References in classic literature ?
Elinor was not inclined, after a little observation, to give him credit for being so genuinely and unaffectedly ill-natured or ill-bred as he wished to appear.
He had, I knew, been very genuinely and devotedly attached to his father, and to lose him, and at such a time, was a bitter blow to him.
I might even be genuinely touched, though probably I should grind my teeth at myself afterwards and lie awake at night with shame for months after.
The language in which she addressed her pupils, though simple and unpretending, was never trite or dry; she did not speak from routine formulas--she made her own phrases as she went on, and very nervous and impressive phrases they frequently were; often, when elucidating favourite points of history, or geography, she would wax genuinely eloquent in her earnestness.
His attitude was simply the flower of his general good-nature, and a part of his instinctive and genuinely democratic assumption of every one's right to lead an easy life.
Little Penn was so genuinely pained when Harvey made fun of Salters's lectures that the boy gave it up, and suffered in polite silence.
Kim was genuinely distressed at the old man's sorrow, and Mahbub Ali's phrase slipped out unawares.
By the time Rose's answer came, saying she would arrive in two weeks, her aunt was genuinely enthusiastic.
Caswall was genuinely surprised when he saw Lady Arabella, though he need not have been, after what had already occurred in the same way.
Selfridge Merry looked genuinely alarmed, and an expression of pain and disgust settled on Mr.
The whole point was to make you as genuinely anxious about the plate as you must have seemed all.
But he could not understand why he should have been so genuinely affected by the story he was making up.