White captures how lonely people get trapped in a vicious circle, shunning social events because being alone is more comfortable.
Either the peacemakers break the vicious circle, or the circle will become more vicious.
It is merely another illustration of the vicious circle; you put into his hands the club with which he proceeds to knock you down.
They've got to be conspicuous, and without ideas they can't, so it's a vicious circle.
The reader can not have failed to see that Mr. Murphy has been leading us round a vicious circle.
But there is a way of escape from this vicious circle,—the path of self-realisation.
They become part of a vicious circle, which continues in an endless round.
It is a vicious circle—isolation, prejudice; prejudice, isolation.
Good people, reflect a little on the vicious circle in which you are placing yourselves.
But how is it that Mr. Montalembert does not see that he is placing himself in a vicious circle?
vicious circle vi·cious circle (vĭsh'əs)
A condition in which a disorder or disease gives rise to another that subsequently affects the first.
A series of reactions that compound an initial unfortunate occurrence or situation: “A person who is overweight is likely to feel frustrated and to deal with this frustration by eating more; it's a vicious circle.”