deeply affronted

13 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Martha, deeply affronted, saw the door shut in her face. Cited from The Awakening of Helena Richie, by M. Deland
  • He was, for a moment, deeply affronted by the mere suggestion. Cited from Mary Wollaston, by Henry Kitchell Webster
  • But within a quarter of a year, Lord Chatham had so deeply affronted these men, that they all retired in disgust. Cited from Critical and Historical Essays, by Macaulay V1
  • It sickened, wounded, deeply affronted him; turned him quite savage. Cited from The Lost Road, etc, by Richard Harding Davis
  • The man who is capable of being deeply affronted by his inevitable environment ought to have the pluck of his convictions and shoot himself. Cited from The Plain Man and His Wife, by Arnold Bennett
  • As such, my endeavour is to avoid being staggered and deeply affronted, or even surprised, by human vagaries. Cited from The Plain Man and His Wife, by Arnold Bennett
  • Whereupon the plain man was, as too often with us plain men, staggered and deeply affronted by the illogical absurdity of human nature. Cited from The Plain Man and His Wife, by Arnold Bennett
  • Deeply affronted by the captain's foolish conduct, he now took a malignant pleasure in watching his arrogant neighbour's progress to ruin. Cited from Roughing it in the Bush, by Susanna Moodie
  • Deeply affronted by the Captain's foolish conduct, he now took a malignant pleasure in watching his arrogant neighbour's progress to ruin. Cited from Life in the Backwoods, by Susanna Moodie
  • It is sufficiently evident that a minister of Christ, with such propensities, could not excite any great sympathy, however deeply affronted he might have been at a drinking party, so long as any Christians remained in the land. Cited from Rise of the Dutch Republic, 1564-65 by Motley
  • Deeply affronted at the disgrace which he had sustained, he questioned for an instant whether he ought to keep his extorted promise, or should not rather summon assistance, and make haste to discover and seize those who had been recently engaged in such violence on his person. Cited from Woodstock; or, The Cavalier, by Sir Walter Scott
  • The proud and passionate Roger, disdaining the gift, kindled a fire, and burnt the garment on the dungeon floor; and William, deeply affronted, swore in return that he should never pass the threshold of his prison. Cited from Cameos from English History, by Charlotte M. Yonge
  • She was sorely disappointed, deeply affronted by Mr. Dunbar's failure to present himself on an occasion at which she had especially desired his presence; and as she recalled the affectionate phraseology of her note of invitation, her fair cheek burned with an intolerable sense of humiliation. Cited from At the Mercy of Tiberius, by Augusta Evans Wilson