toggle menu
1000+ books
Go to Book

used in The Scarlet Letter

19 uses
(click/touch triangles for details)
to show (point out, demonstrate, express, or suggest)
  • The exception indicated the ever relentless vigour with which society frowned upon her sin.
    Chapter 5 -- Hester at her Needle (50% in)
  • From the loftiest point of its roof, during precisely three and a half hours of each forenoon, floats or droops, in breeze or calm, the banner of the republic; but with the thirteen stripes turned vertically, instead of horizontally, and thus indicating that a civil, and not a military, post of Uncle Sam's government is here established.
    Introductory (5% in)
  • It is no indication, however, of a lack of cheerfulness in the writer's mind: for he was happier while straying through the gloom of these sunless fantasies than at any time since he had quitted the Old Manse.
    Introductory (96% in)
  • Certain it is that, some fifteen or twenty years after the settlement of the town, the wooden jail was already marked with weather-stains and other indications of age, which gave a yet darker aspect to its beetle-browed and gloomy front.
    Chapter 1 -- The Prison Door (39% in)
  • She was ladylike, too, after the manner of the feminine gentility of those days; characterised by a certain state and dignity, rather than by the delicate, evanescent, and indescribable grace which is now recognised as its indication.
    Chapter 2 -- The Market Place (42% in)
  • Her Pearl—for so had Hester called her; not as a name expressive of her aspect, which had nothing of the calm, white, unimpassioned lustre that would be indicated by the comparison.
    Chapter 6 -- Pearl (3% in)
  • This outward mutability indicated, and did not more than fairly express, the various properties of her inner life.
    Chapter 6 -- Pearl (16% in)
  • It is because of the stain which that letter indicates that we would transfer thy child to other hands.
    Chapter 8 -- The Elf-child and the Minister (31% in)
  • At this wild and singular appeal, which indicated that Hester Prynne's situation had provoked her to little less than madness, the young minister at once came forward, pale, and holding his hand over his heart, as was his custom whenever his peculiarly nervous temperament was thrown into agitation.
    Chapter 8 -- The Elf-child and the Minister (59% in)
  • His form grew emaciated; his voice, though still rich and sweet, had a certain melancholy prophecy of decay in it; he was often observed, on any slight alarm or other sudden accident, to put his hand over his heart with first a flush and then a paleness, indicative of pain.
    Chapter 9 -- The Leech (27% in)
  • ...shall unawares have spoken what he imagines himself only to have thought; if such revelations be received without tumult, and acknowledged not so often by an uttered sympathy as by silence, an inarticulate breath, and here and there a word to indicate that all is understood; if to these qualifications of a confidant be joined the advantages afforded by his recognised character as a physician;—then, at some inevitable moment, will the soul of the sufferer be dissolved, and flow forth in...
    Chapter 9 -- The Leech (64% in)
  • The soil where this dark miner was working had perchance shown indications that encouraged him.
    Chapter 10 -- The Leech and his Patient (7% in)
  • The effect of the symbol—or rather, of the position in respect to society that was indicated by it—on the mind of Hester Prynne herself was powerful and peculiar.
    Chapter 13 -- Another View of Hester (48% in)
  • And the next morning, the first indication the child gave of being awake was by popping up her head from the pillow, and making that other enquiry, which she had so unaccountably connected with her investigations about the scarlet letter— "Mother!
    Chapter 15 -- Hester and Pearl (96% in)
  • The child turned her eyes to the point indicated, and there lay the scarlet letter so close upon the margin of the stream that the gold embroidery was reflected in it.
    Chapter 19 -- The Child at the Brookside (65% in)
  • This phenomenon, in the various shapes which it assumed, indicated no external change, but so sudden and important a change in the spectator of the familiar scene, that the intervening space of a single day had operated on his consciousness like the lapse of years.
    Chapter 20 -- The Minister in a Maze (26% in)
  • The traits of character here indicated were well represented in the square cast of countenance and large physical development of the new colonial magistrates.
    Chapter 22 -- The Procession (19% in)
  • It indicated the restless vivacity of her spirit, which to-day was doubly indefatigable in its tip-toe dance, because it was played upon and vibrated with her mother's disquietude.
    Chapter 22 -- The Procession (75% in)
  • But through the remainder of Hester's life there were indications that the recluse of the scarlet letter was the object of love and interest with some inhabitant of another land.
    Chapter 24 -- Conclusion (66% in)

There are no more uses of "indicate" in The Scarlet Letter.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
Dictionary / pronunciation — Google®Dictionary list —®