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used in Gone with the Wind

11 uses
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extremely embarrass (decrease dignity, self-respect, or pride — especially in front of others)
  • Because she hated herself, she hated them all with the fury of the thwarted and humiliated love of sixteen.
    1.6 (75% in)
  • It was useless for the girls to argue hotly that such conduct humiliated the soldiers.
    3.30 (10% in)
  • Mammy replied that the girls would be a sight more humiliated if they found lice upon themselves.
    3.30 (10% in)
  • He gave her a little something every month to live on and, though it was very humiliating to take money from him, she had to do it.
    4.33 (44% in)
  • The humiliating events of the morning with Rhett were pushed from her mind by the excitement of seeing so many people and hearing music again.
    4.35 (71% in)
  • Not to stand high in the opinion of one's servants was as humiliating a thing as could happen to a Southerner.
    4.38 (58% in)
  • Not only had she vomited before a man—in itself as horrible a contretemps as could overtake a woman—but by doing so, the humiliating fact of her pregnancy must now be evident.
    4.38 (83% in)
  • Do you think I'm going to have her humiliated like Wade for things that aren't her fault but yours and mine?
    5.52 (17% in)
  • He took the strings of the stays in his hands and jerked them so hard that she cried out, frightened, humiliated, embarrassed at such an untoward performance.
    5.53 (93% in)
  • He was going out of his way to hurt and humiliate her and she writhed as she thought how she had longed for his homecoming, while all the time he was drunk and brawling with police in a bawdy house.
    5.54 (90% in)
  • Finances at the red-brick house would have been in a deplorable state, but for Uncle Henry's intervention, and it humiliated Pitty to take money from him.
    5.55 (90% in)

There are no more uses of "humiliate" in Gone with the Wind.

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