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used in Great Expectations

9 uses
  • It was very aggravating; but, throughout the interview, Joe persisted in addressing Me instead of Miss Havisham.
    Chapter 13 (18% in)
  • I think the Romans must have aggravated one another very much, with their noses.
    Chapter 4 (74% in)
  • Anyhow, Mr. Wopsle's Roman nose so aggravated me, during the recital of my misdemeanours, that I should have liked to pull it until he howled.
    Chapter 4 (75% in)
  • And I was so aggravated that I almost doubt if I did know.
    Chapter 9 (21% in)
  • Meanwhile, councils went on in the kitchen at home, fraught with almost insupportable aggravation to my exasperated spirit.
    Chapter 12 (60% in)
  • This was so very aggravating—the more especially as I found myself making no way against his surly obtuseness—that I said, disregarding Herbert's efforts to check me,— "Come, Mr. Drummle, since we are on the subject, I'll tell you what passed between Herbert here and me, when you borrowed that money."
    Chapter 26 (77% in)
  • Words cannot state the amount of aggravation and injury wreaked upon me by Trabb's boy, when passing abreast of me, he pulled up his shirt-collar, twined his side-hair, stuck an arm akimbo, and smirked extravagantly by, wriggling his elbows and body, and drawling to his attendants, "Don't know yah, don't know yah, 'pon my soul don't know yah!"
    Chapter 30 (24% in)
  • The privilege of calling her by her name and hearing her call me by mine became, under the circumstances an aggravation of my trials; and while I think it likely that it almost maddened her other lovers, I know too certainly that it almost maddened me.
    Chapter 38 (7% in)
  • The appointed punishment for his return to the land that had cast him out, being Death, and his case being this aggravated case, he must prepare himself to Die.
    Chapter 56 (47% in)

There are no more uses of "aggravate" in Great Expectations.

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