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used in The Picture of Dorian Gray - 20 chapter version

17 uses
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making fun of


not real
  • You mock at everything, and then suggest the most serious tragedies.
    Chapter 19 (18% in)
mock = make fun of
  • It will mock me some day—mock me horribly!
    Chapter 2 (79% in)
  • It will mock me some day—mock me horribly!
    Chapter 2 (79% in)
  • The praise of folly, as he went on, soared into a philosophy, and Philosophy herself became young, and catching the mad music of Pleasure, wearing, one might fancy, her wine-stained robe and wreath of ivy, danced like a Bacchante over the hills of life, and mocked the slow Silenus for being sober.
    Chapter 3 (83% in)
  • She wrung her hands in mock despair.
    Chapter 3 (87% in)
  • You mock at it for that.
    Chapter 6 (63% in)
  • Ah! don't mock.
    Chapter 6 (64% in)
  • Once, in boyish mockery of Narcissus, he had kissed, or feigned to kiss, those painted lips that now smiled so cruelly at him.
    Chapter 8 (91% in)
  • He mocked the misshapen body and the failing limbs.
    Chapter 11 (8% in)
  • In the seventh chapter he tells how, crowned with laurel, lest lightning might strike him, he had sat, as Tiberius, in a garden at Capri, reading the shameful books of Elephantis, while dwarfs and peacocks strutted round him, and the flute-player mocked the swinger of the censer; and, as Caligula, had caroused with the green-shirted jockeys in their stables and supped in an ivory manger with a jewel-frontleted horse; and, as Domitian, had wandered through a corridor lined with marble...
    Chapter 11 (91% in)
  • the spectacle of death, and who had a passion for red blood, as other men have for red wine—the son of the Fiend, as was reported, and one who had cheated his father at dice when gambling with him for his own soul; Giambattista Cibo, who in mockery took the name of Innocent, and into whose torpid veins the blood of three lads was infused by a Jewish doctor; Sigismondo Malatesta, the lover of Isotta, and the lord of Rimini, whose effigy was burned at Rome as the enemy of God and man,...
    Chapter 11 (96% in)
  • A bitter laugh of mockery broke from the lips of the younger man.
    Chapter 12 (80% in)
  • In one corner, with his head buried in his arms, a sailor sprawled over a table, and by the tawdrily-painted bar that ran across one complete side stood two haggard women mocking an old man who was brushing the sleeves of his coat with an expression of disgust.
    Chapter 16 (38% in)
  • "Ah! then, you never really love, Mr. Gray," answered the Duchess, with mock sadness.
    Chapter 17 (60% in)
  • What sort of life would his be, if day and night, shadows of his crime were to peer at him from silent corners, to mock him from secret places, to whisper in his ear as he sat at the feast, to wake him with icy fingers as he lay asleep!
    Chapter 18 (10% in)
  • His beauty had been to him but a mask, his youth but a mockery.
    Chapter 20 (30% in)
  • Or the desire for a new sensation, as Lord Henry had hinted, with his mocking laugh?
    Chapter 20 (56% in)

There are no more uses of "mock" in The Picture of Dorian Gray - 20 chapter version.

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