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abominable
in
Pride and Prejudice
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abominable
Used In
Pride and Prejudice
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  • It seems to me to show an abominable sort of conceited independence, a most country-town indifference to decorum.
  • "You used us abominably ill," answered Mrs. Hurst, "running away without telling us that you were coming out."
  • I never heard anything so abominable.
  • Can such abominable pride as his have ever done him good?
  • How abominable!
  • She is abominably rude to keep Charlotte out of doors in all this wind.
  • that abominable Mr. Darcy!
  • Well, all I know is, that it will be abominably rude if you do not wait on him.
  • After abusing you so abominably to your face, I could have no scruple in abusing you to all your relations.
  • But his pride, his abominable pride—his shameless avowal of what he had done with respect to Jane—his unpardonable assurance in acknowledging, though he could not justify it, and the unfeeling manner in which he had mentioned Mr. Wickham, his cruelty towards whom he had not attempted to deny, soon overcame the pity which the consideration of his attachment had for a moment excited.

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  • Said they ought to ban Fanny Crosby by church law and that Rock of Ages was an abomination unto the Lord.
    Harper Lee  --  Go Set a Watchman
  • Izzy’s bobbing next to me, wrapped in so many layers she looks like the abominable snowman.
    Lauren Oliver  --  Before I Fall

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