Raskolnikov had unwarily fixed a very long and direct look on him, so that he felt positively affronted.
Mistrustfully and with an affectation of being alarmed and almost affronted, he scanned Raskolnikov’s low and narrow "cabin."
"Excuse me, sir," said Luzhin, affronted, and speaking with excessive dignity.
I do not dispute that he may have contributed to accelerate the course of events by the moral influence, so to say, of the affront; but as to the general conduct and moral characteristics of that personage, I am in agreement with you.
…not later than to-morrow evening at eight o’clock precisely, and herewith I venture to present my earnest and, I may add, imperative request that Rodion Romanovitch may not be present at our interview—as he offered me a gross and unprecedented affront on the occasion of my visit to him in his illness yesterday, and, moreover, since I desire from you personally an indispensable and circumstantial explanation upon a certain point, in regard to which I wish to learn your own…
There are no more uses of "affront" in the book.
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She considered anything but the very best manners to be an affront to her dignity.
Words without deeds is an affront to the principle that guides our Nation and makes a mockery of the values we as public servants claim to love.