affront

All Noun Verb
2,360 examples (0.05 sec)
  • Nor has she a right to feel affronted at being left at home. Cited from Mother's Remedies, by T. J. Ritter
  • Thus will they more easily be known, and they will not be affronted. Cited from The Koran, Translated by J.M. Rodwell
  • I am much affronted with you that you should have done so. Cited from The Story of the Champions of the Round Table, by Howard Pyle
  • Each man at once took this call to duty as a personal affront. Cited from The Little Regiment, by Stephen Crane
  • But she should pay for the affront she had put upon him. Cited from Marietta, by F. Marion Crawford
  • I trust my saying what had to be said Has not affronted you? Cited from The Dynasts, by Thomas Hardy
  • So he affronting and she caught up stood together, for a moment. Cited from The Life and Death of Richard Yea-and-Nay, by Maurice Hewlett
  • Any one almost would take it for an affront to be asked what he meant by it. Cited from An Essay Concerning Humane Understanding, Volume II., by John Locke
  • He tells me his was a very strange letter, and that probably it has affronted you. Cited from Works Charles and Mary Lamb, V5, Letters, by Lamb
  • Great affronts among private men have often been the occasion of great charity. Cited from Lives of the Fathers, Martyrs, and Principal Saints, by Alban Butler
  • So far removed that even the jazz music no longer affronted him. Cited from The Day of the Beast, by Zane Grey
  • Never before in her life had she known such an affront. Cited from Marion's Faith, by Charles King
  • She felt that it would have been an affront to his memory.
  • I have been affronted by a fellow officer, and we fight at three this afternoon. Cited from Chapters from My Autobiography, by Mark Twain
  • She was resolved not to go out of her way to affront him, through his daughter. Cited from A Terrible Temptation, by Charles Reade
  • People were already affronted by his conduct during the past year. Cited from Jean-Christophe, Vol. I, by Romain Rolland
  • But that was not his way of meeting so great an affront. Cited from The Grammar School Boys in Summer Athletics, by H. Irving Hancock
  • He neither gave him an affront, nor intended him any. Cited from Andrew Marvell, by Augustine Birrell
  • I did come away early, and perhaps have given affront. Cited from The Belton Estate, Anthony Trollope
  • They would take care that no wrong or affront was offered to the States-General. Cited from History United Netherlands, 1608b by Motley
  • Next »