Mostly concentrate during the scene when Gwendolen and Cecily having an afternoon tea in the country.
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The insults interjected throughout the "Importance of Being Earnest" serve to add humour and unveil the superficial traits of many of the characters.
I believe the following text evidence comes from the section you've cited.
Cecily: This is no time for wearing the shallow mask of manners. When I see a spade I call it a spade.
Gwendolen: I am glad to say that I have never seen a spade. It is obvious that our social spheres have been widely different.
Gwendolen: I had no idea there were any flowers in the country.
Cecily: Oh, flowers are as common here, Miss Fairfax, as people are in London.
Gwendolen: Personally I cannot understand how anybody manages to exist in the country, if anybody who is anybody does. The country always bores me to death.
Cecily: Ah! This is what the newspapers call agricultural depression, is it not? I believe the aristocracy are suffering very much from it just at present.
The Importance of Being Earnest