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infinite
used in Gone with the Wind

9 uses
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Definition
unlimited; without boundaries; or too numerous to count
  • Scarlett would have infinitely preferred bellowing oaths and accusations.
    2.10 (44% in)
  • He was so tender, so infinitely soothing, she longed to stay in his arms forever.
    3.23 (35% in)
  • The latter would have been infinitely preferable to his forgetting her, for at least there was some dignity about a dead love, such as Carreen and India Wilkes had, but none about a deserted fiancee.
    3.29 (78% in)
  • He was too fine for all this, too infinitely dear to her.
    4.31 (42% in)
  • And my kind of cowardice is infinitely worse than if I had run the first time I heard a cannon fired.
    4.31 (57% in)
  • But inwardly they felt that running an Indian gantlet would be infinitely preferable to suffering the ordeal of Yankee grins and not being able to tell the truth about their husbands.
    4.46 (42% in)
  • The garrison families had a right to be bewildered for most of them were quiet, well-bred folk, lonely in a hostile land, anxious to go home to the North, a little ashamed of the riffraff whose rule they were forced to uphold—an infinitely better class than that of Scarlett's associates.
    5.49 (90% in)
  • But honesty forced her to admit that Bonnie infinitely preferred Rhett to her.
    5.56 (22% in)
  • But Wade infinitely preferred his St. Bernard dog and Ella was afraid of all animals.
    5.59 (13% in)

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

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