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indignant
in
Far from the Madding Crowd
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indignant
Used In
Far from the Madding Crowd
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  • "She’s not over intimate with him," said Gabriel, indignantly.
  • Joseph perceived it, and with hectic cheeks of indignation instantly ceased singing.
  • Bathsheba indignantly left the barn, followed by all the women and children.
  • A flash of indignation might have been seen in Bathsheba’s dark eyes as she looked resolutely ahead after this reply.
  • Bathsheba would have submitted to an indignant chastisement for her levity had Gabriel protested that he was loving her at the same time; the impetuosity of passion unrequited is bearable, even if it stings and anathematizes—there is a triumph in the humiliation, and a tenderness in the strife.
  • The first was merely to keep Troy away from Weatherbury till Boldwood’s indignation had cooled; the second to listen to Oak’s entreaties, and Boldwood’s denunciations, and give up Troy altogether.
  • "Upon my soul, I’m ashamed of you; ’tis disgraceful, Joseph, disgraceful!" said Gabriel, indignantly.
  • The revulsion from her indignant mood a little earlier, when she had meditated upon compromised honour, forestalment, eclipse in maternity by another, was violent and entire.
  • At these words there arose from Bathsheba’s lips a long, low cry of measureless despair and indignation, such a wail of anguish as had never before been heard within those old-inhabited walls.

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  • She was indignant, but agreed to be searched when they accused her of shoplifting.
  • "I am not a fool," she said indignantly.

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