Indignance


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In`dig´nance


n.1.Indignation.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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This leads to his response to Simpcox's feigned miracle, which begins, as mentioned above, with an expression of piety (2HVI II.i.64-84) but soon becomes a combination of indignance at the poor man's irreverence, sympathy for his wife's claim that "we did it for pure need" (2HVI II.i.
In the American context, the indignance prompted by this argument, although not new, has been masterfully stirred up and exploited by a candidate and an ambiguous ideology that uses various political, economic, and cultural prejudices in order to actualize--in the rawest, and often racial terms--an "us versus them" mentality.
Tolkien conveys a seething indignance that the orcs are "abuses of his highest privilege" of sub-creation, and therefore they must be "creatures begotten of Sin, and naturally bad"; but this "natural badness" would only follow a past corruptive activity, and Tolkien adds the caveat, "I nearly wrote 'irredeemably bad'; but that would be going too far" (Letters 195).
Going into his second year, Duterte must step up and abandon his kneejerk indignance to provide not just a powerful but a smart leadership, that can reassure the public he's in control of a crisis that's unlikely to stop at Marawi City.
"Right," I say with indignance, some time between 3am and 5am, "you need to go to bed" He agreed, but only if I would sleep in the spare top bunk.
Watt's candid accounts, filled at different times with wonder, anger, despair, gratefulness, humility, embarrassment, indignance, and pride, are occasionally blunt and raw, other times circumspect and gracious, and create a human portrait.
No doubt those in the boadroom will snort with indignance at the notion of changing tack off the back of one result, however raw it might feel on Tyneside.
No doubt those in the boardroom will snort with indignance at the notion of changing tack off the back of one result, however raw it might feel on Tyneside.