The affectation of the gauzy child, and her condescension to the boys, was a sight.
That without any affectation of disparaging such professional distinction as I may have attained (which our friend Mr. Carstone will have many opportunities of estimating), I am not so weak—no, really," said Mr. Badger to us generally, "so unreasonable—as to put my reputation on the same footing with such first-rate men as Captain Swosser and Professor Dingo.
There are no more uses of "affectation" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
Her apparent wealth was proven to be an affectation.
He’s a good actor. He can change affectations and mannerisms like most people change clothes.