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sinonimi di hope
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Italiano
Vocabolario e frasi
* Quando questa ebbe ben parlato de' grandi effetti che si dovevano sperare dai consigli del dottore , Lucia disse che bisognava veder d'aiutarsi in tutte le maniere ; che il padre Cristoforo era uomo non solo da consigliare , ma da metter l'opera sua , quando si trattasse di sollevar poverelli ; e che sarebbe una gran bella cosa potergli far sapere ciò ch'era accaduto .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* Passavano zitti accanto al padre Cristoforo , lo guardavano pietosamente , e , benché non avesser nulla a sperar da lui , giacché un cappuccino non toccava mai moneta , gli facevano un inchino di ringraziamento , per l'elemosina che avevan ricevuta , o che andavano a cercare al convento .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* Fra Cristoforo , in piedi , ma col capo chino , rispose: - io posso dunque sperare che lei m'abbia concesso il suo perdono ! E se l'ottengo da lei , da chi non devo sperarlo ? Oh ! s'io potessi sentire dalla sua bocca questa parola , perdono !<>
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* - Non c'è nulla da sperare dall'uomo: tanto più bisogna confidare in Dio: e già ho qualche pegno della sua protezione .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* - Reverenda madre , e signora illustrissima , - disse il guardiano , a capo basso , e con la mano al petto: - questa è quella povera giovine , per la quale m'ha fatto sperare la sua valida protezione ; e questa è la madre .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* Se non che , alcuni giorni dopo , la badessa , la fece venir nella sua cella , è , con un contegno di mistero , di disgusto e di compassione , le diede un cenno oscuro d'una gran collera del principe , e d'un fallo ch'ella doveva aver commesso , lasciandole però intendere che , portandosi bene , poteva sperare che tutto sarebbe dimenticato .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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- E questa consolazione ch'io sento , e che , certo , vi si manifesta nel mio aspetto , vi par egli ch'io dovessi provarla all'annunzio , alla vista d'uno sconosciuto ? Siete voi che me la fate provare ; voi , dico , che avrei dovuto cercare ; voi che almeno ho tanto amato e pianto , per cui ho tanto pregato ; voi , de' miei figli , che pure amo tutti e di cuore , quello che avrei più desiderato d'accogliere e d'abbracciare , se avessi creduto di poterlo sperare .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* E dopo avere ottenuta la grazia , pentirsi della promessa , le parve un'ingratitudine sacrilega , una perfidia verso Dio e la Madonna ; le parve che una tale infedeltà le attirerebbe nuove e più terribili sventure , in mezzo alle quali non potrebbe più sperare neppur nella preghiera ; e s'affrettò di rinnegare quel pentimento momentaneo .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* - Prendete dalla sua mano i patimenti che avete sofferti , e state di buon animo , - disse Federigo: - perché , chi avrà ragione di rallegrarsi e di sperare , se non chi ha patito , e pensa ad accusar se medesimo ?<>
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* " Anche questa gli hanno rapportata le chiacchierone " , pensava don Abbondio ; ma non dava segno d'aver nulla da dire ; onde il cardinale riprese: - se è vero , che abbiate detto a que' poverini ciò che non era , per tenerli nell'ignoranza , nell'oscurità , in cui l'iniquità li voleva . . .Dunque lo devo credere ; dunque non mi resta che d'arrossirne con voi , e di sperare che voi ne piangerete con me .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* - Ora , - proseguì questo , - uno fuggitivo da casa sua , l'altra in procinto d'abbandonarla , tutt'e due con troppo forti motivi di starne lontani , senza probabilità di riunirsi mai qui , e contenti di sperare che Dio li riunisca altrove ; ora , pur troppo , non hanno bisogno di voi ; pur troppo , voi non avete occasione di far loro del bene ; né il corto nostro prevedere può scoprirne alcuna nell'avvenire .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* - Voglio sperare , - disse don Abbondio , - che saremo ben accolti .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* Il governatore scrisse in risposta condoglianze , e nuove esortazioni: dispiacergli di non poter trovarsi nella città , per impiegare ogni sua cura in sollievo di quella ; ma sperare che a tutto avrebbe supplito lo zelo di que' signori: questo essere il tempo di spendere senza risparmio , d'ingegnarsi in ogni maniera .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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Giova sperare , caro il mio Renzo .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* L'amico gli disse , come s'usa , di sperar bene ; volle che prendesse con sé qualcosa da mangiare ; l'accompagnò per un pezzetto di strada , e lo lasciò con nuovi augùri .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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- Oh Signore ! - esclamò dolorosamente Lucia , giungendo le mani , e alzando gli occhi al cielo: - perché non m'avete fatta la grazia di tirarmi a Voi . . . ! Oh Renzo ! cos'avete mai fatto ? Ecco ; cominciavo a sperare che . . .col tempo . . .mi sarei dimenticata . . .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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- Quelli che moiono , bisogna pregare Iddio per loro , e sperare che anderanno in un buon luogo ; ma non è giusto , né anche per questo , che quelli che vivono abbiano a viver disperati . . .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* Del resto , vedete , fin che c'è fiato . . .Guardatemi me: sono una conca fessa ; sono stato anch'io , più di là che di qua: e son qui ; e . . .se non mi vengono addosso de' guai . . .basta . . .posso sperare di starci ancora un pochino .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* Ne abbiam passate delle brutte , n'è vero , i miei giovani ? delle brutte n'abbiam passate: questi quattro giorni che dobbiamo stare in questo mondo , si può sperare che vogliano essere un po' meglio .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* Venuta la cosa agli orecchi di Bortolo , corse a vedere ; trattò: patti più grassi non si sarebbero potuti sperare ; ma quella condizione de' pronti contanti guastava tutto , perché quelli che aveva messi da parte , a poco a poco , a forza di risparmi , erano ancor lontani da arrivare alla somma .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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La dannazione del ricordo in sé, e il non poter sperare che gli altri dimenticassero.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Nessuna cosa piú la invogliava a sperare nella vita: riconosceva che s'era illusa, che il vero inganno le era venuto dall'inesperienza, dall'appassionata e credula sua natura, piú che dal giovine a cui s'era abbandonata e che non avrebbe potuto mai esser suo.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Ma gli era negato anche di sperare in un tempo lontano questa salvezza, perché sua moglie, che non s'era voluta muovere dal paese neanche per un breve viaggio di nozze, neanche per andare a conoscere la madre e il padre di lui e gli altri parenti a Torino, minacciava che, anziché dai suoi, si sarebbe divisa da lui a un caso di trasferimento.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Sai che ancora un po' di quel che avevo, mi resta; sai che i bisogni miei sono limitatissimi e che ormai nessun desiderio piú m'invoglia di sperare; tranne quello di morir presto, sperare che sia senza avvedermene.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Passo prima da tua zia donna Rosolina! Voglio sperare che mi farà la grazia di tenerti compagnia finché io non ritornerò da Girgenti.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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- È sorella di tua madre! Io poi me ne debbo andare prima di lei, per legge di natura, e da me non hai nulla da sperare.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Vittorino Lamanna, che già si disponeva alla lettura, accolse in sé la lusinga che la sua commedia avrebbe veramente incatenato l'attenzione del vecchio, come la Venanzi gli aveva lasciato sperare, e lesse a voce alta il titolo: Conflitto.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Per istintivo malanimo contro quell'antipaticissimo dottore non considerava, intanto, se per avventura non sarebbe stata diversa quella impressione della marchesa, ove il Falci fin da principio le avesse fatto sperare non improbabile la guarigione del figlio.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Ajutato con tanto impegno dalla sorte, il signor Anselmo era riuscito (sempre per sua maggior consolazione) a sollevar lo spirito a considerazioni filosofiche, le quali, pur senza intaccargli affatto la fede nei sentimenti onesti profondamente radicati nel suo cuore, gli avevano tolto il conforto di sperare in quel Dio, che premia e compensa di là.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Se non che, durante lo sgombero della casa per la partenza, avvenne a Bebè di scoprire in un vecchio stipetto della nonna, relegato in soffitta, un fascio di lettere di quel giovane pittore partito per Roma circa due anni addietro per il pensionato artistico, lettere che la nonna aveva intercettate e nascoste intatte, forse perché non aveva osato distruggerle o forse perché fino all'ultimo s'era ripromessa di darle alla nipote, se Marco si fosse convinto ch'era vano sperare d'indurla a cedere.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Meglio pensare all'avvenire e sperare nell'aiuto di Dio . Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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Ma le giornate eran già troppo calde ed Efix pensava anche alle piogge torrenziali che gonfiano il fiume senz'argini e lo fanno balzare come un mostro e distruggere ogni cosa: sperare , sí , ma non fidarsi anche ; star vigili come le canne sopra il ciglione che ad ogni soffio di vento si battono l'una contro l'altra le foglie come per avvertirsi del pericolo .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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Parlava francese con accento da farmelo sperare italiano. (Tommaseo - Fede e bellezza)
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Ero come chi patisce della marea, che gridare non giova, né sperare che a mezzo il golfo la barca si fermi: bisogna soffrire rannicchiati in sé, e pregar Dio che gli archi di stomaco non vi rompano qualche vena.. (Tommaseo - Fede e bellezza)
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E come profferirmegli? Come sperar da sua madre l’assenso? Allora sentii la gravezza de’ miei peccati che mi toglievano l’uomo bramato tanto. (Tommaseo - Fede e bellezza)
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Piccoletta e grassoccia, e più bella che avvenente, aveva in sé tanto da sperare un affetto, non tanto da eccitarlo profondo. (Tommaseo - Fede e bellezza)
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Ma perché non la confortav’egli con più carezzevoli parole, con la speranza di ritornar vivo e sano? — Perché, non l’avendo questa speranza, non voleva profanar con menzogna la santità dell’ultimo abbracciamento; perché la stima e la fiducia sua nell’anima di Maria superavan l’affetto, e parevano sopprimere la pietà; perch’e’ non osava farle poi più crudele l’annunzio della sua fine, e sapeva bene come terribile sopravvenga a speranza ostinata e a infiammato affetto un immedicabil dolore; perch’egli andava disposto a consumare quel che pareva a lui sacrifizio, e sperare d’uscirne, era un toglierne il merito; e l’intenerirsi in quella imagine gli pareva mollezza: perché più d’ogni cosa l’atterrivano le spese e i perditempi e le cure che costerebbe a lei malaticcia una ferita non mortale ma grave; sebbene, anche a ciò fosse già preparato: perché l’uomo che con parole consola l’ambascia altrui, non la sente nel fondo. (Tommaseo - Fede e bellezza)
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Ma in Nantes (città che non sa né di Francia né di Bretagna, dove e gl’ingegni e gli affetti materialoni), Giovanni pensava che, caso la s’allettasse, v’era da sperare non molta assistenza: e fu lieto sentendo lei stessa desiderare Quimper.. (Tommaseo - Fede e bellezza)
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Pareva Maria ad ora ad ora venir meno: poi, riconfortata, riaveva l’appetito ed il sonno: onde i medici sulla fin di novembre sperarono bene. (Tommaseo - Fede e bellezza)
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Se lo zio non aveva pensato di levar la sciabola, c'era solo da sperare che non si visitasse anche quella camera. (Fogazzaro - Piccolo mondo antico)
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Vorrei dire che se tante nere nuvole mi nascondono l'esistenza di una Giustizia Superiore, me ne trapela però un raggio in Maria; e questo raggio mi fa credere e mi fa sperare nell'Astro. (Fogazzaro - Piccolo mondo antico)
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Povera, povera Luisa! Non era da pregar per Maria, Maria non ne 2 aveva bisogno, era da pregar per Luisa, da pregar dì e notte, da sperar nelle preghiere dell'animetta cara, nascosta in Dio. (Fogazzaro - Piccolo mondo antico)
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E delirarono, fuori del tempo, fuori del mondo. Tentarono di ritessere con le loro fibre vive una trama più stretta, tentarono di fare con le loro due vite una morte che fosse simile a un'altra vita. Non s'arrestarono se non per sentire l'anima spezzarsi a traverso la carne, credendo che ciascuno fosse per rapirne in sé la metà dolorosa. Sperarono di assaporarla nella saliva, nel sangue, nelle lacrime, nel sudore, nella semenza. Ricaddero, si risollevarono. (D'Annunzio - Forse che sì forse che no)
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se ne sentiva occupato come se fino a quel punto lo avesse tenuto nascosto e lo avesse nutrito delle sue vene e lasciato respirare pe' suoi polmoni, soffrire e gioire coi suoi precordii, sognare con la sua tristezza, attendere con la sua pazienza, sperare con la sua fede. «Compagno, compagno, ti ritrovo. Credevi tu che ci saremmo ricongiunti dopo tanta mia perdizione?(D'Annunzio - Forse che sì forse che no)
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* La povera Oliva non rispondeva, non sapeva che dire; veniva spesso a casa nostra per sfogarsi con mia madre, che la confortava con buone parole a sperare ancora, poiché infine era giovane, tanto giovane:
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* Ma come sperare di trovare ad Alenga Il Foglietto? Ebbene: avrei telegrafato sotto un falso nome alla redazione del giornale. ( Pirandello - Il fu Mattia Pascal )
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* Ma poi pensai che quel pover’uomo era morto non certo per causa mia, e che io, facendomi vivo non avrei potuto far rivivere anche lui; pensai che approfittandomi della sua morte, io non solo non frodavo affatto i suoi parenti, ma anzi venivo a render loro un bene: per essi, infatti, il morto ero io non lui, ed essi potevano crederlo scomparso e sperare ancora, sperare di vederlo un giorno o l’altro ricomparire. ( Pirandello - Il fu Mattia Pascal )
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* Ah no, no, povera Adriana! Ma, d’altra parte, non potendo far nulla come sperare di rendere men trista la mia parte verso di lei? Per forza dovevo dimostrarmi inconseguente e crudele. ( Pirandello - Il fu Mattia Pascal )
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* Mi toccava rifornirmi di tutto, non potendo sperare che, dopo tanto tempo, là a Miragno, mia moglie avesse conservato qualche mio vestito e la biancheria. ( Pirandello - Il fu Mattia Pascal )
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* Soltanto nella direzione spirituale è possibile sperare in un cambiamento radicale di rotta , in un rivolgimento totale degli esseri e dei valori . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* E allora tutti insieme gridarono : CRISTO ! CRISTO ! CRISTO ! La voce unica di tutta l'umanità , di tutti gli uomini ch'erano stati sulla terra ad amare , a soffrire , a sperare , si alzò contro il cielo , come una sfida . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* Un'esperienza continuata per secoli ci avvertiva — colla vanità e vacuità dei resultati — che li non c'era più nulla da fare e da sperare . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* Per cambiare i prodotti , per avere il diritto di sperare in qualche verità definitiva , per ottenere un resultato ,che fosse veramente e radicalmente diverso dai soliti , era necessario prendere la risoluzione difficile — ma unica — di ricominciare da un'altra parte . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* Chi mi dà il diritto di sperare in me e nel genio ? Quel che ho fatto ? Ma s' io sono il primo a rinnegarlo e a disprezzarlo ! Risciacquature letterarie di tutti i paesi , sfoghi notturni di un onanista senza — 224 — amici , giochi di destrezza intellettuale . . . . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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* Non bisogna sperarci . (G .Papini - Un uomo finito)
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Lo accolsi piangendo ed egli mi trattò con grande dolcezza incorandomi anche a sperare .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)
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* Dal melenso non potevano sperare altro fuorché indurlo a sacrificare ogni suo beneficio , ma la sua merce era sempre più cara di quella del furbo , perché egli era stato già truffato al momento dell’acquisto .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)*
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* Non c’era più nulla da sperare .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)
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* Così potevo sperare di aver rabbonita Ada che prima aveva creduto io volessi offendere Augusta .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)*
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* Nel proposito di bontà che avevo fatto poco prima , arrivavo a domare ogni mio accento che perciò restò sempre affettuoso , ma mi pareva che ogni altra concessione che le avessi fatta od anche soltanto fatta sperare , sarebbe equivaluta ad un nuovo tradimento ad Augusta che io non volevo commettere .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)*
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disperato
= part . pass . di disperare
= che non lascia sperare in una soluzione positiva
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ottimismo
= tendenza dell'animo a cogliere soprattutto gli aspetti positivi della vita , a giudicare favorevolmente uomini e avvenimenti , a bene sperare per il futuro
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sperabile
= che si può sperare ,
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speranza
= lo sperare ,
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speratura
= lo sperare le uova mediante un apparecchio speciale che emette un fascio luminoso , per controllare se sono fresche o se sono fecondate .
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Inglese
Vocabolario e frasi
(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "But I hope you will get over it, and live to see many young men of fourthousand a year come into the neighbourhood.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) Observing his second daughter employed in trimming a hat, hesuddenly addressed her with:"I hope Mr. Bingley will like it, Lizzy.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) Catherine was disconcerted, and made no answer; but Lydia, with perfectindifference, continued to express her admiration of Captain Carter,and her hope of seeing him in the course of the day, as he was going thenext morning to London.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "If my children are silly, I must hope to be always sensible of it.<>
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Verynonsensical to come at all! Why must she be scampering about thecountry, because her sister had a cold? Her hair, so untidy, so blowsy!""Yes, and her petticoat; I hope you saw her petticoat, six inches deepin mud, I am absolutely certain; and the gown which had been let down tohide it not doing its office.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "In nursing your sister I am sure you have pleasure," said Bingley; "andI hope it will be soon increased by seeing her quite well.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) She then ran gaily off, rejoicing as she rambled about, in the hope ofbeing at home again in a day or two.<>
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"That is anuncommon advantage, and uncommon I hope it will continue, for it wouldbe a great loss to me to have many such acquaintances.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "Certainly," replied Elizabeth--"there are such people, but I hope Iam not one of them.<>
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I hope I never ridicule what is wise and good.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "Who do you mean, my dear? I know of nobody that is coming, I am sure,unless Charlotte Lucas should happen to call in--and I hope my dinnersare good enough for her.<>
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Allowing for the common demands of the game, Mr. Wickham was thereforeat leisure to talk to Elizabeth, and she was very willing to hearhim, though what she chiefly wished to hear she could not hope to betold--the history of his acquaintance with Mr. Darcy.<>
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I hope your plans in favour of the ----shire willnot be affected by his being in the neighbourhood.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "Good heavens!" cried Elizabeth; "but how could that be? How could hiswill be disregarded? Why did you not seek legal redress?""There was just such an informality in the terms of the bequest as togive me no hope from law.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "I am by no means of the opinion, I assure you," said he, "that a ballof this kind, given by a young man of character, to respectable people,can have any evil tendency; and I am so far from objecting to dancingmyself, that I shall hope to be honoured with the hands of all my faircousins in the course of the evening; and I take this opportunity ofsoliciting yours, Miss Elizabeth, for the two first dances especially,a preference which I trust my cousin Jane will attribute to the rightcause, and not to any disrespect for her.<>
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Allow me to say, however, that your fair partner does notdisgrace you, and that I must hope to have this pleasure often repeated,especially when a certain desirable event, my dear Eliza (glancing ather sister and Bingley) shall take place.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "And never allow yourself to be blinded by prejudice?""I hope not.<>
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Elizabeth instantly read her feelings, and at that moment solicitude forWickham, resentment against his enemies, and everything else, gave waybefore the hope of Jane's being in the fairest way for happiness.<>
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Elizabeth'seyes were fixed on her with most painful sensations, and she watched herprogress through the several stanzas with an impatience which was veryill rewarded at their close; for Mary, on receiving, amongst the thanksof the table, the hint of a hope that she might be prevailed on tofavour them again, after the pause of half a minute began another.<>
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Bennet was most pressinglycivil in her hope of seeing the whole family soon at Longbourn, andaddressed herself especially to Mr. Bingley, to assure him how happy hewould make them by eating a family dinner with them at any time, withoutthe ceremony of a formal invitation.<>
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I am therefore by no means discouraged by what you have justsaid, and shall hope to lead you to the altar ere long.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "Upon my word, sir," cried Elizabeth, "your hope is a ratherextraordinary one after my declaration.<>
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" And rising as shethus spoke, she would have quitted the room, had Mr. Collins not thusaddressed her:"When I do myself the honour of speaking to you next on the subject, Ishall hope to receive a more favourable answer than you have now givenme; though I am far from accusing you of cruelty at present, because Iknow it to be the established custom of your sex to reject a man onthe first application, and perhaps you have even now said as much toencourage my suit as would be consistent with the true delicacy of thefemale character.<>
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I sincerely hope your Christmas in Hertfordshire mayabound in the gaieties which that season generally brings, and that yourbeaux will be so numerous as to prevent your feeling the loss of thethree of whom we shall deprive you.<>
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I really do not thinkGeorgiana Darcy has her equal for beauty, elegance, and accomplishments;and the affection she inspires in Louisa and myself is heightened intosomething still more interesting, from the hope we dare entertain ofher being hereafter our sister.<>
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With all these circumstances tofavour an attachment, and nothing to prevent it, am I wrong, my dearestJane, in indulging the hope of an event which will secure the happinessof so many?""What do you think of this sentence, my dear Lizzy?" said Jane as shefinished it.<>
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She follows himto town in hope of keeping him there, and tries to persuade you that hedoes not care about you.<>
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Caroline is incapable of wilfully deceivinganyone; and all that I can hope in this case is that she is deceivingherself.<>
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But little hadshe dared to hope that so much love and eloquence awaited her there.<>
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But on the following morning, every hope of thiskind was done away.<>
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But when you have had time to think it over, I hope you will besatisfied with what I have done.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) Jane had sent Caroline an early answer to her letter, and was countingthe days till she might reasonably hope to hear again.<>
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Let us hope forbetter things.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) Hope was over, entirely over; and when Jane could attend to the restof the letter, she found little, except the professed affection of thewriter, that could give her any comfort.<>
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I have nothing either to hope or fear,and nothing to reproach him with.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "I must think your language too strong in speaking of both," repliedJane; "and I hope you will be convinced of it by seeing them happytogether.<>
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I hope they will not meet at all.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "Yes, and I hope to engage you to be serious likewise.<>
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It was reasonable, however,to hope that they would not continue long.<>
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He had ruined for a whileevery hope of happiness for the most affectionate, generous heart in theworld; and no one could say how lasting an evil he might have inflicted.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) He concluded withrepresenting to her the strength of that attachment which, in spiteof all his endeavours, he had found impossible to conquer; and withexpressing his hope that it would now be rewarded by her acceptance ofhis hand.<>
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It has been most unconsciously done, however, and I hope will beof short duration.<>
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Could you expect me to rejoice in the inferiority of yourconnections?--to congratulate myself on the hope of relations, whosecondition in life is so decidedly beneath my own?"Elizabeth felt herself growing more angry every moment; yet she tried tothe utmost to speak with composure when she said:"You are mistaken, Mr. Darcy, if you suppose that the mode of yourdeclaration affected me in any other way, than as it spared me the concernwhich I might have felt in refusing you, had you behaved in a moregentlemanlike manner.<>
---------------
He had by that time reached it also, and, holding out a letter,which she instinctively took, said, with a look of haughty composure,"I have been walking in the grove some time in the hope of meeting you.<>
---------------
Mr.Wickham's chief object was unquestionably my sister's fortune, whichis thirty thousand pounds; but I cannot help supposing that the hope ofrevenging himself on me was a strong inducement.<>
---------------
Our plainmanner of living, our small rooms and few domestics, and the little wesee of the world, must make Hunsford extremely dull to a young lady likeyourself; but I hope you will believe us grateful for the condescension,and that we have done everything in our power to prevent your spendingyour time unpleasantly.<>
---------------
(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "But I hope there is no strong attachment on either side," said Jane.<>
---------------
But here, by carrying with me one ceaseless source of regret in mysister's absence, I may reasonably hope to have all my expectations ofpleasure realised.<>
---------------
Bennetwas restored to her usual querulous serenity; and, by the middle ofJune, Kitty was so much recovered as to be able to enter Meryton withouttears; an event of such happy promise as to make Elizabeth hope that bythe following Christmas she might be so tolerably reasonable as not tomention an officer above once a day, unless, by some cruel and maliciousarrangement at the War Office, another regiment should be quartered inMeryton.<>
---------------
So imprudent a match on both sides! But I am willingto hope the best, and that his character has been misunderstood.<>
---------------
Never, since reading Jane's second letter, had she entertaineda hope of Wickham's meaning to marry her.<>
---------------
It appears to me so very unlikely that any young man shouldform such a design against a girl who is by no means unprotected orfriendless, and who was actually staying in his colonel's family, that Iam strongly inclined to hope the best.<>
---------------
If, indeed, it should be so! But Idare not hope it.<>
---------------
The sanguine hope ofgood, however, which the benevolence of her heart suggested had not yetdeserted her; she still expected that it would all end well, and thatevery morning would bring some letter, either from Lydia or her father,to explain their proceedings, and, perhaps, announce their marriage.<>
---------------
And since this sadaffair has taken place, it is said that he left Meryton greatly in debt;but I hope this may be false.<>
---------------
Tell him I hope he will excuse me when he knows all; and tell him I willdance with him at the next ball we meet, with great pleasure.<>
---------------
I hope you willdrink to our good journey.<>
---------------
I hope there was.<>
---------------
(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "MY DEAR BROTHER,"At last I am able to send you some tidings of my niece, and such as,upon the whole, I hope it will give you satisfaction.<>
---------------
They are not married, nor can I find therewas any intention of being so; but if you are willing to perform theengagements which I have ventured to make on your side, I hope it willnot be long before they are.<>
---------------
By this time she isactually with them! If such goodness does not make her miserable now,she will never deserve to be happy! What a meeting for her, when shefirst sees my aunt!""We must endeavour to forget all that has passed on either side," saidJane: "I hope and trust they will yet be happy.<>
---------------
Assoon as Jane had read Mr. Gardiner's hope of Lydia's being soonmarried, her joy burst forth, and every following sentence added to itsexuberance.<>
---------------
(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) Elizabeth was now most heartily sorry that she had, from the distress ofthe moment, been led to make Mr. Darcy acquainted with their fears forher sister; for since her marriage would so shortly give theproper termination to the elopement, they might hope to conceal itsunfavourable beginning from all those who were not immediately on thespot.<>
---------------
She became jealous of his esteem, when she could nolonger hope to be benefited by it.<>
---------------
Hepromises fairly; and I hope among different people, where they may eachhave a character to preserve, they will both be more prudent.<>
---------------
I only hope they may have halfmy good luck.<>
---------------
But he found, in reply to this question, that Wickham stillcherished the hope of more effectually making his fortune by marriage insome other country.<>
---------------
It is a relation whichyou tell me is to give you great surprise; I hope at least it will notafford you any displeasure.<>
---------------
But it was a hope shortlychecked by other considerations, and she soon felt that even her vanitywas insufficient, when required to depend on his affection for her--fora woman who had already refused him--as able to overcome a sentiment sonatural as abhorrence against relationship with Wickham.<>
---------------
I hope she will turn out well.<>
---------------
In future, I hope we shall be always of onemind.<>
---------------
I hope wemay often meet again.<>
---------------
(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "Next time you call," said she, "I hope we shall be more lucky.<>
---------------
(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "I hope not so.<>
---------------
After sittingfor a moment in silence, she said very stiffly to Elizabeth,"I hope you are well, Miss Bennet.<>
---------------
(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "It taught me to hope," said he, "as I had scarcely ever allowed myselfto hope before.<>
---------------
I hope you have destroyed the letter.<>
---------------
But I hope you will not mind it: it isall for Jane's sake, you know; and there is no occasion for talkingto him, except just now and then.<>
---------------
But tell me, what did you come down toNetherfield for? Was it merely to ride to Longbourn and be embarrassed?or had you intended any more serious consequence?""My real purpose was to see you, and to judge, if I could, whether Imight ever hope to make you love me.<>
---------------
Elizabeth did all she could to shieldhim from the frequent notice of either, and was ever anxious to keephim to herself, and to those of her family with whom he might conversewithout mortification; and though the uncomfortable feelings arisingfrom all this took from the season of courtship much of its pleasure, itadded to the hope of the future; and she looked forward with delight tothe time when they should be removed from society so little pleasingto either, to all the comfort and elegance of their family party atPemberley.<>
---------------
He bore with philosophy the conviction thatElizabeth must now become acquainted with whatever of his ingratitudeand falsehood had before been unknown to her; and in spite of everything, was not wholly without hope that Darcy might yet be prevailed onto make his fortune.<>
---------------
The congratulatory letter which Elizabeth receivedfrom Lydia on her marriage, explained to her that, by his wife at least,if not by himself, such a hope was cherished.<>
---------------
It is a great comfort to have you sorich, and when you have nothing else to do, I hope you will think of us.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope not,' said Mr. Snodgrass.<>
---------------
Mr. Snodgrass seized his friend's hand warmly, as he enthusiasticallyreplied, 'Not for worlds!'A thrill passed over Mr. Winkle's frame as the conviction that he hadnothing to hope from his friend's fears, and that he was destined tobecome an animated target, rushed forcibly upon him.<>
---------------
Fromwhat I had heard of the medical attendant's opinion, I knew there wasno hope for him: I was sitting by his death-bed.<>
---------------
I wish I could think it was onlymanner--I hope it may be--' (Here the affectionate relative heaved adeep sigh, and shook her head despondingly).<>
---------------
A burst of grief, and a violent struggle, such as I hope I may neverhave to witness again, succeeded.<>
---------------
Where was the woman ever seen who resembledyou? Where else could I hope to find so rare a combination of excellenceand beauty? Where else could I seek to--Oh!' Here Mr. Tupman paused, andpressed the hand which clasped the handle of the happy watering-pot.<>
---------------
I hope you never may.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) We have in vain pored over the leaves of Mr. Pickwick's note-book,in the hope of meeting with a general summary of these beautifulcompositions.<>
---------------
"Ah, Mr. Weller," says the gen'l'm'n in the chair, "gladto see you, sir; how are you?"--"Wery well, thank 'ee, Sir," saysmy father; "I hope you're pretty middlin," says he.<>
---------------
"IF--" "Well," said the widow, laughingoutright this time, "WHEN I do, I hope I shall have as good a husband asyou describe.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Here I am,' said the editor, from the remotest end of the room; farbeyond all hope of food, unless something was done for him by thehostess.<>
---------------
I hope you are the same,Sir?Why, if I felt less like a walking brandy-bottle I shouldn't be quiteso staggery this mornin',' replied Sam.<>
---------------
I might have some hope of preventing theelopement; but there's the same difficulty, Mr. Walker, just the same.<>
---------------
I hope not, Sir,' said Sam.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope not,' said Mr. Pott, actuated, as he spoke, by a wish that hisvisitor would choke himself with the morsel of dry toast which hewas raising to his lips at the moment, and so terminate his stayeffectually.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope not.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope it is,' said Wardle, with a short, dry cough.<>
---------------
I hope you are, Sir,' replied Dodson; 'I trust you may be, Sir.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Beg your pardon, sir,' he said, renewing the subject, and addressingMr. Pickwick, after a considerable pause, 'nothin' personal, I hope,sir; I hope you ha'n't got a widder, sir.<>
---------------
A man has confidence in untriedfriends, he remembers the many offers of service so freely made by hisboon companions when he wanted them not; he has hope--the hope ofhappy inexperience--and however he may bend beneath the first shock, itsprings up in his bosom, and flourishes there for a brief space, untilit droops beneath the blight of disappointment and neglect.<>
---------------
How soonhave those same eyes, deeply sunken in the head, glared from faceswasted with famine, and sallow from confinement, in days when it was nofigure of speech to say that debtors rotted in prison, with no hope ofrelease, and no prospect of liberty! The atrocity in its full extentno longer exists, but there is enough of it left to give rise tooccurrences that make the heart bleed.<>
---------------
Oh, how he cursed the weakness thatprevented him from being up, and active, in his scheme of vengeance! 'Hecaused himself to be carried from the scene of his loss and misery,and conveyed to a quiet residence on the sea-coast; not in the hope ofrecovering his peace of mind or happiness, for both were fled for ever;but to restore his prostrate energies, and meditate on his darlingobject.<>
---------------
I hope we dinetogether?With pleasure,' replied Mr. Pickwick.<>
---------------
I hope you will, Sammy.<>
---------------
I hope you will,' returned Mr. Weller.<>
---------------
The family name dependswery much upon you, Samivel, and I hope you'll do wot's right by it.<>
---------------
How,' said Job Trotter, asthey walked away, 'how is your dear, good master? Oh, he is a worthygentleman, Mr. Weller! I hope he didn't catch cold, that dreadful night,Sir.<>
---------------
Bardell, 'and here's thechange, and I hope you'll take a little drop of something to keep thecold out, if it's only for old acquaintance' sake, Mr. Weller.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope so,' said Mrs.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I rayther think he is,' said the imperturbable Sam; 'and I hope thishere reverend gen'l'm'n 'll excuse me saying that I wish I was THEWeller as owns you, mother-in-law.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope they are,' said Mr. Pickwick, fixing his eyes upon his friend.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope that's Jack Hopkins!' said Mr. Bob Sawyer.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Ah!' said Perker, 'I hope he's got a good one.<>
---------------
You shall well and truly try--I beg this court's pardon,' said the chemist, who was a tall, thin,yellow-visaged man, 'but I hope this court will excuse my attendance.<>
---------------
We are to befellow-travellers, and I hope we shall find each other's societymutually agreeable.<>
---------------
I hope we shall,' said the fierce gentleman.<>
---------------
I hope I shall have the pleasure of judging,' said Mr. Pickwick, witha smile.<>
---------------
I hope that 'ere trial hasn't broke his spirit, butit looks bad, wery bad.<>
---------------
I hope we shall meet again, Sir,' said the powdered-headed footman,rubbing his hands, and following Sam out to the door-step.<>
---------------
Besides all this, there was a great deal ofdistracting conversation near the table, between Angelo Bantam and thetwo Misses Matinter, who, being single and singular, paid great court tothe Master of the Ceremonies, in the hope of getting a stray partner nowand then.<>
---------------
As to the wictim of oppression in thesuit o' brimstone, all I can say of him, is, that I hope he'll get jistas good a berth as he deserves; in vitch case it's wery little coldswarry as ever he'll be troubled with agin.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope so,' said Mr. Pickwick.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope not,' replied Bob Sawyer, 'else where's the use of appearances,eh? But what will you take? Do as we do? That's right.<>
---------------
If I find it necessary tocarry you away, pick-a-back, o' course I shall leave it the least bito' time possible afore you; but allow me to express a hope as youwon't reduce me to extremities; in saying wich, I merely quote wot thenobleman said to the fractious pennywinkle, ven he vouldn't come outof his shell by means of a pin, and he conseqvently began to be afeeredthat he should be obliged to crack him in the parlour door.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) With this very slight clue to guide him, it was determined that Mr.Weller should start next morning on an expedition of discovery; it wasalso arranged that Mr. Pickwick and Mr. Winkle, who were less confidentof their powers, should parade the town meanwhile, and accidentally dropin upon Mr. Bob Sawyer in the course of the day, in the hope of seeingor hearing something of the young lady's whereabouts.<>
---------------
I hope you will employ me, sir.<>
---------------
" "No, my boy; I hope I've somethin' better behind here," saysthe little man; and as he said it he hit his little vesket wery hard,and then a tear started out o' each eye, which wos wery extraordinary,for it wos supposed as water never touched his face.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) Mr. Weller, being stout, cast himself at once into the crowd, with thedesperate hope of ultimately turning up in some place which would suithim.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope,' he gasped after a while, so faintly that they bent their earsclose over the bed to catch the half-formed sounds his pale lips gavevent to--'I hope my merciful Judge will bear in mind my heavy punishmenton earth.<>
---------------
I hope my natur is NOTa soft vun, Sir.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Well, Sammy,' said the gentleman, 'I hope you'll find your spirits roseby this here lively wisit.<>
---------------
I hope it may do you good, Samuel,' said Mrs.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I wish I could hope that it would do your father good,' said Mrs.<>
---------------
I hope you may live to rememberand feel deeply, what I shall have to communicate, Sir.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope they do,' mildly observed Mr. Pickwick, looking round, 'and,'added that gentleman, his colour mounting as he spoke, 'I hope they hearthis, Sir, also.<>
---------------
That's what I wished to say, sir, and I hope I've now made that 'eregen'l'm'n's mind easy.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Gentlemen, I hope I do no injustice to my uncle's memory, when Iexpress my opinion, that although he was a bachelor, he had held someladies in his arms before this time; I believe, indeed, that he hadrather a habit of kissing barmaids; and I know, that in one or twoinstances, he had been seen by credible witnesses, to hug a landlady ina very perceptible manner.<>
---------------
I have no hope but in you!"'There was such an expression of terror in her beautiful face, that myuncle made up his mind at once.<>
---------------
I have done this," shesays, "and I've vasted time and substance on them as has done it morethan me; but I hope ven I'm gone, Veller, that you'll think on me as Iwos afore I know'd them people, and as I raly wos by natur.<>
---------------
Well,' said the little man, laughing, 'I hope you are going to disgraceit.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope they may become so,' replied Mr. Pickwick.<>
---------------
I hope it may prove a good one.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Dear me,'cried Fogg, 'how do you do, Mr. Pickwick? I hope you are well,Sir.<>
---------------
I hope you don't thinkquite so ill of us, Mr. Pickwick, as when we first had the pleasure ofseeing you.<>
---------------
I hope not,' said Dodson, with the high tone of calumniated virtue.<>
---------------
"Well, pa," she says, "what do you think ofit?" "Why, my dear," I said, "I suppose it's all very well; I hope it'sfor the best.<>
---------------
( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I hope, Sir,' said Sam, addressing his master, 'I hope there's noharm in a young man takin' notice of a young 'ooman as is undeniablygood-looking and well-conducted.<>
---------------
Nearly the whole of myprevious life having been devoted to business and the pursuit of wealth,numerous scenes of which I had no previous conception have dawned uponme--I hope to the enlargement of my mind, and the improvement of myunderstanding.<>
---------------
No man's really any good till he knows how bad he is, ormight be; till he's realized exactly how much right he has to all thissnobbery, and sneering, and talking about 'criminals,' as if they wereapes in a forest ten thousand miles away; till he's got rid of all thedirty self-deception of talking about low types and deficient skulls;till he's squeezed out of his soul the last drop of the oil of thePharisees; till his only hope is somehow or other to have captured onecriminal, and kept him safe and sane under his own hat.<>
---------------
We believe that classification is pretty thoroughlythought out and, properly applied, covers the whole ground-But I'mafraid that it perhaps sounds rather dull; I hope I'm not boring you.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I hope he doesn't want the human beings neglected, when the whole swarmis buzzing with curiosity," observed the young man.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I hope they don't occur often," said young Hartopp gloomily.<>
---------------
Wasany motive strong enough? Was she very much in love with Knight?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I hope so," replied his companion; "for really it would be the mosthuman excuse.<>
---------------
"I hope you don't mind my saying that you seem to havesomething on your mind.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I hope you will have good sport," answered the priest.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I hope you will take some refreshment," he said, in the same equablefashion.<>
---------------
Are you staying long? I hope you will pay me another visit.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I hope I do not intrude," said the urbane and seductive voice ofProfessor Phroso, that unconquerable wrestler of the truth, "but itoccurred to me that some of you might spare a little time for that muchdespised science of Bumps, which----"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Look here," cried the impetuous Tommy Hunter, "I haven't got any bumps;but you'll jolly well have some soon, you----"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) Hardcastle mildly restrained him as he plunged back through the door;and for the moment all the group had turned again and were looking backinto the inner room.<>
---------------
I want to speak toyou about a private matter, but only in the hope of keeping it private.<>
---------------
I hope it is notuncharitable to feel less sure of Sir John Cockspur.<>
---------------
I hope you will admitthat my activities were practical.<>
---------------
I hope you will admit that my judgesand pursuers really had to deal with crime.<>
---------------
aahihlnoo
= as always hope i have left no one out , aahihlnoo ,
---------------
abandon all hope
= lasciare ogni speranza ,
---------------
abandoned all hope
= lasciato ogni speranza ,
---------------
abandoning all hope
= lasciando ogni speranza ,
---------------
abandons all hope
= lascia ogni speranza ,
---------------
alive with hope
= pieno di speranza ,
---------------
alternate between hope and despair
= oscillare tra speranza e disperazione ,
---------------
alternated between hope and despair
= oscillato tra speranza e disperazione ,
---------------
alternates between hope and despair
= oscilla tra speranza e disperazione ,
---------------
alternating between hope and despair
= oscillando tra speranza e disperazione ,
---------------
bereft of all hope
= privo d'ogni speranza ,
---------------
bereft of hope
= privo di speranza , disperato ,
---------------
bereft of hope and dignity
= privo di speranza e dignità ,
---------------
beyond all hope
= al di là di ogni speranza ,
---------------
beyond hope
= senza più alcuna speranza ,
---------------
centre one's hope on
= accentrare le proprie speranze su ,
---------------
centred one's hope on
= accentrato le proprie speranze su ,
---------------
centres one's hope on
= accentra le proprie speranze su ,
---------------
centring one's hope on
= accentrando le proprie speranze su ,
---------------
cling to a hope
= aggrapparsi a una speranza ,
---------------
clinged to a hope
= aggrappatosi a una speranza ,
---------------
clinging to a hope
= aggrappandosi a una speranza ,
---------------
clings to a hope
= si aggrappa a una speranza ,
---------------
cross one's heart and hope to die
= promettere solennemente ,
---------------
crossed one's heart and hope to die
= promesso solennemente ,
---------------
crosses one's heart and hope to die
= promette solennemente ,
---------------
crossing one's heart and hope to die
= promettendo solennemente ,
---------------
dawning of a new hope
= lo spuntare d'una speranza nuova ,
---------------
delusive hope
= speranza fallace ,
---------------
double the cape of good hope
= doppiare il capo di buona speranza ,
---------------
doubled the cape of good hope
= doppiato il capo di buona speranza ,
---------------
doubles the cape of good hope
= doppia il capo di buona speranza ,
---------------
doubling the cape of good hope
= doppiando il capo di buona speranza ,
---------------
faint hope
= debole speranza ,
---------------
i could but hope
= non potei che sperare, non potei fare altro che sperare, non potevo che sperare, non potevo fare altro che sperare,
---------------
i hope no harm will ever befall him
= spero che non gli succederà mai nulla di pericoloso,
---------------
my hope were crumbling
= le mie speranze crollavano, le mie speranze andavano in fumo,
---------------
my hope were crumbling to dust
= le mie speranze crollavano, le mie speranze andavano in fumo,
---------------
the best we can hope for
= il meglio che si possa sperare ,
---------------
the cape of good hope
= il capo di buona speranza ,
---------------
Coniugazione:1 - sperare
Ausiliare:avere intransitivo/transitivo
INDICATIVO - attivo
Presente
io spero
tu speri
egli spera
noi speriamo
voi sperate
essi sperano
Imperfetto
io speravo
tu speravi
egli sperava
noi speravamo
voi speravate
essi speravano
Passato remoto
io sperai
tu sperasti
egli sperò
noi sperammo
voi speraste
essi sperarono
Passato prossimo
io ho sperato
tu hai sperato
egli ha sperato
noi abbiamo sperato
voi avete sperato
essi hanno sperato
Trapassato prossimo
io avevo sperato
tu avevi sperato
egli aveva sperato
noi avevamo sperato
voi avevate sperato
essi avevano sperato
Trapassato remoto
io ebbi sperato
tu avesti sperato
egli ebbe sperato
noi avemmo sperato
voi eveste sperato
essi ebbero sperato
Futuro semplice
io spererò
tu spererai
egli spererà
noi spereremo
voi spererete
essi spereranno
Futuro anteriore
io avrò sperato
tu avrai sperato
egli avrà sperato
noi avremo sperato
voi avrete sperato
essi avranno sperato
CONGIUNTIVO - attivo
Presente
che io speri
che tu speri
che egli speri
che noi speriamo
che voi speriate
che essi sperino
Passato
che io abbia sperato
che tu abbia sperato
che egli abbia sperato
che noi abbiamo sperato
che voi abbiate sperato
che essi abbiano sperato
Imperfetto
che io sperassi
che tu sperassi
che egli sperasse
che noi sperassimo
che voi speraste
che essi sperassero
Trapassato
che io avessi sperato
che tu avessi sperato
che egli avesse sperato
che noi avessimo sperato
che voi aveste sperato
che essi avessero sperato
CONDIZIONALE - attivo
Presente
io spererei
tu spereresti
egli spererebbe
noi spereremmo
voi sperereste
essi spererebbero
Passato
io avrei sperato
tu avresti sperato
egli avrebbe sperato
noi avremmo sperato
voi avreste sperato
essi avrebbero sperato
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
IMPERATIVO - attivo
Presente
-
spera
speri
speriamo
sperate
sperino
Futuro
-
spererai
spererà
spereremo
spererete
spereranno
INFINITO - attivo
Presente
sperare
Passato
avere sperato
PARTICIPIO - attivo
Presente
sperante
Passato
sperato
 
 
GERUNDIO - attivo
Presente
sperando
Passato
avendo sperato
Verb: to hope-hoped-hoped
Ausiliar: to have - transitivo/intransitivo
Affermative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
I hope
you hope
he/she/it hopes
we hope
you hope
they hope
Simple past
I hoped
you hoped
he/she/it hoped
we hoped
you hoped
they hoped
Simple past
I hoped
you hoped
he/she/it hoped
we hoped
you hoped
they hoped
Present perfect
I have hoped
you have hoped
he/she/it has hoped
we have hoped
you have hoped
they have hoped
Past perfect
I had hoped
you had hoped
he/she/it had hoped
we had hoped
you had hoped
they had hoped
Past perfect
I had hoped
you had hoped
he/she/it had hoped
we had hoped
you had hoped
they had hoped
Simple future
I will hope
you will hope
he/she/it will hope
we will hope
you will hope
they will hope
Future perfect
I will have hoped
you will have hoped
he/she/it will have hoped
we will have hoped
you will have hoped
they will have hoped
Present continuous
I am hoping
you are hoping
he/she/it is hoping
we are hoping
you are hoping
they are hoping
Past simple continuous
I was hoping
you were hoping
he/she/it was hoping
we were hoping
you were hoping
they were hoping
Future continuous
I will be hoping
you will be hoping
he/she/it will be hoping
we will be hoping
you will be hoping
they will be hoping
Future perfect continuous
I will have been hoping
you will have been hoping
he/she/it will have been hoping
we will have been hoping
you will have been hoping
they will have been hoping
Present perfect continuous
I have been hoping
you have been hoping
he/she/it has been hoping
we have been hoping
you have been hoping
they have been hoping
Past perfect continuous
I had been hoping
you had been hoping
he/she/it had been hoping
we had been hoping
you had been hoping
they had been hoping
Affermative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That I hope
That you hope
That he/she/it hope
That we hope
That you hope
That they hope
Present perfect
That I have hoped
That you have hoped
That he/she/it have hoped
That we have hoped
That you have hoped
That they have hoped
Simple past
That I hoped
That you hoped
That he/she/it hoped
That we hoped
That you hoped
That they hoped
Past perfect
That I had hoped
That you had hoped
That he/she/it had hoped
That we had hoped
That you had hoped
That they had hoped
Affermative - CONDITIONAL
Present
I would hope
you would hope
we would hope
we would hope
you would hope
they would hope
Past
I would have hoped
you would have hoped
he/she/it would have hoped
we would have hoped
you would have hoped
they would have hoped
Present continous
I would be hoping
you would be hoping
we would be hoping
we would be hoping
you would be hoping
they would be hoping
Past continous
I would have been hoping
you would have been hoping
he/she/it would have been hoping
we would have been hoping
you would have been hoping
they would have been hoping
Affermative - IMPERATIVE
Present
let me hope
hope
let him hope
let us hope
hope
let them hope
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Affermative - INFINITIVE
Present
to hope
Past
to have hoped
Present continous
to be hoping
Perfect continous
to have been hoping
Affermative - PARTICIPLE
Present
hoping
Past
hoped
Perfect
having hoped
Affermative - GERUND
Present
hoping
Past
having hoped
Negative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
I do not hope
you do not hope
he/she/it does not hopes
we do not hope
you do not hope
they do not hope
Simple past
I did not hope
you did not hope
he/she/it did not hope
we did not hope
you did not hope
they did not hope
Simple past
I did not hope
you did not hope
he/she/it did not hope
we did not hope
you did not hope
they did not hope
Present perfect
I have not hoped
you have not hoped
he/she/it has not hoped
we have not hoped
you have not hoped
they have not hoped
Past perfect
I had not hoped
you had not hoped
he/she/it had not hoped
we had not hoped
you had not hoped
they had not hoped
Past perfect
I had not hoped
you had not hoped
he/she/it had not hoped
we had not hoped
you had not hoped
they had not hoped
Simple future
I will not hope
you will not hope
he/she/it will not hope
we will not hope
you will not hope
they will not hope
Future perfect
I will not have hoped
you will not have hoped
he/she/it will not have hoped
we will not have hoped
you will not have hoped
they will not have hoped
Present continuous
I am not hoping
you are not hoping
he/she/it is not hoping
we are not hoping
you are not hoping
they are not hoping
Past simple continuous
I was not hoping
you were not hoping
he/she/it was not hoping
we were not hoping
you were not hoping
they were not hoping
Future continuous
I will not be hoping
you will not be hoping
he/she/it will not be hoping
we will not be hoping
you will not be hoping
they will not be hoping
Future perfect continuous
I will not have been hoping
you will not have been hoping
he/she/it will not have been hoping
we will not have been hoping
you will not have been hoping
they will not have been hoping
Present perfect continuous
I have not been hoping
you have not been hoping
he/she/it has not been hoping
we have not been hoping
you have not been hoping
they have not been hoping
Past perfect continuous
I had not been hoping
you had not been hoping
he/she/it had not been hoping
we had not been hoping
you had not been hoping
they had not been hoping
Negative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That I do not hope
That you do not hope
That he/she/it does not hope
That we do not hope
That you do not hope
That they do not hope
Present perfect
That I have not hoped
That you have not hoped
That he/she/it have not hoped
That we have not hoped
That you have not hoped
That they have not hoped
Simple past
That I did not hope
That you did not hope
That he/she/it did not hope
That we did not hope
That you did not hope
That they did not hope
Past perfect
That I had not hoped
That you had not hoped
That he/she/it had not hoped
That we had not hoped
That you had not hoped
That they had not hoped
Negative - CONDITIONAL
Present
I would not hope
you would not hope
we would not hope
we would not hope
you would not hope
they would not hope
Past
I would not have hoped
you would not have hoped
he/she/it would not have hoped
we would not have hoped
you would not have hoped
they would not have hoped
Present continous
I would not be hoping
you would not be hoping
we would not be hoping
we would not be hoping
you would not be hoping
they would not be hoping
Past continous
I would not have been hoping
you would not have been hoping
he/she/it would not have been hoping
we would not have been hoping
you would not have been hoping
they would not have been hoping
Negative - IMPERATIVE
Present
do not let me hope
do not hope
do not let him hope
do not let us hope
do not hope
do not let them hope
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Negative - INFINITIVE
Present
not to hope
Past
not to have hoped
Present continous
not to be hoping
Perfect continous
not to have been hoping
Negative - PARTICIPLE
Present
not hoping
Past
not hoped
Perfect
not having hoped
Negative - GERUND
Present
not hoping
Past
not having hoped
Interrogative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
do I hope ?
do you hope ?
does she/he/it hopes ?
do we hope ?
do you hope ?
do they hope ?
Simple past
did I hope ?
did you hope ?
did she/he/it hope ?
did we hope ?
did you hope ?
did they hope ?
Simple past
did I hope ?
did you hope ?
did she/he/it hope ?
did we hope ?
did you hope ?
did they hope ?
Present perfect
have I hoped ?
have you hoped ?
has she/he/it hoped ?
have we hoped ?
have you hoped ?
have they hoped ?
Past perfect
had I hoped ?
had you hoped ?
had she/he/it hoped ?
had we hoped ?
had you hoped ?
had they hoped ?
Past perfect
had I hoped ?
had you hoped ?
had she/he/it hoped ?
had we hoped ?
had you hoped ?
had they hoped ?
Simple future
will I hope ?
will you hope ?
will she/he/it hope ?
will we hope ?
will you hope ?
will they hope ?
Future perfect
will I have hoped ?
will you have hoped ?
will she/he/it have hoped ?
will we have hoped ?
will you have hoped ?
will they have hoped ?
Present continuous
am I hoping ?
are you hoping ?
is she/he/it hoping ?
are we hoping ?
are you hoping ?
are they hoping ?
Past simple continuous
was I hoping ?
were you hoping ?
was she/he/it hoping ?
were we hoping ?
were you hoping ?
were they hoping ?
Future continuous
will I be hoping ?
will you be hoping ?
will she/he/it be hoping ?
will we be hoping ?
will you be hoping ?
will they be hoping ?
Future perfect continuous
will I have been hoping ?
will you have been hoping ?
will she/he/it have been hoping ?
will we have been hoping ?
will you have been hoping ?
will they have been hoping ?
Present perfect continuous
have I been hoping ?
have you been hoping ?
has she/he/it been hoping ?
have we been hoping ?
have you been hoping ?
have they been hoping ?
Past perfect continuous
had I been hoping ?
had you been hoping ?
had she/he/it been hoping ?
had we been hoping ?
had you been hoping ?
had they been hoping ?
Interrogative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That do I hope ?
That do you hope ?
That does she/he/it hope ?
That do we hope ?
That do you hope ?
That do they hope ?
Present perfect
That have I hoped ?
That have you hoped ?
That have she/he/it hoped ?
That have we hoped ?
That have you hoped ?
That have they hoped ?
Simple past
That did I hope ?
That did you hope ?
That did she/he/it hope ?
That did we hope ?
That did you hope ?
That did they hope ?
Past perfect
That had I hoped ?
That had you hoped ?
That had she/he/it hoped ?
That had we hoped ?
That had you hoped ?
That had they hoped ?
Interrogative - CONDITIONAL
Present
would I hope ?
would you hope ?
would she/he/it hope ?
would we hope ?
would you hope ?
would they hope ?
Past
would I have hoped?
would you have hoped?
would she/he/it have hoped?
would we have hoped?
would you have hoped?
would they have hoped?
Present continous
would I be hoping ?
would you be hoping ?
would she/he/it be hoping ?
would we be hoping ?
would you be hoping ?
would they be hoping ?
Past continous
would I have been hoping?
would you have been hoping?
would she/he/it have been hoping?
would we have been hoping?
would you have been hoping?
would they have been hoping?
Interrogative - IMPERATIVE
Present
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Interrogative-Negative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
do I not hope ?
do you not hope ?
does she/he/it not hopes ?
do we not hope ?
do you not hope ?
do they not hope ?
Simple past
did I not hope ?
did you not hope ?
did she/he/it not hope ?
did we not hope ?
did you not hope ?
did they not hope ?
Simple past
did I not hope ?
did you not hope ?
did she/he/it not hope ?
did we not hope ?
did you not hope ?
did they not hope ?
Present perfect
have I not hoped ?
have you not hoped ?
has she/he/it not hoped ?
have we not hoped ?
have you not hoped ?
have they not hoped ?
Past perfect
had I not hoped ?
had you not hoped ?
had she/he/it not hoped ?
had we not hoped ?
had you not hoped ?
had they not hoped ?
Past perfect
had I not hoped ?
had you not hoped ?
had she/he/it not hoped ?
had we not hoped ?
had you not hoped ?
had they not hoped ?
Simple future
will I not hope ?
will you not hope ?
will she/he/it not hope ?
will we not hope ?
will you not hope ?
will they not hope ?
Future perfect
will I not have hoped ?
will you not have hoped ?
will she/he/it not have hoped ?
will we not have hoped ?
will you not have hoped ?
will they not have hoped ?
Present continuous
am I not hoping ?
are you not hoping ?
is she/he/it not hoping ?
are we not hoping ?
are you not hoping ?
are they not hoping ?
Past simple continuous
was I not hoping ?
were you not hoping ?
was she/he/it not hoping ?
were we not hoping ?
were you not hoping ?
were they not hoping ?
Future continuous
will I not be hoping ?
will you not be hoping ?
will she/he/it not be hoping ?
will we not be hoping ?
will you not be hoping ?
will they not be hoping ?
Future perfect continuous
will I not have been hoping ?
will you not have been hoping ?
will she/he/it not have been hoping ?
will we not have been hoping ?
will you not have been hoping ?
will they not have been hoping ?
Present perfect continuous
have I not been hoping ?
have you not been hoping ?
has she/he/it not been hoping ?
have we not been hoping ?
have you not been hoping ?
have they not been hoping ?
Past perfect continuous
had I not been hoping ?
had you not been hoping ?
had she/he/it not been hoping ?
had we not been hoping ?
had you not been hoping ?
had they not been hoping ?
Interrogative-Negative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That do I not hope ?
That do you not hope ?
That does she/he/it not hope ?
That do we not hope ?
That do you not hope ?
That do they not hope ?
Present perfect
That have I not hoped ?
That have you not hoped ?
That have she/he/it not hoped ?
That have we not hoped ?
That have you not hoped ?
That have they not hoped ?
Simple past
That did I not hope ?
That did you not hope ?
That did she/he/it not hope ?
That did we not hope ?
That did you not hope ?
That did they not hope ?
Past perfect
That had I not hoped ?
That had you not hoped ?
That had she/he/it not hoped ?
That had we not hoped ?
That had you not hoped ?
That had they not hoped ?
Interrogative-Negative - CONDITIONAL
Present
would I not hope ?
would you not hope ?
would she/he/it not hope ?
would we not hope ?
would you not hope ?
would they not hope ?
Past
would I not have hoped?
would you not have hoped?
would she/he/it not have hoped?
would we not have hoped?
would you not have hoped?
would they not have hoped?
Present continous
would I not be hoping ?
would you not be hoping ?
would she/he/it not be hoping ?
would we not be hoping ?
would you not be hoping ?
would they not be hoping ?
Past continous
would I not have been hoping?
would you not have been hoping?
would she/he/it not have been hoping?
would we not have been hoping?
would you not have been hoping?
would they not have been hoping?
Interrogative-Negative - IMPERATIVE
Present