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indifferent
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Northanger Abbey
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indifferent
Used In
Northanger Abbey
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  • Thank you; but it is quite a matter of indifference to me.
  • "Do just as you please, my dear," replied Mrs. Allen, with the most placid indifference.
  • No longer could he be suspected of indifference for a play; his notice was never withdrawn from the stage during two whole scenes.
  • Mrs. Allen used to take pains, year after year, to make me like them; but I never could, till I saw them the other day in Milsom Street; I am naturally indifferent about flowers.
  • She reproached her with having more affection for Miss Tilney, though she had known her so little a while, than for her best and oldest friends, with being grown cold and indifferent, in short, towards herself.
  • A glance at the old chest, as she turned away from this examination, was not without its use; she scorned the causeless fears of an idle fancy, and began with a most happy indifference to prepare herself for bed.
  • A something of languid indifference, or of that boasted absence of mind which Catherine had never heard of before, would occasionally come across her; but had nothing worse appeared, that might only have spread a new grace and inspired a warmer interest.
  • It is only a novel!" replies the young lady, while she lays down her book with affected indifference, or momentary shame.
  • "It is very true, upon my honour, but I see how it is; you are indifferent to everybody’s admiration, except that of one gentleman, who shall be nameless.

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  • About a third are in favor of the change, a third are opposed, and a third are indifferent.
  • Before meeting us, she felt alone in an indifferent world.

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