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used in A Room of One's Own

11 uses
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unlimited; without boundaries; or too numerous to count
  • Of the two—the vote and the money—the money, I own, seemed infinitely the more important.
    2 (77% in)
  • Teams of horses and oxen, I thought, must have hauled the stone in wagons from far countries, and then with infinite labour the grey blocks in whose shade I was now standing were poised in order one on top of another. and then the painters brought their glass for the windows, and the masons were busy for centuries up on that roof with putty and cement, spade and trowel.
    1 (29% in)
  • Indeed, if woman had no existence save in the fiction written by men, one would imagine her a person of the utmost importance; very various; heroic and mean; splendid and sordid; infinitely beautiful and hideous in the extreme; as great as a man, some think even greater [1*].
    3 (12% in)
  • But for women, I thought, looking at the empty shelves, these difficulties were infinitely more formidable.
    3 (70% in)
  • The whole structure, it is obvious, thinking back on any famous novel, is one of infinite complexity, because it is thus made up of so many different judgements, of so many different kinds of emotion.
    4 (66% in)
  • Thus, with less genius for writing than Charlotte Brontë, she got infinitely more said.
    4 (92% in)
  • And she reaches out for it, I thought, again raising my eyes from the page, and has to devise some entirely new combination of her resources, so highly developed for other purposes, so as to absorb the new into the old without disturbing the infinitely intricate and elaborate balance of the whole.
    5 (39% in)
  • 'Highly developed'—'infinitely intricate'—such are undeniably terms of praise, and to praise one's own sex is always suspect, often silly; moreover, in this case, how could one justify it?
    5 (39% in)
  • When, therefore, I say 'highly developed', 'infinitely intricate' of women, I am unable to verify my words either in Whitaker, Debrett or the University Calendar.
    5 (44% in)
  • But what do they do then? and there came to my mind's eye one of those long streets somewhere south of the river whose infinite rows are innumerably populated.
    5 (63% in)
  • All these infinitely obscure lives remain to be recorded, I said, addressing Mary Carmichael as if she were present; and went on in thought through the streets of London feeling in imagination the pressure of dumbness, the accumulation of unrecorded life, whether from the women at the street corners with their arms akimbo, and the rings embedded in their fat swollen fingers, talking with a gesticulation like the swing of Shakespeare's words; or from the violet-sellers and match-sellers...
    5 (68% in)

There are no more uses of "infinite" in A Room of One's Own.

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