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resolution
used in Middlemarch

31 uses
  • Mr. Brooke nodded at Sir James, and felt that he was both showing his own force of resolution and propitiating what was just in the Baronet's vexation.
    Book 8 — Sunset and Sunrise (88% in)
  • I shall not ride any more," said Dorothea, urged to this brusque resolution by a little annoyance that Sir James would be soliciting her attention when she wanted to give it all to Mr. Casaubon.
    Book 1 — Miss Brooke (10% in)
  • "Let me hope that you will rescind that resolution about the horse, Miss Brooke," said the persevering admirer.
    Book 1 — Miss Brooke (13% in)
  • I should like to know your reasons for this cruel resolution.
    Book 1 — Miss Brooke (13% in)
  • The impetus with which inclination became resolution was heightened by those little events of the day which had roused her discontent with the actual conditions of her life.
    Book 1 — Miss Brooke (33% in)
  • As if you could ever squeeze a resolution out of Brooke!
    Book 1 — Miss Brooke (45% in)
  • But Rosamond Vincy seemed to have the true melodic charm; and when a man has seen the woman whom he would have chosen if he had intended to marry speedily, his remaining a bachelor will usually depend on her resolution rather than on his.
    Book 1 — Miss Brooke (77% in)
  • "Very well," said Mr. Vincy, kicking in spite of resolutions, "I never professed to be anything but worldly; and, what's more, I don't see anybody else who is not worldly.
    Book 2 — Old and Young (6% in)
  • "Very likely not; but you have been no loser by my trade yet," said Mr. Vincy, thoroughly nettled (a result which was seldom much retarded by previous resolutions).
    Book 2 — Old and Young (8% in)
  • Lydgate was not blind to the dangers of such friction, but he had plenty of confidence in his resolution to avoid it as far as possible: being seven-and-twenty, he felt himself experienced.
    Book 2 — Old and Young (23% in)
  • He was certainly a happy fellow at this time: to be seven-and-twenty, without any fixed vices, with a generous resolution that his action should be beneficent, and with ideas in his brain that made life interesting quite apart from the cultus of horseflesh and other mystic rites of costly observance, which the eight hundred pounds left him after buying his practice would certainly not have gone far in paying for.
    Book 2 — Old and Young (26% in)
  • It would have seemed beforehand like a ridiculous piece of bad logic that he, with his unmixed resolutions of independence and his select purposes, would find himself at the very outset in the grasp of petty alternatives, each of which was repugnant to him.
    Book 2 — Old and Young (56% in)
  • He made the resolution with a sense of heroism—heroism forced on him by the dread of breaking his word to Mr. Garth, by his love for Mary and awe of her opinion.
    Book 3 — Waiting for Death (8% in)
  • He resolved—and kept his resolution—that he would not go to Mr. Vincy's except on business.
    Book 3 — Waiting for Death (78% in)
  • And she had already come to take life very much as a comedy in which she had a proud, nay, a generous resolution not to act the mean or treacherous part.
    Book 3 — Waiting for Death (95% in)
  • But the way in which he had put the offer of the money urged her to speak with harder resolution than ever.
    Book 3 — Waiting for Death (99% in)
  • I've taken my resolution, so I advise you to lose no time in taking yours."
    Book 4 — Three Love Problems (19% in)
  • Suppose the worst opinion in the town about Bulstrode were a true one, that would not make it less true that he has the sense and the resolution to do what I think ought to be done in the matters I know and care most about; but that is the only ground on which I go with him," Lydgate added rather proudly, bearing in mind Mr. Farebrother's remarks.
    Book 5 — The Dead Hand (36% in)
  • Meanwhile Bulstrode had determined on his move, and he said, with gathered resolution— "You will do well to reflect, Mr. Raffles, that it is possible for a man to overreach himself in the effort to secure undue advantage.
    Book 5 — The Dead Hand (98% in)
  • It should never be true of him that in this meeting to which he had come with bitter resolution he had ended by a confession which might be interpreted into asking for her fortune.
    Book 6 — The Widow and Wife (9% in)
  • The sense that Sir James was depreciating Will, and behaving rudely to him, roused her resolution and dignity: there was no touch of confusion in her manner.
    Book 6 — The Widow and Wife (11% in)
  • But if Dorothea did choose to espouse her solitude, he felt that the resolution would well become her.
    Book 6 — The Widow and Wife (16% in)
  • Mr. Garth would take no important step without consulting Susan, but it must be confessed that before he reached home he had taken his resolution.
    Book 6 — The Widow and Wife (28% in)
  • Lydgate was aware that his concessions to Rosamond were often little more than the lapse of slackening resolution, the creeping paralysis apt to seize an enthusiasm which is out of adjustment to a constant portion of our lives.
    Book 6 — The Widow and Wife (50% in)
  • The very resolution to which he had wrought himself by dint of logic and honorable pride was beginning to relax under her torpedo contact.
    Book 7 — Two Temptations (23% in)
  • Fred had been rewarding resolution by a little laxity of late.
    Book 7 — Two Temptations (35% in)
  • He mentally lifted up this vow as if it would urge the result he longed for—he tried to believe in the potency of that prayerful resolution—its potency to determine death.
    Book 7 — Two Temptations (63% in)
  • For certain words of mysterious appropriateness that Mrs. Plymdale let fall about her resolution never to turn her back on her friends, convinced Mrs. Bulstrode that what had happened must be some kind of misfortune, and instead of being able to say with her native directness, "What is it that you have in your mind?" she found herself anxious to get away before she had heard anything more explicit.
    Book 8 — Sunset and Sunrise (16% in)
  • She had felt stung and disappointed by Will's resolution to quit Middlemarch, for in spite of what she knew and guessed about his admiration for Dorothea, she secretly cherished the belief that he had, or would necessarily come to have, much more admiration for herself; Rosamond being one of those women who live much in the idea that each man they meet would have preferred them if the preference had not been hopeless.
    Book 8 — Sunset and Sunrise (21% in)
  • He had begun to question her with the intent that their conversation should disperse the chill fog which had gathered between them, but he felt his resolution checked by despairing resentment.
    Book 8 — Sunset and Sunrise (26% in)
  • But Sir James came in again, ready to accompany Dorothea to the Grange, and she finished her expedition well, not swerving in her resolution until she descended at her own door.
    Book 8 — Sunset and Sunrise (46% in)

There are no more uses of "resolution" in Middlemarch.

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