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consequence
used in Anne Of Green Gables

6 uses
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Definition
a result of something (often an undesired side effect)
  • Anne's consequent humiliation was less than it might have been, however, in view of the concert and the spare-room bed.
    Chapter 19 — A Concert a Catastrophe and a Confession (30% in)
  • Marilla had something to tell Anne, but she did not tell it just then for she knew if she did Anne's consequent excitement would lift her clear out of the region of such material matters as appetite or dinner.
    Chapter 18 — Anne to the Rescue (76% in)
  • Finally, Charlie Sloane fought Moody Spurgeon MacPherson, because Moody Spurgeon had said that Anne Shirley put on airs about her recitations, and Moody Spurgeon was "licked"; consequently Moody Spurgeon's sister, Ella May, would not "speak" to Anne Shirley all the rest of the winter.
    Chapter 26 — The Story Club Is Formed (16% in)
  • Consequently, when Marilla entered her kitchen and found the fire black out, with no sign of Anne anywhere, she felt justly disappointed and irritated.
    Chapter 27 — Vanity and Vexation of Spirit (10% in)
  • Anne had amused her, and consequently stood high in the old lady's good graces.
    Chapter 29 — An Epoch in Anne's Life (86% in)
  • Jane was smiling and happy; examinations were over and she was comfortably sure she had made a pass at least; further considerations troubled Jane not at all; she had no soaring ambitions and consequently was not affected with the unrest attendant thereon.
    Chapter 36 — The Glory and the Dream (4% in)

There are no more uses of "consequence" in Anne Of Green Gables.

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