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used in To the Lighthouse

6 uses
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unlimited; without boundaries; or too numerous to count
  • It was bad, it was bad, it was infinitely bad!
    1 — The Window (37% in)
  • Universities and people wanting him, lectures and books and their being of the highest importance—all that she did not doubt for a moment; but it was their relation, and his coming to her like that, openly, so that any one could see, that discomposed her; for then people said he depended on her, when they must know that of the two he was infinitely the more important, and what she gave the world, in comparison with what he gave, negligable.
    1 — The Window (30% in)
  • after luncheon for a walk, even though Andrew was with them—what could it mean? except that she had decided, rightly, Mrs. Ramsay thought (and she was very, very fond of Minta), to accept that good fellow, who might not be brilliant, but then, thought Mrs. Ramsay, realising that James was tugging at her, to make her go on reading aloud the Fisherman and his Wife, she did in her own heart infinitely prefer boobies to clever men who wrote dissertations; Charles Tansley, for instance.
    1 — The Window (43% in)
  • They had that—Paul Rayley and Minta Doyle—she, only this—an infinitely long table and plates and knives.
    1 — The Window (66% in)
  • Thus occupied he seemed to her a figure of infinite pathos.
    3 — The Lighthouse (15% in)
  • He began to search among the infinite series of impressions which time had laid down, leaf upon leaf, fold upon fold softly, incessantly upon his brain; among scents, sounds; voices, harsh, hollow, sweet; and lights passing, and brooms tapping; and the wash and hush of the sea, how a man had marched up and down and stopped dead, upright, over them.
    3 — The Lighthouse (38% in)

There are no more uses of "infinite" in To the Lighthouse.

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