INCREDULITY's Sentences and Contexts

Learn INCREDULITY from sentences of classic books. The app collects 10,000 middle or hard words; input your word, you not only get its meaning and example, but also have sentences and their contexts from classic literatures.

 Sentences of incredulity
Definition:
n. disbelief; doubt about the truth of something
Example:
In my experience, most of the incredulity is expressed by people who don't understand how evolution works and aren't acquainted with all evidence.
Sentence in Classic:
His face assumed an expression of incredulity as he gazed, and he passed his boney hand over his eyes.
A Study In Scarlet By Arthur Conan Doyle Context
Even now, after this long interval, I find myself thrilling as I think of it, and feeling once more that sudden flood of joy, amazement, and incredulity which utterly submerged my mind.
The Return of Sherlock Holmes By Arthur Conan Doyle Context
And Levin had been struck by the passive, weary incredulity with which the children heard what their mother said to them.
Anna Karenina(V3) By Leo Tolstoy Context
He had heard my story with that half kind of belief that is given to a tale of spirits and supernatural events; but when he was called upon to act officially in consequence, the whole tide of his incredulity returned.
Frankenstein By Mary Wollstonecraft (Godwin) Shelley Context
Again his astonishment was obvious; and he looked at her with an expression of mingled incredulity and mortification.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen Context
She turned towards Lucy in silent amazement, unable to divine the reason or object of such a declaration; and though her complexion varied, she stood firm in incredulity, and felt in no danger of an hysterical fit, or a swoon.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen Context
As similar intrigues are not uncommon in Italy, if we may credit travellers, the comtess did not manifest the least incredulity, but congratulated Albert on his success.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas Context
My incredulity was submerged in fascination now; it was like skimming hastily through a dozen magazines.
The Great Gatsby By F. Scott Fitzgerald Context
This coolness arises partly from fear of the opponents, who have the laws on their side, and partly from the incredulity of men, who do not readily believe in new things until they have had a long experience of them.
The Prince By Nicolo Machiavelli Context