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worse
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Seslendir:
Okunuşu: / wəːs / Okunuş kuralları
Dil: İngilizce
Hecelenişi: worse
Türü: sıfat, zarf, isim


Tanımı:


s. ,
z. ,
i. daha fena, daha kötü, beter;
daha hasta,
z. daha fena bir şekilde;

i. daha fena şey, beteri;
kötü durum.

worse için örnek cümleler:

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  • I think you'd be hard pressed to find an industry with a worse reputation than the home improvement crowd. These independent contractors make used-car salesmen look reputable in comparison.
  • Out in the open moorland away from the shelter of the trees a stiff breeze bowled down the mountainside, tossing the occasional sleety shower into his face as he trudged across the heather. Every few yards he was obliged to make a wide detour around boggy ground and twice he sank up to his ankles in waterlogged peat. A small flock of bedraggled sheep watched his lack of progress with blank disinterest. In a very short time he was cold, wet and exhausted. To make matters worse there was no sign whatsoever of human habitation. He sat down upon a clump of heather and took off his right boot and emptied it of water. As the rain dripped off the end of his nose and ran down his back he laced up his boot and seriously considered abandoning his search. It was only the knowledge that he was running out of time, and that there were no real alternatives left, which forced him to press on with his desperate quest.
  • Prospero laughs. "Thy mother was a piece of virtueand she said thou wast my daughter! And thy father was Duke of Milan," he says solemnly, "and thou his only heirand princess, no worse issued!"
  • And that's not your lordship's only mistake, Bishop cut in. "You made a worse when you gave him the King's commission, and so sheltered the rascal from the gallows I had prepared for him in Port Royal."
  • The older the data the worse the position, hence many receivers have a short timeout for such data.
  • Sallis shrugged. Nothing to see or smell, but the escapee's footprints somehow burned in his mind. Only without seeing. Definitely the strangest sensation in a week of odd feelings, and worse than the time manipulation.
  • She bit her lips, tears streaming down her face. The thought of losing him was too much. The idea of him being with another womaneven one he hatedwas even worse.
  • I don't see why you should. You did all that you could, and no one could have done better who had not been taught as I have, and I am sure that no one will think the least degree the worse of you because you had no chance with me. Why, I thrashed a couple of ruffians in Alexandria, armed with knives, in a quarter of the time that it took me to beat you.
  • Now it was very wrong and very improper, and I don't mean for a moment to defend our conduct, though, by the by, the fault was all Hearty's; but it was not till half-past eleven of the next day that the party set foot once more upon the shore. Never was there a merrier pic-nic; and, what is more, in spite of wet feet and damp fogs, no one was a bit the worse for it.
  • The wellies were a bit clumpy but dry feet were worth sacrificing for. Besides, his fashion sense couldnt really get much worse whatever he put on his feet.
  • The hardy little mustangs seemed not a whit the worse for their snowy bed, and stepped out bravely as soon as they were mounted. But Head pulled a long face as he remembered how little corn he had brought with him; truly the cobbler's wife was going the worst shod; he who had control of the entire military commissariat for that district had left the food for his men and horses to chance, on a journey of sixty miles, twentyfive of which had still to be covered! Of course, the pace they made was wretched, for the snow was fetlockdeep at the best; and, at the worst, it had risen to drifts of ten feet, which had to be dodged or skirted. Three miles an hour was the utmost that could be expected, making allowances for everything; and by the time the horses had gone twelve miles, it was clear that they must have a rest.
  • Well, friend, it's rather shabby treatment, but you won't be any the worse for it tomorrow, he murmured. Donning the man's cap he sauntered inside the camp.
  • Master Jarvis hurried along the inner corridors, his mouth and nose still covered with a scented kerchief to mask the smell. No one was immune to the effects of the siege, though he no longer even considered this a siege; it was more like containment. The Zjhon were not trying to get in anymore, they just didn't want anyone to get out. Master Jarvis could not decide which was worse.
  • But they were miserable months. To rise in the morning, to go through the round of daily duty--thinking of Geoffrey; to come home wearied, and finally to seek refuge in sleep and dreams of him--this was the sum of them. Then there were other troubles. To begin with, things had gone from bad to worse at the Vicarage. The tithes scarcely came in at all, and every day their poverty pinched them closer. Had it not been for Beatrice's salary it was difficult to see how the family could have continued to exist. She gave it almost all to her father now, only keeping back a very small sum for her necessary clothing and such sundries as stamps and writing paper. Even then, Elizabeth grumbled bitterly at her extravagance in continuing to buy a daily paper, asking what business she had to spend sixpence a week on such a needless luxury. But Beatrice would not make up her mind to dock the paper with its occasional mention of Geoffrey.
  • She had decided on the spur of the moment to take advantage of her freedom after Teleri had dismissed her. Delamere hadnt once allowed her to leave Longswords side and she was finding the waiting tedious. It was especially worse without the diversion of her daughter, whom she keenly missed. She pulled the ends of her rough cloak closer together and contemplated her next move. Her breath came out in puffs of mist. The air was cold but she didnt mind; it smelled fresh and crisp. She was a scrupulous housekeeper and kept Longsword as clean as possible, but there was a mingled smell of sweat and human waste which clung tenaciously to the air in his chamber.
  • Savages! he echoed, ironically. "So you are astonished, Professor, at having set foot on a strange land and finding savages? Savages! where are there not any? Besides, are they worse than others, these whom you call savages?"
  • A Fox was mounting a hedge when he lost his footing and caught hold of a Bramble to save himself. Having pricked and grievously tom the soles of his feet, he accused the Bramble because, when he had fled to her for assistance, she had used him worse than the hedge itself. The Bramble, interrupting him, said, "But you really must have been out of your senses to fasten yourself on me, who am myself always accustomed to fasten upon others."
  • "No," she answered, "I do not fear to die. Death cannot be worse than life is for most of us. I have not prayed for years, not since--well, never mind. I am not a coward. It would be cowardly to pray now because I may be wrong. If there is a God who knows all, He will understand that."
  • By a little persuasion, Samson was led to the stream, where he knelt down and bathed his face, looking up to his master from time to time to ask if that was better, the final result being that, beyond a little swelling on one side, Samson's nose was none the worse for the encounter.
  • "I am haunted by a fool!—once frighted, now worse angered!" she tells the serving-man. But Imogen has another concern. "Go bid my woman search for a jewel that too casually hath left mine arm!—it was thy masters! Beshrew me if I would lose it for the revenue of any king whos in Europe!
  • But that idea was a failure; for pretty soon it begun to storm again, and this time worse than ever. The rain poured down, and never a light showed; everybody in bed, I reckon. We boomed along down the river, watching for lights and watching for our raft. After a long time the rain let up, but the clouds stayed, and the lightning kept whimpering, and by and by a flash showed us a black thing ahead, floating, and we made for it.
  • Bat, coupled with his father, marched before him, taxing his ingenuity not to shake the fork, choosing the best places to step on, because old Tom must pass after him. From time to time, when the overseer was a little behind, he uttered various words of encouragement, some of which reached Tom. He even tried to retard his march, if he felt that Tom was getting tired. It was suffering, for this good son to be unable to turn his head towards his good father, whom he loved. Doubtless, Tom had the satisfaction of seeing his son; however, he paid dear for it. How many times great tears flowed from his eyes when the overseer's whip fell upon Bat! It was a worse punishment than if it had fallen on his own flesh.
  • 'Oh, then, how would I know--' she answered. 'But it must be a wondherful long time ago, for the housekeeper was an ould woman, with a pipe in her mouth, and not a tooth left, and better nor eighty years ould when my mother was first married; and they said she was a rale buxom, fine-dressed woman when the ould Judge come to his end; an', indeed, my mother's not far from eighty years ould herself this day; and what made it worse for the unnatural ould villain, God rest his soul, to frighten the little girl out of the world the way he did, was what was mostly thought and believed by every one. My mother says how the poor little crathure was his own child; for he was by all accounts an ould villain every way, an' the hangin'est judge that ever was known in Ireland's ground.'
  • The poor second mate grew worse and worse. Paul visited him, and he heard from the lips of the black seaman, perhaps for the first time, the full and free message of salvation; and, I believe, from what Paul told me, and from the remarks the mate made to me before he died, that he had fully accepted God's gracious offer of reconciliation.
  • And that is always the worse thing to hear: the truth. But I was not going to address that to my band of over the hill Supernatural butchers, and one lawyer groupie.
  • If you are, retorted Hiram, "I know I am. Now, see here, Dave," continued Hiram, waving a silencing finger as Dave was about to speak, "I know I'm not an aviator like you, and never will be. All the same, I am some good in an airship, if it's only to act as ballast. The other day when I was up with you in the Racer, you. said I shifted the elevator just in time to save a smash up. In a storm like the one to-night, you my need me worse than ever. Anyhow, Dave Dashaway, I won't let you go alone."
  • "It's gone, and we know where. Now, Mr. Feltram, I did not steal that note, and no one but you and I have access to this desk. You wish to go away, and I have no objection to that--but d--n me if you take away that note with you; and you may as well produce it now and here, as hereafter in a worse place."
  • Sebastien shook his shaggy white hair in denial. The girl was clearly a member of the family. The black hair, gold eyes, and her untutored level of abilities all attested to that. Not a throwback but someone only recently removed. Perhaps she was untrained or nave, but one of them all the same. And Gabriel, wellSebastien chuckled to himself. He was stuck with her, for better or worse.
  • I had called upon my friend Sherlock Holmes upon the second morning after Christmas, with the intention of wishing him the compliments of the season. He was lounging upon the sofa in a purple dressing-gown, a pipe-rack within his reach upon the right, and a pile of crumpled morning papers, evidently newly studied, near at hand. Beside the couch was a wooden chair, and on the angle of the back hung a very seedy and disreputable hard-felt hat, much the worse for wear, and cracked in several places. A lens and a forceps lying upon the seat of the chair suggested that the hat had been suspended in this manner for the purpose of examination.
  • Well, don't you think she just made a mistake, and then was afraid to admit it, and try to make up for it? I think lots of people are like that. They do something wrong, and then, just because it frightens them a little and they think it would be hard to set matters right, they make a bad thing much worse.
  • My throat seemed to be spending an awful lot of the time lately constricted down to the point where speech was all but impossible. It was even worse than usual now. I thought maybe he'd have moved on to something else by the time I was able to talk again, but he was still patiently waiting when I managed to make myself look up again.
  • That night none of us, I am sure, could sleep. We were smothered in the tents, for lack of oxygen. And we were all more or less under the influence of a strange sort of presentiment, as though our fate were about to change, for better or worse, if indeed it could be worse.
  • Twins? It wouldn't be the mercenaries now would it? Katy had told him that they had all looked alike. Perhaps clones, they did say that clones made the best mercenaries. And now that he thought of it, Baker Street did lead into Bloomingdale. But what would possess those anthropologically addled, adamantine-pated, addle-wits to go take on Chu's hoodlums? If that's what had happened, things might be going a lot worse than he'd thought at first. Oh, demented damnations and diabolically dastard destinies! Why'd it always have to be him? He hoped that he wouldn't have to pull up stakes and leave this planet too. Wylie hurried towards Bloomingdale as fast as his short strides could take him, needing to find out what had happened.
  • Nicholas' position became worse and worse. The idea of putting something aside out of his salary proved a dream. Not only did he not save anything, but to comply with his mother's demands he even incurred some small debts. He could see no way out of this situation. The idea of marrying some rich woman, which was suggested to him by his female relations, was repugnant to him. The other way out--his mother's death--never entered his head. He wished for nothing and hoped for nothing, and deep in his heart experienced a gloomy and stern satisfaction in an uncomplaining endurance of his position. He tried to avoid his old acquaintances with their commiseration and offensive offers of assistance; he avoided all distraction and recreation, and even at home did nothing but play cards with his mother, pace silently up and down the room, and smoke one pipe after another. He seemed carefully to cherish within himself the gloomy mood which alone enabled him to endure his position.
  • Theseus shrugs. "If we imagine no worse of them than they of themselves, they may pass for excellent men." He glances at the performance area. "Here come two noble beasts ina lion and a man."
  • "Get a grip, dont embarrass me. No one is going to feel sorry for you. That was no worse than any of the other times," Lady Magmilan communicated silently.
  • Mebbe, sor, for I'm no scholard, worse luck! replied the corporal, unconvinced. "The docther do sometime bring out one of them outlandish wurrds that nayther the divvil nor Father Murphy, more power to him! could make out at all at all; but, whin ye dhropped down this afthernoon on the dick alongside o' yer chist, an' I picked ye up, he says, sez he, ye was ayther a `comet,' or in a `comet house,' or somethin' loike that, I'll take me oath wid me dyin' breath, though what the divvil he manes, I'm sure I can't say, sor!"
  • The donkey in question had indeed gone down by the head, and rolled over, pitching its rider on his broad shoulders, which, however, seemed none the worse for the fall.
  • Minna jumped up, almost upsetting the tray, and strode over to the windows. "He is in trouble, I know it. Those who tried to kill Kerrion have taken him, which means they will attempt the Prince's life again, this time secure in the knowledge that I cannot retaliate. But I could easily hire another assassin, though he may not be as good as Blade. He may fail... yet I am sure they have a better reason than that..." She frowned as a far worse thought struck her. "They plan to torture him, and find out what he knows."
  • That will be about all for the present, said Bruce, wiping his forehead. "Now if we can make that village we shall be all right. Bala Khan's men will not leave with the camels till they learn whether we are dead or alive. It will be a hard trek, Miss Kathlyn. Ten miles over sand is worse than fifty over turf. I don't think we'll see any more of those ruffians."
  • It was getting dark and clouds were filling the sky as the pixies arrived at the Grandfather Tree. Thistle flew up and stopped suddenly, hovering in the air. The others grouped around him. There in front of the door, Travis and Telah sat glumly with their chins in their hands. They had been arguing about how to get the door open, and were now thoroughly discouraged, tired, and thirsty. To make things worse it was getting cold and felt like rain.
  • "Don't mess with me, Anna," Dan said. "I can make it worse than it's gotta be. Instead of being with me a few days, you can last a month in my cellar. Believe me, sweetness, it'll be hell. You'll be begging me to kill you."
  • Though the savages deserve what they have got, it may be the worse for us, he muttered. "They will now knock us on the head, to a certainty."
  • "Uncle Cal happened to be under those rocks…" she added. She then tried to sum it up like a defense attorney presenting her final arguments, "So you can see that it looked a lot worse than it actually was, Maxwell. None of us were obviously invested in anything else than what the natural order dictated. Ive always loved your dad from the moment we met at grade school. Cosmically, we are the only parents you ever could have had."
  • That they were taking their own lives in their hands in the effort to aid their comrade did not even occur to them. It seemed the simplest thing in the world. It was not even a problem. Not for a moment did they weigh the cost. Were they hucksters to split hairs, to measure chances, when their comrade's life hung in the balance? As for the risks--well, let them come. They had faced death before and won out. Perhaps they would again. If not--there were worse things than death. At least they could die like men.
  • Observing her, his lordship noticed how drawn and white her face had grown. There was reason enough for that, and for worse.
  • "I said I would help you if you helped me. If in thirty days, Im still alive, Ill free you from the book. If Im not, you didnt help and you get stuck with my sister who is far worse than I am. Shes mated and happy all the time."
  • I worried that if the arrival of my latest guests became known, I would earn the disapproval of Maxine and possibly even bring down the wrath of God unto my house. I wondered where scabies falls on the biblical plague scale: worse than frogs but better than locusts?
  • Lateral pain, worse on lying on that side, with tenderness over the greater trochanter suggests secondary trochanteric bursitis.
  • "Oh God," Kirsten said, "they'll think you're shot. Let's get out of here before there's a riot." I hadn't thought of that and I didn't argue. I hid my hand under my jacket and we hightailed it down a side street, where Kirsten examined my hand. "It's worse than I thought," she decided. "Hold it up." We walked on, my bloody hand in the air, for what seemed an age. I think we were lost. Then Kirsten spotted a pharmacy, bought a bandage, and bandaged it on in the street. "Hold it up! I think you need stitches. We'll have to get you to a hos¬pital."
  • To his huge delight the boat, though lopsided and half full of water, was buoyed up by the branches, and he had no doubt that he could navigate her with the oars. As soon as he had finished his unappetizing meal, Rob clambered on board his "ark," as he mentally called her, and thrust the oars into the rowlocks. The boat was very heavy, and owing to her waterlogged condition pulled very hard. worse still, Rob encountered a current that carried him toward the other island, the one he had left that morning; and even worse, a fact he presently perceived, his craft was being carried around a point, on the opposite side of which he could see the glow of a fire against the night sky; for by this time it was dark. Rob was heartily glad that this was the case, for he knew that the fire must be that of the rascals who had abducted him, and in the darkness he might slip by them unnoticed.
  • Jenna walked up to the podium to speak. Her face was tear-stained, and her nose was red from wiping it. My heart gave a horrible, wrenching jolt. What made the whole scene even worse was little Jules, holding several white roses in her tiny palms. She was a doll in her black dress. She stood next to the silver casket as her tiny tears dripped on her tiny cheeks. It was that which made me break down. I cried, not for my death, but for my family. I knew what it was like to lose someone you truly loved. It was only a week ago that I placed my own momthe most beautiful angel of allinto the solid ground below.
  • The school most definitely wasn't in the pretty, green part of the region. Every step seemed to kick up a miniature cloud of fine, red dust that drifted into my lungs and slowly coated my clothes. The dust would've been plenty bad all by itself, but the heat made things even worse.
  • An attempt has been made to portray the struggle of Will versus Power, of Opportunity against Destiny; and to show the contests which sometimes arise between the worse and better feelings of our nature, and how each and all of us are often "Caught in a Trap" of our own making! It depends upon the reader to decide whether the attempt has been a success or a failure; and he or she can fit on each passion or feeling to the particular human peg or character on which they think it best should hang.
  • The same evening the girls left for Brisbane, but not alone, for Hil was taking the colt with her. Tom, the old groom at the hotel stables, had taken a violent fancy to both horse and owner, that she decided to take him with her to Sydney. At Brisbane they had to explain to him that his master was a mistress, and they sailed without delay for Sydney, none the worse for their experience, but feeling rather subdued at the tragic disaster which had robbed them of the spoil after which they had started.
  • It was now time for me to turn to the question of what was to be done about Mr Dashwood and his wifes jewellery, and this was a duty I did not relish. I now regretted getting involved in the affair and promising the lady that I would negotiate with her husband without telling him the truth of what she had done. I was afraid that I would land myself in worse trouble, and possibly stir up more strife between the two of them.
  • Why this was written the evening before he sailed, cried Reg. "This is a worse villainy than I dreamed of. Stay, here is another in her own writing," and he read the following:
  • They danced about him, awaiting his agonies. He said no word, but he had his wits keenly sharpened. He was not a "gone coon" yet. The squaws were worse than the men. There was one squaw, a chief's squaw, with a baby in her arms, especially aggravating. She darted in, to strike him. Instantly his two hands flew out, tore the baby from her and dropped it into the blaze.
  • Only, sir, that Sampson's my brother; but I'm mortal sorry as he's the gardener for any friends of yours, for a worse man there never was in a garden, and I never see it without feeling reg'lar ashamed of the Manor.
  • He could see every feature of that sweet, patrician face in the starlight. The even, musical tones of that exquisitely modulated voice, within a yard of his ears, fairly maddened him. The rich, balmy zephyrs of the African night breathed around; the chirrup of the cricket, and now and again the deep-throated booming croak of a bull-frog from an adjacent vlei emphasising its stillness. Again those wild, raging fires surged up to the surface. "Eanswyth, I love you--love you-- worship you--adore you! Apart from you, life is worse than a blank! Who, what, is the dull, sodden, senseless lout who now stands between us? Forget him, darling, and be all heaven and earth to me!" The words blazed through his brain in letters of flame. He could hardly feel sure he had not actually uttered them.
  • The banquet was sumptuous, and no effort was spared to make it worthy of the late Governor's hospitality. Only men were invited, no women being present, so that free scope was given for the gluttony and drunkenness which usually prevailed at such entertainments. Great joints of beef and venison vanished like melting snow before the keen-set appetites of the diners, and goblets of wine disappeared down thirsty throats until all present were more or less under the influence of liquor. Toward the end of the entertainment, some horse-play was indulged in by the younger guests, among whom Count Hendrick Luitken was conspicuous. I could see he was the worse for liquor, and as often happens to those under the influence of strong drink, his veneer gave place to a quarrelsome arrogance in which his true disposition was displayed. Accompanied by some of his friends as boisterous as himself, he came over to where I was sitting, and, planting himself in a vacant chair on the other side of the table in front of me, he asked rudely how the fishing trade prospered at Urk.
  • I then went back to my horse--or; to where I left him; but he had given me the French leave--I had tied him;--as Cow-punchers say--"To the ground." And he had taken advantage of his liberty, and ran into camp ten miles away. I had on high heel boots; and they walk bad--considerable worse than they look,--so the road was a long one.
  • Well, it was some moments before I could face the situation, but I told him to get down as fast as he could and send a rescue party with the other guide. He objected, but admitted that he saw no other plan, and I felt desperately lonely as I watched them crawl down the couloir. I don't know that I felt much worse afterwards, although it began to snow and my hands and feet seemed to turn to ice; two of my left fingers aren't of much use yet. The ledge was wide enough to sit on, but slanted, and one had to be careful to keep from slipping off. The snow stopped, but when dark came I'd given up hope of the rescue party's arriving in time. As a matter of fact, they were nearly too late, and I was in bed a month after they got me down; but Lucy can tell you the rest. You see, she saved my life.
  • On second thought, though, Darrin continued, "the skipper is certainly being much worse punished by the suspense of mind in which his present plight places him. He knows that, if convicted, the finding of the court will be 'piracy,' and he knows the punishment for that crime."
  • But Sandhelo seemed none the worse for his journey when they set him ashore and trotted briskly along with the expedition. The balsam firs were deep in the woods and it took some time to find them.
  • Cease, ye wicked men! cried he in excellent English. "Cease, ye heretics and sacrilegious dogs, ere worse befall ye! That awful shriek was the despairing cry of a soul torn from its body in awful torment. Take warning, ye, from that man's dreadful fate; for a man it was, although ye might have deemed the voice that of a devil!
  • Again Red Pepper dashed forward, bucked again, worse than before and still finding the hated rider on his back began to play one of his most desperate tricks.
  • Now, just put thoughts like that out of your head, youngster, exclaimed Ben sharply. "I've been in worse fixes than this and got out of them. What we had best do now is to gather up some of those big cocoanuts that's scattered about there and make waterholders out of them."
  • "At last one of them thought of the island in the lake; the little boat was moored to the old post at the water's edge. In they got, though with small hope of finding him there. Find him, nevertheless, they did, sitting under the big ash tree, quite out of his wits; and to all their questions he answered nothing but one cry--'Bowes, the devil! See him; see him; Bowes, the devil!' An idiot they found him; and so he will be till God sets all things right. No one could ever get him to sleep under roof-tree more. He wanders from house to house while daylight lasts; and no one cares to lock the harmless creature in the workhouse. And folk would rather not meet him after nightfall, for they think where he is there may be worse things near."
  • There was no way to feel safe about getting out of the car at the village store. Anyone could have been waiting in that pit on the side. Much worse than at Shellys store bad as that was.
  • "Not a bit of it," he said. "More than once I've gone days and nights together without a wink of sleep, and felt none the worse for it. I'm a tough old knot, but you young fellows have got to have your sleep. Besides, I've got a lot of things I want to think out before morning."
  • Take my advice, said Strong, "and let them alone. This is none of your quarrel. If the Mexicans want to fight among themselves, let them. It's a family quarrel and you will only make matters worse by interfering. The time may come when these very men may prove your best friends."
  • She couldnt breathe! Hot food scalded her face; forehead, cheeks and the end of her nose pressed into the hot gravy. She could feel her flesh reddening and still he kept pushing, mashing her face against the covers. The taste of chicken and gravy lodged in the back of her throat and she gagged, making her gulps for air even worse.
  • The fact is, Sturk's face had a leaden tint; he looked, evidently enough, even in that dim candle-light, a great deal worse than the curious Miss Mag was accustomed to see him.
  • It was a strange scene, this, a sick and friendless girl mothered by a gang of crooks. When June's condition improved they rejoiced with a deep ferocity that was pitiful; when it grew worse they went about hushed and terror-stricken. Through it all she called incessantly for Harry Hope, and it was Llewellyn who finally volunteered to go to Council City and fetch him--an offer that showed the others he was game.
  • "Sorry," you say, taking the stairs two at a time, afraid he'll recognize what you are. Or maybe you're just afraid because he's big. It's stupid to be afraid when you have the blood, but he has it, too. He's older. He grew up knowing what he is. He must understand his power better than you understand yours. Even if he doesn't, even if he was just a big human kid, what could you do if he got mad at you? You can't kill him and heal him to teach him to fear you. Power you can't show is worse than no power at all.
  • Well, they could be worse off. Old Peter had friends, and they ain't going to let them come to no harm. There's Hobson, the Babtis' preacher; and Deacon Lot Hovey, and Ben Rucker, and Abner Shackleford, and Levi Bell, the lawyer; and Dr. Robinson, and their wives, and the widow Bartley, and--well, there's a lot of them; but these are the ones that Peter was thickest with, and used to write about sometimes, when he wrote home; so Harvey 'll know where to look for friends when he gets here.
  • Along the frontier of Missouri the old system of warfare was revived. Guerrilla bands were formed, of which Quantrel and similar men were the leaders. Various incursions were made into Kansas by these marauders, and the depredations were worse than ever.
  • Damn Dortonn. Damn Favored, damn Max, damn Karlini, damn the whole damned bunch of them. He was really in a corner. It only made it worse to realize how obvious it was in retrospect. He should have expected a direct approach from Dortonn. But hed already pointed Svin at Dortonn, too. Svin was no dummy, either; it wouldnt be easy to swerve him from his course now, and he clearly wouldnt settle for being sent on a wild-goose chase.
  • Their Soviet cast-offs looked in worse shape than his. The group moved sloppily. All but one. The saliva in Misha's mouth dried. That proud soldier, the one moving with assuredness, discipline, leading the men, that had been Misha's neighbor in Stepanakert: Ali!
  • Can I get into a worse trouble than any o' those babies have?"" the other asked indignantly. ""What right have I to go on, even as I do, knowin' how they are sufferin'. I don't care about trouble, I've had nothin' else all my life."
  • "He's mad and daft both, lass," Kragor said for the benefit of Jenna. "I'm just not sure which one is worse in him."
  • It is because I am in a worse humor than usual, replied Danglars. Hermine looked at the banker with supreme disdain. These glances frequently exasperated the pride of Danglars, but this evening he took no notice of them.
  • After a while "Uncle" came in, in a Cossack coat, blue trousers, and small top boots. And Natasha felt that this costume, the very one she had regarded with surprise and amusement at Otradnoe, was just the right thing and not at all worse than a swallow-tail or frock coat. "Uncle" too was in high spirits and far from being offended by the brother's and sister's laughter (it could never enter his head that they might be laughing at his way of life) he himself joined in the merriment.
  • I did not forget, as a supposed immediate means of relief, that my pamphlet against the Earl and the Bishop was printed; and I thought the revenge more than justifiable: it was a necessary vindication of my own honour and claims. I was indeed forty pounds in debt: twenty to Belmont; and twenty more to I knew not whom: though I suspected, and partly hoped partly feared, it was Olivia. I hoped it, because it might be affection. I feared it, lest it should be nothing more than pity; for one whom she had known in her childhood, but whom, now he was a man, she might compassionate; but must contemn. To have been obliged even to Olivia, on these terms, was worse than starving. Such were my meditations through the day; which was a little advanced when I left Bath.
  • Tell him, the captain said, "that it will be the worse for him if he tries it. I came up here at his invitation, and shall stay just as long as I please."
  • The pain in his heart was unbearable. He struck his chest with his fists. She suffers because of me. I saved her from death only to bring her to a worse death.
  • As the days wore on and we heard no more of the wreck, my Master and Mistress settled down to that retirement from the world which is by custom allowed to the newly married, but which with them was to last to the end. A life of love it was; but--God help us!--no life of happiness; rather, in process of days, a life of torment. Can I tell you how it was? At first to see them together was like looking through a glass upon a picture; a picture gallant and beautiful yet removed behind a screen and not of this world. Suppose now that by little and little the glass began to be flawed, or the picture behind it to crumble (you could not tell which) until when it smiled it smiled wryly, until rocks toppled and figures fell askew, yet still kept up their pretence of play against the distorted woodland. Nay, it was worse than this: fifty times worse. For while the fair show tottered, my Master and Mistress clung to their love; and yet it was just their love which kept the foundations rocking.
  • "Dear Mother Davis," began Sam, "I want to tell you that your Dan isn't the only jackie who has money. I've got two hundred dollars, too. But I haven't any mother. The two hundred isn't any good to me. I've been thinking of giving it to the government some of these times, for they could use it where it would do some good. I've got a new idea, now. I'm going to send the two hundred to you, along with Dan's. You start that house right away, and, by the time all the money is used up, Dan and I will have some more for you. We're getting too rich. If Dan kicks about it, you know how to stop him. P. S. I'm a real sailor, now. I've got a rating and a pig's foot. The rating made me glad, but the pig's foot hurt worse than having a tooth pulled. Lovingly, Sam."
  • At first Baree could hardly stand. His legs were cramped. Every bone in his body seemed out of joint. His ear was stiff where the blood had oozed out of it and hardened, and when he tried to wrinkle his wounded nose, he gave a sharp little yap of pain. If such a thing were possible, he looked even worse than he felt. His hair had dried in muddy patches; he was dirt-stained from end to end; and where yesterday he had been plump and shiny, he was now as thin and wretched as misfortune could possibly make him. And he was hungry. He had never before known what it meant to be really hungry.
  • She ran now, flying through the trenches. The closer she got to the front the worse it smelled, but that was OK, bad smells were fine by her. Body parts -- the fingertip had just been a preview, here you could find jawbones and tongues, hands and feet, curled-in cocks, and viscera that glistened through a dust-crust -- not a problem.
  • In terms of eternity, spiritual bondage is far worse than any political bondage.
  • Accounting Noise When the financial situation of a firm is made to look better or worse than it actually is, by twisting the GAAP (Generally Accepted Accounting Principles) rules, it is known as accounting noise.
  • At this point, Fester grabbed a Halls lozenge. He developed a bad cough and a worse addiction to Halls Mentho-Lyptus. They grossed me outeven the smellbut, not for long.
  • "Dorian," cried Hallward, "that is not the question. England is bad enough I know, and English society is all wrong. That is the reason why I want you to be fine. You have not been fine. One has a right to judge of a man by the effect he has over his friends. Yours seem to lose all sense of honour, of goodness, of purity. You have filled them with a madness for pleasure. They have gone down into the depths. You led them there. Yes: you led them there, and yet you can smile, as you are smiling now. And there is worse behind. I know you and Harry are inseparable. Surely for that reason, if for none other, you should not have made his sister's name a by-word."
  • In direct opposition to the opinion of all his doctors, Frank not only recovered the use of all his limbs, but became as well and strong as ever and the great fire in Tooley Street left no worse marks upon him than a few honourable scars.
  • Otherwise, we will be thrown out to a worse place than the manure pile.
  • Geret began to feel a dark cloud blowing over his bright and beautiful fantasy expedition. If Salvor came, theyd be in close quarters for weeks, crossing lands by caravan, and it would be even worse when they reached their chartered ship. Geret really began to regret his brash decision to humiliate the older nobleman in public during their duel for the stolen sword.
  • "Myn! No! Not now!" Myranda called out uselessly. She hurried after her friend, following the deep claw marks left by her sprint. This could not have happened at a worse time.
  • The bow had been simple and inexpensive, it carried little sentimental value to him, but now more than ever, he wished he had it. He may not be able to buy one, or gather the means to fashion one until they reached Mt. Forgas and that was still three days away. He was starvingthey all were. In the late afternoon they managed to get around the outer edge of Sharia, but still had such a long way to travel. He needed to figure something outif only for himself. If worse came to worse, and they were attacked, Samsun had his axe, El and Jer their magick, and Carsis his brute strength. They were safe, but not one of those things would help them eat.
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