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Great Expectations
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Used In
Great Expectations
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  • everybody had looked at me (as I felt painfully conscious) with indignation and abhorrence.
  • What next!" and Camilla add, with indignation, "Was there ever such a fancy!
  • When Barnwell began to go wrong, I declare that I felt positively apologetic, Pumblechook’s indignant stare so taxed me with it.
  • I asked indignantly.
  • We shook hands for the hundredth time at least, and he ordered a young carter out of my way with the greatest indignation.
  • What was my indignant surprise when he called upon the company to pledge him to "Estella!"
  • I had not advanced another two hundred yards when, to my inexpressible terror, amazement, and indignation, I again beheld Trabb’s boy approaching.
  • It revived my utmost indignation to find that she was still pursued by this fellow, and I felt inveterate against him.
  • "Then is it your opinion," I inquired, with some little indignation, "that a man should never—"
  • This gradually led to a want of toleration for him, and even—on his being detected in holy orders, and declining to perform the funeral service—to the general indignation taking the form of nuts.
  • But I could not submit to be thrown off in that way, and I made a passionate, almost an indignant appeal, to him to be more frank and manly with me.
  • "What are you about?" demanded Wemmick, with the utmost indignation.
  • Under its influence (and perhaps to make up for the want of the softer feeling) I was seized with a violent indignation against the assailant from whom she had suffered so much; and I felt that on sufficient proof I could have revengefully pursued Orlick, or any one else, to the last extremity.
  • …of hers, draw a pistol, and shoot me dead:—whether suborned boys—a numerous band of mercenaries—might be engaged to fall upon me in the brewery, and cuff me until I was no more;—it was high testimony to my confidence in the spirit of the pale young gentleman, that I never imagined him accessory to these retaliations; they always came into my mind as the acts of injudicious relatives of his, goaded on by the state of his visage and an indignant sympathy with the family features.

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  • She was indignant, but agreed to be searched when they accused her of shoplifting.
  • "I am not a fool," she said indignantly.

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