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indignant
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Crime and Punishment
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indignant
Used In
Crime and Punishment
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  • Afterwards he saw her lower lip quiver with indignation at her brother’s insolent, cruel and ungrateful words
  • "My goodness, how he sleeps!" she cried indignantly.
  • I was in despair; I dared not write to you the truth because you would have been very unhappy, mortified and indignant, and yet what could you do?
  • He shook his head again, shocked, sympathetic and indignant.
  • He looked askance and rather indignantly at Raskolnikov; he was so very badly dressed, and in spite of his humiliating position, his bearing was by no means in keeping with his clothes.
  • Not to speak of the fact that there are cases when women are very, very glad to be insulted in spite of all their show of indignation.
  • "Brother, what are you doing to mother?" she whispered, her eyes flashing with indignation.
  • In that letter she reproached him with great heat and indignation for the baseness of his behaviour in regard to Marfa Petrovna, reminding him that he was the father and head of a family and telling him how infamous it was of him to torment and make unhappy a defenceless girl, unhappy enough already.
  • When he had bitterly reminded Dounia that he had decided to take her in spite of evil report, Pyotr Petrovitch had spoken with perfect sincerity and had, indeed, felt genuinely indignant at such "black ingratitude."
  • Thinking it all over now and preparing for a fresh conflict, he was suddenly aware that he was trembling—and he felt a rush of indignation at the thought that he was trembling with fear at facing that hateful Porfiry Petrovitch.
  • "Scoundrel!" whispered Dounia indignantly.
  • I don’t think so, and I fully understand how indignant you must be, and that that indignation may have a permanent effect on you.
  • His indignation was such that he ceased trembling at once; he made ready to go in with a cold and arrogant bearing and vowed to himself to keep as silent as possible, to watch and listen and for once at least to control his overstrained nerves.
  • I don’t think so, and I fully understand how indignant you must be, and that that indignation may have a permanent effect on you.
  • But try to get me off and they’d be wild with righteous indignation.
  • I understand your indignation.
  • He gazed at that pale, thin, irregular, angular little face, those soft blue eyes, which could flash with such fire, such stern energy, that little body still shaking with indignation and anger—and it all seemed to him more and more strange, almost impossible.
  • We arranged that to excite you, so we purposely spread rumours, that he might discuss the case with you, and Razumihin is not a man to restrain his indignation.
  • You’re full of generous indignation at the wrongs you’ve received, first from destiny, and then from the police officers, and so you rush from one thing to another to force them to speak out and make an end of it all, because you are sick of all this suspicion and foolishness.
  • …anxiety that the dishes should be passed round correctly and that everyone should taste them, in spite of the agonising cough which interrupted her every minute and seemed to have grown worse during the last few days, she hastened to pour out in a half whisper to Raskolnikov all her suppressed feelings and her just indignation at the failure of the dinner, interspersing her remarks with lively and uncontrollable laughter at the expense of her visitors and especially of her landlady.

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  • She was indignant, but agreed to be searched when they accused her of shoplifting.
  • "I am not a fool," she said indignantly.

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