- But no words, no exclamations, could express his agitation.
- He, too, appeared to be in some agitation.
- Raskolnikov was violently agitated.
- Am I not evidently agitated?
- He was in violent agitation.
- The question why he was now going to Razumihin agitated him even more than he was himself aware; he kept uneasily seeking for some sinister significance in this apparently ordinary action.
- Sonia was agitated again and even angry, as though a canary or some other little bird were to be angry.
- A minute later Sonia, too, came in with the candle, set down the candlestick and, completely disconcerted, stood before him inexpressibly agitated and apparently frightened by his unexpected visit.
- Raskolnikov asked with unmistakable agitation.
- He had been listening in indescribable agitation, as this man who had seen through and through him, went back upon himself.
- She got out of the room at last, agitated and distressed, and returned to Katerina Ivanovna, overwhelmed with confusion.
- He began to feel himself that he was certainly forgetting things and was disgustingly agitated.
- He was agitated too, especially at some moments, by the thought of his approaching interview with Sonia: he had to tell her who had killed Lizaveta.
- "It’s not Katerina Ivanovna I am afraid of now," he muttered in agitation—"and that she will begin pulling my hair.
- What’s all this for?" said Sonia, strangely and violently agitated by his words.
- Who’s that?" he said suddenly in a thick gasping voice, in agitation, turning his eyes in horror towards the door where his daughter was standing, and trying to sit up.
There are no more uses of "agitate" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
- Our goal is to agitate public unrest, so there will be a cry for change.
- She gets agitated whenever the topic comes up.
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