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Wuthering Heights
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Used In
Wuthering Heights
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  • He — probably swayed by prudential consideration of the folly of offending a good tenant — relaxed a little in the laconic style of chipping off his pronouns and auxiliary verbs, and introduced what he supposed would be a subject of interest to me, — a discourse on the advantages and disadvantages of my present place of retirement.
  • You did not when you saw him, Mr. Lockwood: and at the period of which I speak, he was just the same as then; only fonder of continued solitude, and perhaps still more laconic in company.

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  • I need more than the book and my teacher’s laconic answers to understand this material.
  • When asked why he wanted to climb the mountain, he retorted laconically, "Because it’s there."

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