties without apprehension of danger. Cited from Messages and Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Ed. by James D. Richardson
  • But you need be under no apprehension of danger, nor feel the slightest alarm. Cited from Autographs for Freedom, Volume 2 (of 2) (1854), by Various
  • I often felt serious apprehensions of danger, and yet I felt also that I must begin the world somewhere. Cited from The Fugitive Blacksmith, by James W. C. Pennington
  • The common apprehension of danger from friendship between men and women is exaggerated. Cited from The Friendships of Women, by William Rounseville Alger
  • There is an apprehension of danger weighing over me that I can't account for. Cited from Rujub, the Juggler, by G. A. Henty
  • All persons under the apprehension of danger convert whatever they see and hear into the objects of that apprehension. Cited from The History of Tom Jones, a foundling, H. Fielding
  • In such an age, and under such a government, a moment's consideration must have excited in her an apprehension of danger. Cited from Female Scripture Biographies, Vol. I, by F. A. Cox
  • With the passing of his sudden apprehension of danger, his curiosity was awakened. Cited from Kingdom of the Blind, by E. Phillips Oppenheim #2
  • The weather was fine, the wind was light and fair, and there was not the slightest cause for any apprehension of danger. Cited from Will Weatherhelm, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • I was not wholly free from the apprehension of danger. Cited from Edgar Huntly, by Charles Brockden Brown
  • Apprehensions of danger may be felt while one is awake, but they generally vanish when slumber begins. Cited from Camp-Fire and Cotton-Field, by Thomas W. Knox
  • His Majesty had been unwell for three weeks, but no one had any apprehension of danger from his symptoms. Cited from Journey through the Kingdom of Oude, Vols. I & II, by William Sleeman
  • She stands unafraid in the presence of the storm because her feeling for majesty overmasters her apprehension of danger. Cited from The Vitalized School, by Francis B. Pearson
  • We must not, however, ascribe to it every apprehension of danger with which the mind is occasionally disturbed. Cited from Voyages and Travels, Vol. XV, by Robert Kerr
  • One of these balls we saw rolling down; but as it took another course than ours, we had no apprehension of danger from it. Cited from The History of Sir Charles Grandison, Volume 4 (of 7), Samuel Richardson
  • He went to bed on the evening of July 10th with an easy mind, without the remotest apprehension of danger. Cited from Boyhood in Norway, by Hjalmar Hjorth Boyesen
  • Nothing could interrupt the dead calm of her unfeeling heart but opposition to her will, or the apprehension of danger to her effects or person. Cited from The Loyalists, Vol. 1-3, by Jane West
  • Farther offshore, while the sea was majestic, there was less apprehension of danger. Cited from Sailing Alone Around The World, by Joshua Slocum
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