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The Idiot
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The Idiot
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  • Gania darted a terrible glance of wrath at her for this, but Nina Alexandrovna, mended matters a little when Gania introduced her at last.
  • "That’s a kind-hearted man, if you like," said Daria Alexeyevna, whose wrath was quickly evaporating.
  • It soon became clear to Gania, after scenes of wrath and quarrellings at the domestic hearth, that his family were seriously opposed to the match, and that Nastasia was aware of this fact was equally evident.
  • All these concessions and rebuffs of fortune, of late, had wounded his spirit severely, and his temper had become extremely irritable, his wrath being generally quite out of proportion to the cause.
  • Mrs. Epanchin misunderstood the observation, and rising from her place she left the room in majestic wrath.
  • Aglaya was dreadfully indignant, and looked twice as pretty in her wrath.
  • She appeared to be in the last stages of wrath and irritation; her eyes flashed.
  • Because you tried to kill me—that’s why you can’t shake off your wrath against me.
  • Every time that Aglaya showed temper (and this was very often), there was so much childish pouting, such "school-girlishness," as it were, in her apparent wrath, that it was impossible to avoid smiling at her, to her own unutterable indignation.
  • As a rule, she vented her wrath on her unfortunate companion, be it who it might.
  • The prince jumped up in alarm at Aglaya’s sudden wrath, and a mist seemed to come before his eyes.
  • The general shouted in his fury; but it was to be concluded that his wrath was not kindled by the expressed doubt as to Kapiton’s existence.
  • She was irritated at she knew not what, and could not restrain her wrath.
  • She very well knew that if she kept quiet and asked her brother nothing about his reason for tearing up and down the room, his wrath would fall upon her head.
  • Colia insisted, in discussing the matter with his mother, that all this was but the outcome of abstinence from drink, or perhaps of pining after Lebedeff, with whom up to this time the general had been upon terms of the greatest friendship; but with whom, for some reason or other, he had quarrelled a few days since, parting from him in great wrath.
  • We went off on the hot scent to Wilkin’s together, you know; but I must first observe that the general was even more thunderstruck than I myself this morning, when I awoke him after discovering the theft; so much so that his very face changed—he grew red and then pale, and at length flew into a paroxysm of such noble wrath that I assure you I was quite surprised!
  • Who the deuce is the prince?" cried the general, who could conceal his wrath no longer.
  • "And everyone of them shows his rags, his toil-worn hands, and yells in his wrath: ’Here are we, working like cattle all our lives, and always as hungry as dogs, and there are others who do not work, and are fat and rich!’

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  • She could hardly contain her wrath when she learned he had betrayed her.
  • She fear’s the wrath of God.

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