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used in David Copperfield

8 uses
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not separable; i.e., not capable of being separated
  • I was chiefly edified, I am afraid, by the pictures, which were numerous, and represented all kinds of dismal horrors; but the Martyrs and Peggotty's house have been inseparable in my mind ever since, and are now.
    Chapters 10-12 (33% in)
  • It became a part of my life, and as inseparable from my life as my own head.
    Chapters 25-27 (46% in)
  • I knew that it was base in me not to think more of my aunt, and less of myself; but, so far, selfishness was inseparable from Dora, and I could not put Dora on one side for any mortal creature.
    Chapters 34-36 (30% in)
  • Wherever Agnes was, some agreeable token of her noiseless presence seemed inseparable from the place.
    Chapters 34-36 (53% in)
  • Strange to say, that quiet influence which was inseparable in my mind from Agnes, seemed to pervade even the city where she dwelt.
    Chapters 37-39 (62% in)
  • Meaning nothing but a certain matured frivolity and selfishness, not always inseparable from full-blown years, I think she confirmed him in his fear that he was a constraint upon his young wife, and that there was no congeniality of feeling between them, by so strongly commending his design of lightening the load of her life.
    Chapters 43-45 (61% in)
  • It may be inseparable from the discrepancy in their years.
    Chapters 43-45 (71% in)
  • 'When I was very young,' said Annie, 'quite a little child, my first associations with knowledge of any kind were inseparable from a patient friend and teacher — the friend of my dead father — who was always dear to me.
    Chapters 43-45 (87% in)

There are no more uses of "inseparable" in David Copperfield.

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