"Nice" women, however wronged, would never claim the kind of freedom he meant, and generous-minded men like himself were therefore—in the heat of argument—the more chivalrously ready to concede it to them.
From the tone of the club box he had perceived how grave a mistake that would be; and, though he was more than ever determined to "see the thing through," he felt less chivalrously eager to champion his betrothed’s cousin than before their brief talk at the Opera.
There are no more uses of "chivalry" in the book.
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Don Quixote was chivalrous, but delusional.
It struck her that it was hopeless to look for chivalry in such a man.