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  • The most commonly reported characteristics of a hangover include headache, nausea, While a hangover can be experienced at any time, generally speaking a. — “Hangover - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • 7 Creature Discomforts. 8 DVD releases. 9 See also. 10 References. 11 External links [edit] The original film [edit] Creature Discomforts. A series of four ads highlighting disability and featuring the voices of disabled people telling of. — “Creature Comforts - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • < User:Parrot of Doom. Jump to: navigation, search. Thomas Rowlandson. Discomforts of an Epicure (1787); self-portrait. Birth name. Thomas Rowlandson. Born Rowlandson was born in Old Jewry, London, the only son of William Rowlandson (1756–1789) and his wife, Mary. — “User:Parrot of Doom/sandbox4 - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • For this reason a sleeping apartment should never be furnished with a fire, which is one of the luxurious discomforts of the rich. — “Moby-Dick” by Herman Melville
  • They cruised awhile off Hispaniola, watching the Windward Passage, and suffering the discomforts of the rainy season which had now set in. — “Captain Blood” by Rafael Sabatini
  • Not wishing to expose Aouda to the discomforts of travelling in the open air, Mr. — “Around the World in Eighty Days” by Jules Verne
  • The venomous scorn it poured upon those worthless rapscallions afforded him a certain solatium against the discomforts of expatriation by which he was afflicted as a result of their detestable energies. — “Sacaramouche” by Rafael Sabatini
  • 'My dear Copperfield,' said Mr. Micawber, 'yourself and Mr. Traddles find us on the brink of migration, and will excuse any little discomforts incidental to that position.' — “David Copperfield” by Charles Dickens
  • He must undergo the perils and discomforts of the ocean; he must divest himself of all domestic pleasures; he must deprive his wife of her companion, and his children of a father and instructor, and all for what? For the ambiguous advantages which overgrown wealth and flagitious tyranny have to bestow? For a precarious possession in a land of turbulence and war? Advantages, which will not certainly be gained, and of which the acquisition, if it were sure, is necessarily distant. — “Wieland” by Charles Brockden Brown


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