"A pretty modest request upon my word," he indignantly exclaimed as they walked away.
With hasty indignation, therefore, and a tremulous voice, she said to him, "You do not seem afraid of not keeping your countenance when I come in with a basket of provisions—though one might have supposed—but it is only as Agatha that I was to be so overpowering!"
To be a second time disappointed in the same way was an instance of very severe ill-luck; and his indignation was such, that had it not been for delicacy towards his friend, and his friend’s youngest sister, he believed he should certainly attack the baronet on the absurdity of his proceedings, and argue him into a little more rationality.
Time would undoubtedly abate somewhat of his sufferings, but still it was a sort of thing which he never could get entirely the better of; and as to his ever meeting with any other woman who could—it was too impossible to be named but with indignation.
With silent indignation Fanny repeated to herself, "Never happier!
But never mind it, William" (her own cheeks in a glow of indignation as she spoke).
There are no more uses of "indignant" in the book.
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She was indignant, but agreed to be searched when they accused her of shoplifting.