To better see all uses of the word
The Mill on the Floss
please enable javascript.

Used In
The Mill on the Floss
Go to Book Vocabulary
Go to Word Detail
  • "Then I may call and tell Bessy you’ll bear no malice, and everything be as it was before?"
  • "It’s wicked to curse and bear malice."
  • Wakem was not without this parenthetic vindictiveness toward the uncomplimentary miller; and now Mrs. Tulliver had put the notion into his head, it presented itself to him as a pleasure to do the very thing that would cause Mr. Tulliver the most deadly mortification,— and a pleasure of a complex kind, not made up of crude malice, but mingling with it the relish of self-approbation.
  • "It’s not to be expected, I suppose," observed Mrs. Glegg, by way of winding up the subject, "as I shall go to the mill again before Bessy comes to see me, or as I shall go and fall down o’ my knees to Mr. Tulliver, and ask his pardon for showing him favors; but I shall bear no malice, and when Mr. Tulliver speaks civil to me, I’ll speak civil to him.

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

    Show samples from other sources
  • I am not interested in hearing malicious gossip.
  • Words can be like baseball bats when used maliciously.
    Sidney Madwed

  • Go to more samples
Go to Book Vocabulary . . . enhancing vocabulary while reading