some apprehension

211 examples (0.03 sec)
  • He looked forward, therefore, with some apprehension to his first morning's work. Cited from Making His Way: Frank Courtney's Struggle Upward, by Horatio Alger, Jr
  • His face showed some apprehension as he spoke of night, but it was gone quickly. Cited from The Forest Runners, by Joseph A. Altsheler
  • As he advanced toward her, she regarded him with some apprehension until he stopped a safe six feet away. Cited from The Lions of the Lord, by Harry Leon Wilson
  • No wonder, then, that some apprehension was felt by all of them. Cited from The Bush Boys, by Captain Mayne Reid
  • Though not without some apprehensions, the three continued their work. Cited from The Bush Boys, by Captain Mayne Reid
  • He began to feel some apprehensions that he would not be found competent for his post. Cited from Fame and Fortune, by Horatio Alger, Jr.
  • And therefore love demands some apprehension of the good that is loved. Cited from Summa Theologica, Part I-II (Pars Prima Secundae), Saint Thomas Aquinas
  • It would appear as if there had been some apprehensions of such an event since the time of Prince John. Cited from An Illustrated History of Ireland from AD 400 to 1800, by Cusack
  • His four fellow-passengers regarded him with some apprehension. Cited from Once Aboard The Lugger, by A.S.M. Hutchinson
  • "And what is that?" asked the man, not without some apprehension. Cited from The House of Whispers, by William Le Queux
  • All this I did, not without some apprehension of being observed by a watchful eye. Cited from The Mill Mystery, by Anna Katharine Green
  • Especially my breeches do not leave me without some apprehension. Cited from The Queen Pedauque, by Anatole France
  • Henry himself had heard of the probability with some apprehension, though of a different sort from his sister's. Cited from History of England (1066-1216), by Adams
  • I was in some apprehension of being obliged to address the Committee. Cited from The Journal of Sir Walter Scott, by Walter Scott
  • Though she does not have a problem using her abilities for illegal gain, she has shown some apprehension at murder.
  • She spoke of his ill-looks kindly and with some apprehension. Cited from A Prince of Sinners, by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  • I felt some apprehension for the safety of Burnett but it was too late to call him back. Cited from Three Expeditions into the Interior of Eastern Australia, by Mitchell
  • She had the consciousness of being nine-and-twenty to give her some regrets and some apprehensions. Cited from The World's Greatest Books, Vol. I, Ed. by Arthur Mee & J. A. Hammerton
  • There is some apprehension that we are to have general sickness on board. Cited from Journal of an African Cruiser, by Horatio Bridge
  • At first he experienced some apprehension at passing the night with only a tent or the stars as a roof. Cited from The Life of George Borrow, by Herbert Jenkins
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How some apprehension gets used