as a noun
Below are some examples of sentences from classic literature
using the word ‘Trouble’ as a
“You are mistaken, Elinor; you are very much mistaken. A very little trouble on your side secures him.”
From ‘Sense and Sensibility’, by Jane Austen.
“He and I can go to the Parsonage,
you know, and be no trouble to our friends at Mansfield Park.”
From ‘Mansfield Park’, by Jane Austen.
“With her constitution she should have lived
to a good old age: her life was shortened by trouble.”
From ‘Jane Eyre’, by Charlotte Brontë.
“You must not forget,” said Agnes, “that you are always
to tell me, not only when you fall into trouble, but
when you fall in love.”
From ‘David Copperfield’, by Charles Dickens.
“The desert is wide and there is no water in it,
the mountains are high and covered with snow, and man
cannot say what lies beyond them.”
From ‘King Solomon’s Mines’, by John Buchan.
What is the longest word you can make using these letters?
Press enter or type a space to see feedback on your word.
More like this: Letters Game
Games with Words
Work across from the number on the left,
applying each arithmetical operation to the previous answer.
What’s the final total?
Tip: Click any of the four inner
squares to check your running total.
More like this: Maths Steps (Mental Arithmetic Game)
English Language and History .com
© Nicholas Armitage 2018