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used in The Hound of the Baskervilles

5 uses
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friendly, agreeable, and likable
  • an elderly gentleman of a very amiable disposition
    Chapter 6 — Baskerville Hall (5% in)
amiable = friendly, agreeable, and likable
  • So your grave, middle-aged family practitioner vanishes into thin air, my dear Watson, and there emerges a young fellow under thirty, amiable, unambitious, absent-minded, and the possessor of a favourite dog, which I should describe roughly as being larger than a terrier and smaller than a mastiff.
    Chapter 1 — Mr. Sherlock Holmes (47% in)
  • As to the adjectives, I said, if I remember right, amiable, unambitious, and absent-minded.
    Chapter 1 — Mr. Sherlock Holmes (58% in)
  • It is my experience that it is only an amiable man in this world who receives testimonials, only an unambitious one who abandons a London career for the country, and only an absent-minded one who leaves his stick and not his visiting-card after waiting an hour in your room.
    Chapter 1 — Mr. Sherlock Holmes (59% in)
  • Though Sir Charles had resided at Baskerville Hall for a comparatively short period his amiability of character and extreme generosity had won the affection and respect of all who had been brought into contact with him.
    Chapter 2 — The Curse of the Baskervilles (50% in)

There are no more uses of "amiable" in The Hound of the Baskervilles.

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