1 Between them, they taught her all that a gentlewoman should know, but she learned only the outward signs of gentility.
2 Scarlett thought she had never seen a man with such wide shoulders, so heavy with muscles, almost too heavy for gentility.
3 All her life she had heard sneers hurled at the Yankees because their pretensions to gentility were based on wealth, not breeding.
4 She might not say Boo to a goose but she'd say Boo to the world or the Yankee government or anything else that threatened her precious Ashley or her boy or her notions of gentility.
5 Yankees haven't sense enough to know that you haven't any gentility.
6 "She would be stunned and incredulous at the first signs of my gentility," said Rhett, arising lightly.
7 The men, though they had made money, learned new ways less easily or were, perhaps, less patient with the demands of the new gentility.
8 He stood whistling to himself with all imaginable coolness, with his hat still on, and a certain air of exhaustion upon him, in part arising from excessive summer, and in part from excessive gentility.
9 He spoke roughly in order to belie his air of gentility for his entry had been followed by a pause of talk.
10 It is hard to say how it came about; perhaps it was because she unconsciously felt the absence in Bazarov of all gentility, of all that superiority which at once attracts and overawes.
11 Visions of good and ill breeding, of old vulgarisms and new gentilities, were before her; and she was meditating much upon silver forks, napkins, and finger-glasses.