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insight
in
Middlemarch
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insight
Used In
Middlemarch
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  • "I made a great study of theology at one time," said Mr. Brooke, as if to explain the insight just manifested.
  • He said "I think so" with an air of so much deference accompanying the insight of agreement, that she formed the most cordial opinion of his talents.
  • She had an exquisite tact and insight in relation to all points of manners; but the people she lived among were blunderers and busybodies.
  • Lydgate was fuming a little, pushed his hair back with one hand, felt curiously in his waistcoat-pocket with the other, and then stooped to beckon the tiny black spaniel, which had the insight to decline his hollow caresses.
  • In the British climate there is no incompatibility between scientific insight and furnished lodgings: the incompatibility is chiefly between scientific ambition and a wife who objects to that kind of residence.

  • There are no more uses of "insight" in the book.


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  • The book is full of insight on human nature.
  • The study offers further insight into the Palestinian situation.

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