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impartial
in
The Age of Innocence
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impartial
Used In
The Age of Innocence
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  • She considered the idea impartially.
  • Thus, with a painful impartiality, did the young man make out the case for Beaufort, and for Beaufort’s victim.
  • May was still, in look and tone, the simple girl of yesterday, eager to compare notes with him as to the incidents of the wedding, and discussing them as impartially as a bridesmaid talking it all over with an usher.
  • Mr. Sillerton Jackson, as became a man of the world, suspended his judgment and listened with an amused impartiality to the lamentations of the ladies.
  • The Countess was good enough to listen patiently; she carried her goodness so far as to see me twice; she considered impartially all I had come to say.
  • She was sure that presently the hoardings, the quarries, the one-story saloons, the wooden green-houses in ragged gardens, and the rocks from which goats surveyed the scene, would vanish before the advance of residences as stately as her own—perhaps (for she was an impartial woman) even statelier; and that the cobble-stones over which the old clattering omnibuses bumped would be replaced by smooth asphalt, such as people reported having seen in Paris.

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  • An impartial judge is necessary for a fair trial.
  • Some studies require the impartial eye of a scientist.

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