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Gone with the Wind
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Used In
Gone with the Wind
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  • "Bring him in," she said shortly, embarrassed at her attire, infuriated at Gerald for putting her in a position where this man could laugh at her.
  • And the infuriating way people lifted their eyebrows every time she did or said anything the least bit different from what every other young woman did and said.
  • Scarlett could see by the faces of the group surrounding him that they were infuriated by what he was saying.
  • And she knew that this was utterly wrong, knew she should be shocked and infuriated.
  • The echo of her own thoughts infuriated her and Scarlett shook off the pinching fingers.
  • That was as accurate a summing up of the situation as could be made and Scarlett relapsed into infuriated silence.
  • She wanted very much to scream every time Melanie did, and only by biting her lips so hard it infuriated her could she restrain herself and drive off hysteria.
  • What Melanie said was no more than Scarlett had been thinking but hearing it put into words infuriated her, shamed her as if her secret cowardice was written plainly in her face.
  • The very thought that anyone will believe it and laugh infuriates me.
  • What a relief to know he was still in the United States, even if Aunt Pauline’s letter was infuriating.
  • Scarlett was so bewildered and infuriated at these slights that the party was utterly ruined for her.
  • The mismanagement of the state road especially infuriated the taxpayers for, out of the earnings of the road, was to come the money for free schools.
  • But Suellen had become infuriated and they had had an invigorating quarrel that was just like old times.
  • She realized now that though he had infuriated her with his malicious comments and roused her to heated rejoinders, he had done it because he cared what she did and said.
  • Once when trying to coquet with him she asked why he married her and was infuriated when he replied with an amused gleam in his eyes: "I married you to keep you for a pet, my dear."
  • He infuriated Scarlett by saying coolly that he was preparing to be very sorry for her some years hence, when the Republican rule was gone from Georgia and the Democrats back in power.
  • These last were embarrassing, infuriating, but Scarlett realized that, except for Melanie’s championship and her quick action, the face of the whole town would have been set against her and she would have been an outcast.
  • Mammy must stay with the girls and Mr. Gerald can’t—" Pork set up an outcry which she found infuriating.
  • Don’t look so simple minded!" cried Scarlett, infuriated at her silly expression.
  • He started off slowly after the retreating column, his shoulders bowed under the weight, while the boy, weak, infuriated like a child teased by its elders, screamed out: "Put me down, damn you!

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

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  • She was infuriated by his rude behavior.
  • it infuriated me to think that not too long ago I, like this boy, had foolishly played the clown.
    Daniel Keyes  --  Flowers for Algernon

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