Exasperation sentence example

exasperation
  • Katie said with exasperation in her tone.
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  • The exasperation showed on Cynthia's face.
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  • She saw with sorrow, and sometimes with exasperation, symptoms of a growing attachment between her son and the portionless Sonya.
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  • Entertained by her exasperation, Xander's anger subsided.
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  • The look she gave him revealed nothing but exasperation.
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  • Dean rolled his eyes in mock exasperation.
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  • She frowned in mock exasperation.
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  • Carmen caressed the velvety muzzle and glanced up at Alex in exasperation.
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  • He dropped the rag from his mouth and rolled his eyes, sighing with exasperation.
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  • Cynthia asked in exasperation.
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  • Gabriel smiled, entertained as much by the story as he was by Cora's visible exasperation.
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  • She stomped her foot in mock exasperation.
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  • It's a conflict of interest, she said with some exasperation.
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  • Ministers and officials regularly express exasperation with the way in which the media is tackling foot and mouth.
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  • This caused great exasperation among all communities in Lebanon.
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  • The young man and woman wondered, with growing exasperation, why?
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  • The Pharaoh, in sheer exasperation, becomes doubly stubborn.
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  • Comedy of Errors is a wonderful comic exasperation of mistaken identity.
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  • One continuing exasperation for American visitors is that the people wilfully persist in speaking French, tho many will speak English if shouted at.
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  • His Friendly Debate between a Conformist and a Nonconformist was a controversial tract which excited considerable feeling at the time of its publication in 1668, but he lived long enough to soothe by his moderation and candour the exasperation it had caused.
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  • Her exasperation with the affectations of the Prussian king was unquestionably increased by her discovery that he would not be induced to apply himself to a crusade against the French Revolution, which by employing all his forces would have left Russia free to annex the whole of what remained of Poland.
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  • Boys don't often worry about finding really dressy clothing, but their moms may throw up their hands in exasperation when searching for the perfect outfit.
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  • If peace were made, the armies would return home and the directors would have to face the exasperation of the rank and file who had lost their livelihood, as well as the ambition of generals who could in a moment brush them aside.
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  • So a frantic getting ready and the usual SB exasperation with going out hurries.
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  • Even through Christopher's polarized interpretation, we can appreciate the love his parents have for him but also their deep exasperation and exhaustion.
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  • I found myself at last pacing the deck under the dawn in a mood of extreme exasperation.
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  • The population, ground down by preposterous taxes, ill-used as only the subjects of Spaniards, Turks or Bourbons are handled, rose in blind exasperation against their oppressors.
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  • And when these judgments were winged by epigram, and weighted by the name of Erasmus, who stood at the head of letters, a widespread exasperation was the consequence.
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  • With the latter I waxed really eloquent, almost succeeding in reducing myself to tears in a mixture of emotion and baffled exasperation.
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  • It can be a source of ongoing exasperation for both parents and daughters that Halloween costumes for teenage girls are predominately sexy, stereotypical,and just plain stupid.
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  • Ask any die-hard fan of American Dreams and they'll likely express exasperation at the program's sudden demise.
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  • She said in exasperation.
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  • He sighed in exasperation.
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  • She gave a sigh of exasperation.
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  • Their formation might be interpreted as reflecting the exasperation felt by government and employers with the pace of FE reform.
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  • The video shows Mrs Schiavo trying to talk to her mother and showing exasperation that she could not do so.
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  • Cynthia rolled her eyes in exasperation.
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  • The exasperation of the majority of the country at his policy, and the indignation aroused by his treatment of the Dalmatians in Rome, as well as his failure to secure a settlement of the Adriatic problem, led to his fall in June 1920, thus leaving the way open for the return of Giolitti.
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  • He sucked and swallowed the cold snow, his lips quivered but his eyes, still smiling, glittered with effort and exasperation as he mustered his remaining strength.
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  • Thousands of men peaceably disposed and, if left alone, perfectly satisfied with their position as British subjects, are being drawn into disaffection, and there is a corresponding exasperation on the side of the British.
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  • The gathering exasperation of the Sienese, and notably of the middle class, against their rulers was brought to a climax by this cruel disappointment.
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  • After Grotius's return from England the exasperation of theological parties in Holland rose to such a pitch that it became clear that an appeal to force would be made.
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  • Summing up, it may be said that the exasperation caused by just grievances unremedied was no stronger a motive with the trekkers than the desire to be free from the restraints imposed on British subjects and the wish to be able to deal with the natives after their own fashion.
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