(bullfighting) A series of passes made with the cape to distract the bull. | (heading) To the greatest extent or degree; completely, entirely. | (heading) In a fully justified sense; truly, perfectly, actually.
How to use Quite in a Sentence?
I am sometimes quite ashamed of my plain self when we are going about together.
She is quite satisfied not to be happy herself, so long as she can make sure of our unhappiness.
This has been going on quite long enough; you are making the house intolerable.
She passed the footmen at the door, quite aware of their stares and equally undaunted by them.
At the door of their own apartment Patricia stood quite still with a rather blank expression.
But, wanting to make quite sure of death, she resolved to take it all, and she undressed quickly.
And, quiteindifferent as to what might befall him, he walked next day to the Victoria Docks.
Under the window were some fragments of a china bowl which she had broken when quite a little child.
Hubert had positively nothing to say to her; but she seemed quitehappy as long as she was with him.
Bruce never guessed that it might be quite as hard for a failure to be unselfish as for a successful person.
It really has become quite dreadful to see that poor face looking reproachfully at you all day long.
Some were quite boys, not more than sixteen, yet the way they shouldered their loads was wonderful.
It appeared that we were occupying what was on the whole a straggling but quite a fashionable part of London.
The girl laughed a tinkling laugh which showed her faultless little white teeth and waved her hand in quite the foreign manner.
Constance felt Rosamond's head and listened to her heart in quite a professional manner.
Disappointed love seemed the only conceivable reason, but I rejected it as being quite inconceivable.
But, on the other hand, it was quite a distinctive kind of fighting, and, as such, does not deserve to be ignored.
Of the fifty pounds he had received from Ford about twenty remained: he had been poorer before, but hardly quite so hopeless.
Then Lydia, having quite recovered her cheerfulness, went to the door, and speedily was no more seen.
The confusion of forms and faces became a perfect dream, it dazzled me dizzy, and I felt quite sick.
We shall not trace it up to God, as before, but we shall banish all virtuequite out of the world, and exclude it from the universality of things.
If there were any force in such analogies, they would conclude quite as much against the scheme of Dr. Channing as against ours.
I have often told you how miserable I was then, but I don't think you ever quite understood.
But we were quite settled and at home in the house I first remember, when it breaks, picture-like, on my dawning memory.
Elinor promised for Bruce and after a little chat Patricia left, feeling that she was making quite a concession to the family tie.
Really, I am quite surprised, Emily, that you should make such observations in the presence of servants!
I was not quite so tall as to be able to look over and see whom I addressed; nevertheless, I still spoke up.