The cook said she coodn't abear it no longer, 'aving Mrs. G. always about her kitching, with her fingers in all the saucepans.
"A Little Dinner at Timmins's" by William Makepeace Thackeray
Seems like I oughtn't to say 'go,' an' yet I can't abear to say 'stay.
"Kilo" by Ellis Parker Butler
I can't abear to leave you, even for James,' and now she is agoing to leave all of us.
"Mr. Hogarth's Will" by Catherine Helen Spence
And glad she was to give up the school-teaching, for she could never abear it.
"Eve's Ransom" by George Gissing
Then says Amelia, 'I can't abear to tell you, Tom, for I know it will break your 'eart.
"In Homespun" by Edith Nesbit
Only some people can't abear to be blowed upon, not for a minute.
"The Small House at Allington" by Anthony Trollope
At 'Ome I never could abear to see them theayter plays what 'ad guns an' firin' in 'em; it made me 'art beat so crooil bad.
"The Dop Doctor" by Clotilde Inez Mary Graves
Just in the crick of the thumb-joint, you can't 'ardly abear yourself!
"Somehow Good" by William de Morgan
I never c'ud abear castor-ile, jest the mention of it makes me squirmy.
"Rimrock Trail" by J. Allan Dunn
I couldn't abear to see it.
"Zoe" by Evelyn Whitaker
But Drusie did not think that that was likely either, for had not the gamekeeper said that his master "could not abear boys"?
"A Tale of the Summer Holidays" by G. Mockler
We ain't got none of our own, Bill, and I can't abear the thought of his going to the House.
"Facing Death" by G. A. Henty
Then, i sez, its a burnin shame an i wont abear it.
"Punch - Volume 25 (Jul-Dec 1853)" by Various
He can't abear a crowd of people, you know, and New York almost smothers him anyway, poor soul.
"Hildegarde's Harvest" by Laura E. Richards
Every year 'tis the same, and he can't abear it, my lady, for it makes folk think that he's a Duck and no Mallard.
"The Story of a Red Deer" by J. W. Fortescue
For, if there is a ojus thing as I can't abear, it's a monkey.
"A Little World" by George Manville Fenn
I can't abear it from you!
"The White Gauntlet" by Mayne Reid
Her father, ma'am, died of an accident, and I can never abear to hear tell of one.
"Johnny Ludlow, Second Series" by Mrs. Henry Wood
I never could abear to go by the spot where he was put in, and never a prayer said over him, Mr.
"Johnny Ludlow, Third Series" by Mrs. Henry Wood
I couldn't abear the thought of our Mayor not looking as good as the other blokes.
"From Workhouse to Westminster" by George Haw