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ridicule
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Anna Karenina
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ridicule
Used In
Anna Karenina
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  • The Russian fashion of match-making by the offices of intermediate persons was for some reason considered unseemly; it was ridiculed by every one, and by the princess herself.
  • All I say is, give such rights as our local self-government to any other European people—why, the Germans or the English would have worked their way to freedom from them, while we simply turn them into ridicule.
  • Glancing at his wife and Vronsky, he went up to the lady of the house, and sitting down for a cup of tea, began talking in his deliberate, always audible voice, in his habitual tone of banter, ridiculing someone.
  • He doesn’t believe even in my love for my child, or he despises it (just as he always used to ridicule it).
  • _Mais c’est du dernier ridicule!
  • _On peut etre jaloux, mais a ce point, c’est du dernier ridicule!
  • And he himself felt not only in the highest degree ridicule, but also utterly guilty and disgraced.
  • The dinner was first rate, and the boat race, and it was all pleasant enough, but in Moscow they can never do anything without something ridicule.
  • Only in the Northern Beetle, in a comic article on the singer Drabanti, who had lost his voice, there was a contemptuous allusion to Koznishev’s book, suggesting that the book had been long ago seen through by everyone, and was a subject of general ridicule.
  • In spite of the scrupulous conscientiousness with which Sergey Ivanovitch verified the correctness of the critic’s arguments, he did not for a minute stop to ponder over the faults and mistakes which were ridiculed; but unconsciously he began immediately trying to recall every detail of his meeting and conversation with the author of the article.
  • "Admitting that a certain quite irrational ridicule falls to the lot of these men, yet I never saw anything but a misfortune in it, and always felt sympathy for it," Alexey Alexandrovitch said to himself, though indeed this was not the fact, and he had never felt sympathy for misfortunes of that kind, but the more frequently he had heard of instances of unfaithful wives betraying their husbands, the more highly he had thought of himself.
  • Et puis c’est ridicule."
  • "_Mais c’est ridicule!
  • Everyone had something to say in censure or ridicule of the luckless Madame Maltishtcheva, and the conversation crackled merrily, like a burning faggot-stack.

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


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  • It’s easier to ridicule her ideas than to seriously refute her findings.
  • In his day, he was ridiculed for saying the earth is round.

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