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  • Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Self-deprecation is the act of belittling or undervaluing oneself.[1] Self-deprecating speech and thoughts can be indicative of low self-esteem, and. — “Self-deprecation - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • It's extremely biased and interpretative and at times in its (mis)interpretation seems to be undervaluing or simply bashing the novel. Calling all the character stereotypes is true up to a point, but the article goes too far in trying to include. — “Talk:The Day of the Locust - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Mrs Warren's Profession is a play written by George Bernard Shaw in 1893. underpaying, undervaluing, and overworking women so shamefully that the poorest of them are forced to resort to prostitution to keep body and soul. — “Mrs. Warren's Profession - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • In this susceptible mood he saw the Grandcourts enter, and was immediately appealed to by Hans about "that Vandyke duchess of a beauty." Pray excuse Deronda that in this moment he felt a transient renewal of his first repulsion from Gwendolen, as if she and her beauty and her failings were to blame for the undervaluing of Mirah as a woman–a feeling something like class animosity, which affection for what is not fully recognized by others, whether in persons or in poetry, rarely allows us to escape. — “Daniel Deronda” by George Eliot
  • "Mr. Lydgate," said Mrs. Farebrother, who could not let this pass, "you don't know my son: he always undervalues himself. I tell him he is undervaluing the God who made him, and made him a most excellent preacher." — “Middlemarch” by George Eliot
  • other sex by undervaluing their own; and with many men, I dare say, it... — “Pride and prejudice” by Jane Austen
  • I heard the words "full confidence that the desire to drink will cease when the formula has been repeated * * * this confidence is everything * * * far from undervaluing a thorough determination never to touch spirits again * * * fail too often * * * formula a certain cure (with great emphasis) * * * prescribed form * * * full conviction." The conversation then became more audible, and was carried on at considerable length. — “Erewhon” by Samuel Butler


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