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Far from the Madding Crowd
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Used In
Far from the Madding Crowd
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  • Bathsheba’s was an impulsive nature under a deliberative aspect.
  • But there is such a thing as being too generous in expressing a judgment impulsively, and Oak added with a more appreciative sense of all the circumstances—"Well, I am not quite certain it was no harm."
  • "I won’t notice anything, nor will I leave you!" sobbed Liddy, impulsively putting up her lips to Bathsheba’s, and kissing her.
  • She suddenly exclaimed in an impulsive and excited whisper, "Have you heard anything strange said of Fanny?"
  • The tenderest and softest phases of Bathsheba’s nature were prominent now—advanced impulsively for his acceptance, without any of the disguises and defences which the wariness of her character when she was cool too frequently threw over them.
  • "It has not gone far yet, but I think it will soon—yes, I know it will," he said, in an impulsive whisper.
  • The moment had come for saving his game, and Troy impulsively felt that he would play the card.

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

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  • letting him borrow her car was an impulsive act that she immediately regretted
  • He is young and impulsive.

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