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insolent
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Pride and Prejudice
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insolent
Used In
Pride and Prejudice
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  • His coming into the country at all is a most insolent thing, indeed, and I wonder how he could presume to do it.
  • "Insolent girl!" said Elizabeth to herself.
  • It was all pride and insolence.
  • That his two sisters and Mr. Darcy, however, should have such an opportunity of ridiculing her relations, was bad enough, and she could not determine whether the silent contempt of the gentleman, or the insolent smiles of the ladies, were more intolerable.
  • They proceeded in silence along the gravel walk that led to the copse; Elizabeth was determined to make no effort for conversation with a woman who was now more than usually insolent and disagreeable.
  • "I believe her to be both in a great degree," replied Wickham; "I have not seen her for many years, but I very well remember that I never liked her, and that her manners were dictatorial and insolent.

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  • I don’t recommend the hotel. The employees are insolent and unhelpful.
  • She was fired for insolence.

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