CONCEITED in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame
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 Current Search - conceited in The Wind in the Willows
1  It was perhaps the most conceited song that any animal ever composed.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER X. THE FURTHER ADVENTURES OF TOAD
2  I thought you must be a humbug all along, from the conceited way you talked.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER X. THE FURTHER ADVENTURES OF TOAD
3  There was a great deal more of the same sort, but too dreadfully conceited to be written down.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER X. THE FURTHER ADVENTURES OF TOAD
4  He's got clear away for the time, that's certain; and the worst of it is, he'll be so conceited with what he'll think is his cleverness that he may commit any folly.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER VI. MR. TOAD
5  Here and there great branches had been torn away by the sheer weight of the snow, and robins perched and hopped on them in their perky conceited way, just as if they had done it themselves.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER IV. MR. BADGER
6  As he tramped along gaily, he thought of his adventures and escapes, and how when things seemed at their worst he had always managed to find a way out; and his pride and conceit began to swell within him.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER X. THE FURTHER ADVENTURES OF TOAD
7  Filled full of conceited thoughts such as these he strode along, his head in the air, till he reached a little town, where the sign of "The Red Lion," swinging across the road halfway down the main street, reminded him that he had not breakfasted that day, and that he was exceedingly hungry after his long walk.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER VI. MR. TOAD
8  At first he had taken by-paths, and crossed many fields, and changed his course several times, in case of pursuit; but now, feeling by this time safe from recapture, and the sun smiling brightly on him, and all Nature joining in a chorus of approval to the song of self-praise that his own heart was singing to him, he almost danced along the road in his satisfaction and conceit.
The Wind in the Willows By Kenneth Grahame
Get Context   In CHAPTER VI. MR. TOAD