when an indignant father seeks private redress with the sword, Don Juan kills him without an effort.
[indignantly] They are not.
[indignantly] No sir.
But what he pulls from his breast pocket is not a pistol, but a foolscap document which he thrusts under the indignant nose of Ramsden as he exclaims— TANNER.
[indignantly] But I am only too anxious to help her.
[flushing with indignation] Oh!
[alarmed and indignant] Do you mean to work?
She—[indignantly] Oh, I say!
[indignantly] Have I taken more than my share?
[scrambling up on his knees most indignantly] Look here: Louisa Straker is my sister, see?
THE OLD WOMAN [indignantly] Oh! and I might have been so much wickeder!
Ana comes indignantly to light.
It was not always so; and then, heavens! what transports of virtuous indignation! what overwhelming defiance to the dastardly seducer! what scenes of Imogen and Iachimo!
[he flings away towards the gate, his elbows quivering with indignation] TANNER.
Straker, now highly indignant, comes back from the steps and confronts the visitor.
Straker, with the air of a man who has been making haste, opens the little gate, and admits Hector, who, snorting with indignation, comes upon the lawn, and is making for his father when Violet, greatly dismayed, springs up and intercepts him.
Straker, on the other hand, regards the old gentleman’s accent as a joke thoughtfully provided by Providence expressly for the amusement of the British race, and treats him normally with the indulgence due to an inferior and unlucky species, but occasionally with indignant alarm when the old gentleman shows signs of intending his Irish nonsense to be taken seriously.
There are no more uses of "indignant" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
She was indignant, but agreed to be searched when they accused her of shoplifting.