1 She had not much of anything to say to her father, for that matter; but he did not antagonize her.
2 All to be seen was shame for captivity and regret for the right to antagonize.
3 She did not want strife, she blamed him for wanting to quarrel, but unconsciously put herself into an attitude of antagonism.
4 Kitty had been thrown into confusion by the inward conflict between her antagonism to this bad woman and her desire to be nice to her.
5 The old irritation and antagonism which he roused in her was hot in her heart and she yearned to speak tart words.
6 With the slow unalterable persistency which she had always felt in him, he was making his way through the dense mass of social antagonisms.
7 Its object is, and its result must be, to dissolve wrath by the study of antagonisms.
Les Misérables (V4) By Victor HugoContext Highlight In BOOK 7: CHAPTER IV—THE TWO DUTIES: TO WATCH AND TO HOPE