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used in Picture of Dorian Gray - 13 chapter version

14 uses
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1  —1 use as in:
intellectual stimulation
related to intelligence — such as requiring, appealing to, or possessing intelligence
  • It is only the intellectually lost who ever argue.
    Chapter 1 (81% in)

There are no more uses of "intellectual" flagged with this meaning in Picture of Dorian Gray - 13 chapter version.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
?  —13 uses
exact meaning not specified
  • His dominant intellectual passion was for science.
    Chapter 12 (30% in)
  • Why, my dear Basil, he is a Narcissus, and you—well, of course you have an intellectual expression, and all that.
    Chapter 1 (14% in)
  • But beauty, real beauty, ends where an intellectual expression begins.
    Chapter 1 (14% in)
  • There is a fatality about all physical and intellectual distinction, the sort of fatality that seems to dog through history the faltering steps of kings.
    Chapter 1 (18% in)
  • They are all men of some intellectual power, and consequently they all appreciate me.
    Chapter 1 (57% in)
  • Indeed, the probabilities are that the more insincere the man is, the more purely intellectual will the idea be, as in that case it will not be colored by either his wants, his desires, or his prejudices.
    Chapter 1 (64% in)
  • Faithlessness is to the emotional life what consistency is to the intellectual life,—simply a confession of failure.
    Chapter 3 (32% in)
  • And what an utter intellectual stagnation it reveals!
    Chapter 6 (60% in)
  • The love that he bore him—for it was really love—had something noble and intellectual in it.
    Chapter 8 (23% in)
  • ...and possess that element of strangeness that is so essential to romance, he would often adopt certain modes of thought that he knew to be really alien to his nature, abandon himself to their subtle influences, and then, having, as it were, caught their color and satisfied his intellectual curiosity, leave them with that curious indifference that is not incompatible with a real ardor of temperament, and that indeed, according to certain modern psychologists, is often a condition of it.
    Chapter 9 (27% in)
  • But he never fell into the error of arresting his intellectual development by any formal acceptance of creed or system, or of mistaking, for a house in which to live, an inn that is but suitable for the sojourn of a night, or for a few hours of a night in which there are no stars and the moon is in travail.
    Chapter 9 (31% in)
  • He felt keenly conscious of how barren all intellectual speculation is when separated from action and experiment.
    Chapter 9 (33% in)
  • On the contrary, you would probably feel that you were benefiting the human race, or increasing the sum of knowledge in the world, or gratifying intellectual curiosity, or something of that kind.
    Chapter 12 (60% in)

There are no more uses of "intellectual" in Picture of Dorian Gray - 13 chapter version.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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