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apparent
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A Tale of Two Cities
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apparent
Used In
A Tale of Two Cities
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  • Then she glanced in a casual manner round the wine-shop, took up her knitting with great apparent calmness and repose of spirit, and became absorbed in it.
  • Apparently not, for he became gloomy again.
  • That he had no recollection whatever of his having been brought from his prison to that house, was apparent to them.
  • Cruncher himself always spoke of the year of our Lord as Anna Dominoes: apparently under the impression that the Christian era dated from the invention of a popular game, by a lady who had bestowed her name upon it.
  • Yet, no one could have looked at him twice, without looking again: even though the opportunity of observation had not extended to the mournful cadence of his low grave voice, and to the abstraction that overclouded him fitfully, without any apparent reason.
  • "You have seen both dolls and birds to-day," said Madame Defarge, with a wave of her hand towards the place where they had last been apparent; "now, go home!"
  • Apparently, Mr. Cruncher did, to judge from his looks.
  • Apparently the Citizen-Doctor is not in his right mind?
  • Apparently the English advocate is in a swoon?
  • Apparently it must be.

  • There are no more uses of "apparent" in the book.


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  • The effects of the drought are apparent to anyone who sees the dry fields.
  • The committee investigated some apparent discrepancies.

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