On the hither side of the white ribbon dividing off the seats reserved for the families he saw Beaufort, tall and redfaced, scrutinising the women with his arrogant stare.
She said "reading the newspaper" in the tone in which a Minister’s wife might have said: "Presiding at a Cabinet meeting"—not from any arrogance of mind, but because the habit of a life-time, and the attitude of her friends and relations, had led her to consider Mr. van der Luyden’s least gesture as having an almost sacerdotal importance.
I wish it might happen oftener," said the visitor in his easy arrogant way.
There are no more uses of "arrogant" in the book.
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She is rude and arrogant.
I’m not worried that she might appear insecure. I’m worried that she might appear arrogant.