The Savage’s voice was trembling with indignation.
Lenina was indignant.
The Director’s voice vibrated with an indignation that had now become wholly righteous and impersonal–was the expression of the disapproval of Society itself.
"It was base," he said indignantly, "it was ignoble."
The passage of an old woman with ophthalmia and a disease of the skin distracted her from her indignation.
"But how can they live like this?" she broke out in a voice of indignant incredulity.
The news was received with indignation.
As for the women, they indignantly felt that they had been had on false pretences–had by a wretched little man who had had alcohol poured into his bottle by mistake–by a creature with a Gamma-Minus physique.
Bernard turned with an expression of indignant innocence.
His face was flushed, his eyes bright with ardour and indignation.
He laughed and laughed till the tears streamed down his face–quenchlessly laughed while, pale with a sense of outrage, the Savage looked at him over the top of his book and then, as the laughter still continued, closed it indignantly, got up and, with the gesture of one who removes his pearl from before swine, locked it away in its drawer.
Linda asked indignantly; then, turning to the Director, "Of course I knew you; Tomakin, I should have known you anywhere, among a thousand.
But if you know about God, why don’t you tell them?" asked the Savage indignantly.
There are no more uses of "indignant" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
She was indignant, but agreed to be searched when they accused her of shoplifting.