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vulgarity
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Emma
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vulgarity
Used In
Emma
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  • But if he marries a very ignorant, vulgar woman, certainly I had better not visit her, if I can help it.
  • He will be a completely gross, vulgar farmer, totally inattentive to appearances, and thinking of nothing but profit and loss.
  • —_You_ confined to the society of the illiterate and vulgar all your life!
  • There, not to be vulgar, was distinction, and merit.
  • How can she find any appellation for them, deep enough in familiar vulgarity?
  • Just as they always do—very vulgar.
  • —I think they are, without exception, the most vulgar girls in Highbury.
  • A little upstart, vulgar being, with her Mr. E., and her caro sposo, and her resources, and all her airs of pert pretension and underbred finery.
  • Think, then, what I must have endured in hearing it bandied between the Eltons with all the vulgarity of needless repetition, and all the insolence of imaginary superiority.
  • The idea of her being indebted to Mrs. Elton for what was called an _introduction_—of her going into public under the auspices of a friend of Mrs. Elton’s—probably some vulgar, dashing widow, who, with the help of a boarder, just made a shift to live!

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  • Her vulgarity was a turnoff.
  • As if I’d ever given her grounds to believe I’d stoop to such vulgarity!
    Anton Chekhov  --  The Cherry Orchard

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