References in classic literature ?
Her care of me in my travail, and after in my lying in, was such, that if she had been my own mother it could not have been better.
It is manifest to all that understand anything of children, that we are born into the world helpless, and incapable either to supply our own wants or so much as make them known; and that without help we must perish; and this help requires not only an assisting hand, whether of the mother or somebody else, but there are two things necessary in that assisting hand, that is, care and skill; without both which, half the children that are born would die, nay, though they were not to be denied food; and one half more of those that remained would be cripples or fools, lose their limbs, and perhaps their sense.
In its light our cares of the working day grow small and trivial, and bread and cheese--ay, and even kisses--do not seem the only things worth striving for.
O yes; they'll take one always, because few care to come.
I don't care a damn what you said to your aunt," he interrupted impatiently.
Keeping in shadow, Mimi followed, taking care not to come so close as to awake the other's suspicion, and watched her quarry pass along the road in the direction of Castra Regis.
Do you now see," said Care, "what happiness your Galoshes have brought to mankind?
But you'll go away soon, and go to school, Maggie," said Philip, "and then you'll forget all about me, and not care for me any more.
Do you care as much about me as you do about Yap, Maggie?
I exhorted her to seek consolation in doing her duty to God and man, to put her trust in Heaven, and solace herself with the care and nurture of her little daughter; assuring her she would be amply rewarded by witnessing its progress in strength and wisdom, and receiving its genuine affection.
But, with care, many a delicate infant has become a strong man or woman.
Many of these books you will not care to read for yourselves for a long time to come.