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consequence
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Crime and Punishment
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consequence
Used In
Crime and Punishment
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  • He omitted, however, many things, which were better omitted, including the scene at the police station with all its consequences.
  • The consequences of this fact were clear to him at once, its falsehood could not fail to be discovered, and then they would be after him again.
  • "The old woman is of no consequence," he thought, hotly and incoherently.
  • Therefore, in acquiring wealth solely and exclusively for myself, I am acquiring, so to speak, for all, and helping to bring to pass my neighbour’s getting a little more than a torn coat; and that not from private, personal liberality, but as a consequence of the general advance.
  • You say ’you or he,’ showing thereby of how little consequence I am in your eyes….
  • That is only the natural consequence of a legal marriage, so to say, its corrective, a protest.
  • While I’m perhaps, so to speak, burning with devotion and lofty feelings, and besides I have rank, consequence, a post!
  • I understand now where the unpleasantness is of being deceived in a legal marriage, but it’s simply a despicable consequence of a despicable position in which both are humiliated.
  • Thank God, the details of the interview were of little consequence, if only he could get at the root of the matter; but if Svidrigailov were capable…. if he were intriguing against Dounia—then….
  • The day before yesterday I did not know that he was staying here, in your room, and that consequently on the very day we quarrelled—the day before yesterday—he saw me give Katerina Ivanovna some money for the funeral, as a friend of the late Mr. Marmeladov.
  • It must be noted that when Katerina Ivanovna exalted anyone’s connections and fortune, it was without any ulterior motive, quite disinterestedly, for the mere pleasure of adding to the consequence of the person praised.
  • Not only was this "serious business man" strikingly incongruous with the rest of the party, but it was evident, too, that he had come upon some matter of consequence, that some exceptional cause must have brought him and that therefore something was going to happen.
  • The fact was he had begun instinctively to guess that Lebeziatnikov was not merely a commonplace simpleton, but, perhaps, a liar, too, and that he had no connections of any consequence even in his own circle, but had simply picked things up third-hand; and that very likely he did not even know much about his own work of propaganda, for he was in too great a muddle.
  • "Avdotya Romanovna," Luzhin declared huffily, "your words are of too much consequence to me; I will say more, they are offensive in view of the position I have the honour to occupy in relation to you.
  • "Wait, that’s not all," Pyotr Petrovitch detained her, smiling at her simplicity and ignorance of good manners, "and you know me little, my dear Sofya Semyonovna, if you suppose I would have ventured to trouble a person like you for a matter of so little consequence affecting myself only.
  • "You see, I’m a bachelor, a man of no consequence and not used to society; besides, I have nothing before me, I’m set, I’m running to seed and…. and have you noticed, Rodion Romanovitch, that in our Petersburg circles, if two clever men meet who are not intimate, but respect each other, like you and me, it takes them half an hour before they can find a subject for conversation—they are dumb, they sit opposite each other and feel awkward.

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  • Think carefully. This is a consequential decision.
  • It is the most consequential tax legislation in decades.

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