When it is violently, grossly
, and cruelly used, it produces a good effect, by creating, or at any rate bringing out, the spirit of revolt and Individualism that is to kill it.
Sir,' said he to the Scotchman, 'in doubting my statements, you have grossly
affronted me; in believing the thing to be impossible, you have been egregiously mistaken; and, in proof thereof, you will now eat this beef-steak raw, or you will give me instant satisfaction
It was incomprehensible that she should care so much for a man who was so indifferent, so selfish, so grossly
self-indulgent; and he divined dimly that in her heart she knew his indifference and his selfishness, knew them and loved him humbly all the same.
What we call the `just possible' is sometimes true and the thing we find it easier to believe is grossly
More than any woman I have ever met," Francis answered promptly, "and I consider your attitude towards her grossly
One conclusion, however, I felt tolera bly sure that I had drawn correctly from what she said: her father's conduct toward her, though not absolutely blamable or grossly
neglectful on any point, had still never been of a nature to make her ardently fond of him.
Germaine's table; and, more amazing still, the husbands had so far approved of the grossly
discourteous conduct of the wives as to consent to make the most insultingly trivial excuses for their absence.
The physician followed my example--after having written his soothing prescription, and having been grossly
insulted by the local practitioner's refusing to make use of it.
I dare say that Thrasymachus and others would seriously hold the language which I have been merely repeating, and words even stronger than these about justice and injustice, grossly
, as I conceive, perverting their true nature.
Matters of a much more extraordinary kind are to be the subject of this history, or I should grossly
mis-spend my time in writing so voluminous a work; and you, my sagacious friend, might with equal profit and pleasure travel through some pages which certain droll authors have been facetiously pleased to call
He was a ragged, wild, bearded man, about forty, grossly
disfigured with the small pox, and looked both dull and savage.
He was treated with a solemn respect accorded in the irreverent West only to the monarchs of the stage, and he accepted the profound homage with a sustained dignity seen nowhere else but behind the footlights and in the condensed falseness of some grossly