References in classic literature ?
MY DEAREST MAKAR ALEXIEVITCH,--Are not you, my friend and benefactor, just a little ashamed to repine and give way to such despondency?
Bennet still continued to wonder and repine at his returning no more, and though a day seldom passed in which Elizabeth did not account for it clearly, there was little chance of her ever considering it with less perplexity.
But of this the charming girl never thought; she lived more for her grandmother than for herself, and so long as that venerated relative, almost the only one that remained to her on earth, did not suffer or repine, she herself could be comparatively happy.
Our travellers now walked so fast, that they had very little time or breath for conversation; Jones meditating all the way on Sophia, and Partridge on the bank-bill, which, though it gave him some pleasure, caused him at the same time to repine at fortune, which, in all his walks, had never given him such an opportunity of showing his honesty.
In all this long pursuit, I never heard him repine; I never heard him say he was fatigued, or out of heart.
And so I ceased to repine for the wound I had made in the heart of Semiramis Wilcox.
For the young men that were most able and fit for labor and service did repine that they should spend their time and strength to work for other men's wives and children without any recompense....
Darcy must have such extraordinary sources of happiness necessarily attached to her situation, that she could, upon the whole, have no cause to repine" (Austen, 394).
They say the party legislators from South Punjab genuinely repine over lack of basic facilities below the minimum standard in their region.
Repine et al., "Early effect of tidal volume on lung injury biomarkers in surgical patients with healthy lungs," Anesthesiology, vol.
Su coleccion incluyo tambien iconos bizantinos extraordinarios, y como mecenas patrocino a creadores como Ilia Repine, el artista emblematico de finales del siglo XIX, y Vasili Perov.
At this booke, the grauer and greater sorte repine, as thinking it not so pleasant to some, as preiudiciall to many, crossing it with such bitter inuectiues, that they condemne the Author almost for an Atheist.