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The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde - (13 chapter version)
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The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde - (13 chapter version)
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  • The next time he calls, you will be perfectly cold and indifferent.
  • They live as we all should live, undisturbed, indifferent, and without disquiet.
  • You like every one; that is to say, you are indifferent to every one.
  • After all, his indifference was probably merely a mood that would pass away.
  • He looked pale, and proud, and indifferent.
  • But she would have soon found out that you were absolutely indifferent to her.
  • Or was it indifferent to results?
  • I am simply indifferent to the whole thing.
  • "How long will your experiment take, Alan?" he said, in a calm, indifferent voice.
  • Don’t be so indifferent.
  • …and possess that element of strangeness that is so essential to romance, he would often adopt certain modes of thought that he knew to be really alien to his nature, abandon himself to their subtle influences, and then, having, as it were, caught their color and satisfied his intellectual curiosity, leave them with that curious indifference that is not incompatible with a real ardor of temperament, and that indeed, according to certain modern psychologists, is often a condition of it.

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